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New state education adviser to steer push for reform By Lauren Dake The Bulletin

SALEM — Rep. Ben Cannon, D-Portland, says education policy is what fires him up. It’s on his mind as soon as he wakes up, and right before his head hits the pillow at night. So when Gov. John Kitzhaber asked the third-term lawmaker and middle school teacher to take the spot as his top education policy adviser, Cannon said yes. “When the governor calls, you pick up the phone,” Cannon said. Cannon will be charged with guiding what Kitzhaber has called “the most ambitious education improvement in the past two decades.” This session, lawmakers passed Senate Bill 909, which was one of the governor’s top priorities. The bill creates one board charged with overseeing all levels of education from birth to graduate school. Lawmakers also changed the way the state’s superintendent of schools is chosen. The position, now held by Susan Castillo, has been filled by statewide election. From now on, the governor will fill the office by appointment. See Education / A4

A new player enters the geothermal field

(FPUIFSNBMUFTUESJMMJOHTJUFTOFBS/FXCFSSZ$BMEFSB The search for possible geothermal power producers continues near the Newberry Caldera south of Bend. One company – Davenport Newberry – already has three test sites drilled, is drilling two more and has plans for seven more on the western flanks of the Newberry Volcano. A newcomer to the search, Ormat Technologies, plans to drill at seven sites north of the caldera.

To Sunriver

Completed well for AltaRock’s enhanced geothermal system demonstration project, the first of three wells at the location planned to be drilled in Lava Cast partnership with Forest Davenport Newberry.



Ormat Technologies test drilling sites Davenport Newberry test drilling sites that are completed Davenport Newberry test drilling sites that are partially completed Davenport Newberry planned drilling sites

By Dylan J. Darling The Bulletin


A Nevada-based geothermal giant is joining the search for possible powerproducing heat deep within Newberry Volcano south of Bend. Ormat Technologies, which has geothermal power plants around the West and Central America, plans to drill seven test wells along the northeast edge of the Newberry Volcanic National Monument, said Mollie Chaudet, geothermal program manager for the Deschutes National Forest. “What they are looking for is to get some sense of the temperatures,” she said. The company’s interest underlines



Paulina Resort

To La Pine

East Lake

Paulina Lake

East Lake Resort 9710

Big Obsidian Flow Paulina Peak




Newberry Volcano’s position as a true hot spot for a possible geothermal power plant. The U.S. Geological Survey estimates that hot water and steam in Newberry Volcano, not including terrain made offlimits by the 1990 establishment of the monument, could provide 125 megawatts of power, said Colin Williams, head of the agency’s geothermal resource project in Menlo Park, Calif. “That’s a fairly uncertain number because, of course, the resource hasn’t been proven yet,” Williams said. Still, the estimate shows the potential to power about 90,000 homes, he said. See Geothermal / A8

Lots of tests, no answer for Elk Lake outbreak

By Claire Cain Miller New York Times News Service

Ben Cannon Age: 35 Party: Democrat Bio: First elected to the state Legislature in 2006, Cannon is serving his third term. He will resign Sept. 1 and become Gov. John Kitzhaber’s top education policy adviser on Sept. 6. Cannon grew up in Portland and attended West Linn High School. He received his bachelor’s degree in history from Washington University in St. Louis. Cannon is a Rhodes scholar. He received a degree in philosophy, politics and economics and comparative and international education from Oxford University. For eight years, he taught humanities at Arbor School of Arts and Sciences, a private middle school in Tualatin. In this legislative session, he successfully pushed for a modernization of the state’s bottle bill. He tried unsuccessfully to ban bisphenol A, a chemical often found in plastic. A bill he sponsored passed, making it easier for at-risk students to receive community college credits while in high school. He unsuccessfully pushed for “tuition equity,” which would have allowed some illegal immigrants to attend state universities for in-state tuition.


We use recycled newsprint


In Silicon Valley, times are flush despite fears of a new tech bust

Ryan Brennecke / The Bulletin

A sign warns visitors at Elk Lake Resort that the resort is still under a boil-water notice until further testing is performed on the water system. Eighty to 100 people were sickened at the resort this summer. The source of the outbreak remains elusive.

By Nick Grube The Bulletin

Washing vegetables at Elk Lake Resort is more of a chore these days. Instead of using the tap, cooks must go to an office water cooler to fill a pitcher. E. coli was found in the resort’s well water supply in early July after 80 to 100 people became ill with symptoms of nausea, vomiting and diarrhea. Even though the sickness was caused by norovirus, not E. coli, the fact that the fecal coliform was in the water forced Deschutes County Health Services to put the resort under a boil-water notice. The resort has had to truck in massive amounts of bottled water, not only for food preparation, but for the guests, too. In fact, there’s been so much extra plastic at the popular Cascade Lakes Highway resort that the monthly trips to the recycling center have become weekly occurrences. County health and resort officials re-

“It’s definitely mysterious and frustrating to us because we’re supposed to have all the answers in an outbreak, but we don’t.” — Eric Mone, Deschutes County environmental health supervisor main baffled. Despite numerous tests and inspections, they can’t pin down the source of the illness. While norovirus wasn’t actually found in the resort’s well water — officials say the tests are too difficult and expensive to perform — Deschutes County Environmental Health Supervisor Eric Mone said it wouldn’t be too much of a stretch to assume it was there. “Obviously, when you have E. coli in

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the water that’s a huge red flag,” Mone said. “It’s a red flag because you had fecal contamination of a water supply along with gastrointestinal illness.” It’s still not certain whether the norovirus came from the resort’s water. It could have come from a guest or an employee of the resort. “In an epidemiological outbreak investigation, you don’t always know what caused it,” Mone said. “It’s definitely mysterious and frustrating to us because we’re supposed to have all the answers in an outbreak, but we don’t.” Norovirus is a highly contagious virus that can be spread person-to-person or by consuming contaminated food or water. It’s commonly associated with cruise ships, though according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, other common places where outbreaks occur are restaurants, schools and nursing homes. See Elk Lake / A4


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Perspective F1-6

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MENLO PARK, Calif. — Let the rest of the country worry about a double-dip recession. Tech land, stretching from San Jose to San Francisco, is in a time warp, and times here are still flush. Even now, technology types in their 20s and 30s are dropping a million-plus each on modest ranch houses in Palo Alto in Silicon Valley and Victorian duplexes in San Francisco, and home prices in some parts have jumped nearly 50 percent in the last six months. Jobs — good, six-figure jobs, with perks like free haircuts and lessons on how to create the next startup company — are here for the taking, at least for software engineers. And for anyone with a decent idea and the drive to start a company, $100,000 to get it off the ground is easy to come by. Yet, for all the outward optimism, even before the recent gyrations on Wall Street, old fears have been creeping in, nagging memories of the dot-com bust. You can sense it at cocktail parties in Menlo Park, at business conferences in Redwood City, inside the hipper-than-thou offices of young Web companies in San Francisco. Maybe, just maybe, these good times won’t last, and it will all come crashing down again. “There’s this ’90s hangover people still have,” says Peter Thiel, a PayPal co-founder and tech investor. Now the worry is that all the turmoil on Wall Street will spread West. Can Silicon Valley really prosper if the general economy tips back into a recession? Can you make a fortune on your IPO if the market is falling? Probably not. But then, no one should work here unless she is prepared to be lucky. Even in worrisome moments, like now, the essential optimism of this place endures. See Tech / A6






LIBYA: Rebels lead a new uprising in Tripoli, Page A2 VERIZON: Workers end two-week walkout, Page A2

A2 Sunday, August 21, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

The Bulletin



541-385-5800 Phone hours: 5:30 a.m.- 5 p.m. Mon.-Fri., 6:30 a.m.-noon Sat.-Sun.



Verizon workers to end walkout without a deal


Rebels encircle Tripoli


By Brady Dennis


The Washington Post

Tens of thousands of Verizon Communications employees will return to work late Monday after a two-week strike that sparked a public spat between unions and the company and led to numerous complaints from customers. Union leaders announced Saturday that 45,000 striking workers would end a walkout that began Aug. 7, even though there has been no agreement on the terms for a new contract. The Communications Workers of America and the International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers ended the strike, the leaders said, after Verizon agreed to undertake meaningful negotiations on key issues such as health-care costs, job-security provisions, pension contributions and sick pay. The company also agreed to leave in place the terms of the expired contract until a new one is in place. “It’s not a victory” for the employees, CWA President Larry Cohen said Saturday afternoon. Rather, he said, the return to work represents one step in a process that will take months to resolve. “This was a strike really about bargaining rights and the bargaining process. ... We were seeking meaningful collective bargaining. We believe we have an opportunity for that now.” Verizon’s executive vice president of human resources, Marc Reed, agreed that calling off the stalemate makes sense for both sides. “We agreed to end the strike because we believe that is in the best interest of our customers and our employees,” Reed said in a statement. “We remain committed to our objectives, and we look forward to negotiating the important issues that are integral to the future health of Verizon’s wireline business.” This month’s strike, which stretched from Massachusetts to Virginia, involved workers in Verizon’s wireline business, which includes telephone land lines, cable and FiOS Internet operations. It did not include the bulk of Verizon Wireless workers, who are largely nonunion. Company officials had demanded significant concessions, saying such sacrifice was necessary to keep the business competitive and to boost sagging profits. Among other issues, it had sought to freeze pensions for current workers, cut the number of sick days and scale back jobsecurity provisions. It also wanted workers to contribute more toward their health-care costs.


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Oregon Lottery Results As listed by The Associated Press


The numbers drawn Saturday night are:

2 17 23 28 47 36 Power Play: 2. The estimated jackpot is $47 million.


The numbers drawn are:

8 21 23 26 27 44 Nobody won the jackpot Saturday night in the Megabucks game, pushing the estimated jackpot to $2.8 million for Monday’s drawing.

Alexandre Meneghini / The Associated Press

In the rebel-held town of Benghazi, Libya, early today, people celebrate the news of a fresh uprising in Tripoli against Moammar Gadhafi’s regime. Libyan rebels said they launched their first attack on Tripoli in coordination with NATO late Saturday. Heavy gunfire and explosions were heard in the capital.

Leaders hail new uprising against Gadhafi as heavy fighting hits capital By Kareem Fahim and David Kirkpatrick New York Times News Service

ZAWIYAH, Libya — For the first time in months, witnesses in Tripoli reported heavy fighting across the capital late Saturday night, even as rebel forces claimed to have encircled the city by taking major towns to its east, west and south. Rebel leaders in Tunis and eastern Libya hailed the beginning of a new uprising in the capital against Moammar Gadhafi’s rule. And after months of rebel offenses that crumbled or stalled despite heavy support from a NATO airstrike campaign, it was the first time since the uprising began in February that the rebels threatened Gadhafi’s ultimate stronghold. “We are coordinating the attacks inside, and our forces from outside are ready to enter Tripoli,” said Anwar Fekini, a rebel leader from the mountainous region in western Libya, speaking by telephone from Tunis. “If you can call any mobile number in Tripoli, you will hear in the background the beautiful sound of the bullets of freedom.” Phone calls to several Tripoli residents from different neighborhoods confirmed widespread gunfire and explosions. And there were reports of frequent NATO jet overflights and airstrikes — a common accompaniment

Egypt, Israel race to defuse hostilities New York Times News Service CAIRO — Diplomats scrambled to avert a crisis in relations between Egypt and Israel on Saturday, and the Israeli government issued a rare statement of regret for the killing of three Egyptian security officers by an Israeli warplane. Tensions between the two countries, which at one point on Saturday led Egypt to announce that it would recall its ambassador from Tel Aviv, reached the worst point since the historic Camp David peace accords three decades ago, spurred by a burst of violence along their shared border in the Sinai Peninsula. A series of attacks there killed eight Israelis Thursday, the Israeli government then retaliated against Gazabased militants and the three Egyptians died in the crossfire. After Egypt’s announcement about its ambassador early Saturday, diplomats from other nations rushed to broker an end to the impasse between the Egyptians and the Israelis, a Western diplomat said. Breaking a customary silence on the Sabbath, the Israeli defense minister, Ehud Barak, released a statement saying, “We regret the deaths of members of the Egyptian security forces during the terror attack on the Israeli-Egyptian border.”

to the drumbeat of the rebel advance in the past week. But in an audio message broadcast on state television, his second in a week, Gadhafi refuted claims of rebel gains, saying his forces had beaten back the Tripoli uprising within hours and announcing military successes in the same cities rebels had claimed to seize on Saturday. He gave the date and time several times to confirm that he was speaking as events were unfolding. “The rebels are fleeing like rats, to the mountains,” he said. But even as he described a “collapse” among rebel fighters and NATO forces, he railed at world leaders who were supporting the uprising, accusing them of giving rebels “weapons to destroy our air conditioners!” He gave no indication of where he might be speaking from, a topic of increasing speculation in recent days as rumors have swirled of his preparing to flee, or perhaps having already left Libya. After reports of the Tripoli fighting began, some residents said that a group of rebel fighters had infiltrated the city from the east and were spearheading the uprising, surprising the pro-Gadhafi forces who had fortified for an attack from the western ap-

proach guarded by Zawiyah. Residents added that in recent weeks rebels had also smuggled weapons into the city by boat to the beaches east of Tripoli to prepare. Their claims could not be independently confirmed. Meanwhile, rebel forces closing in on the capital made important gains Saturday. By afternoon, the rebels had driven Gadhafi’s forces out of the strategic oil refinery town of Zawiyah, 30 miles west of Tripoli. After a week of heavy fighting there, residents began to celebrate in the main square. The Arab news network Al-Jazeera reported that Zlitan, a crucial Gadhafi barracks town east of Tripoli, also had fallen to the rebels. They captured Gharyan, the gateway to the south, last week. Farther east, the rebels claimed to have seized the residential areas of the oil port of Brega, a prize that has changed hands many times since the uprising began. A senior U.S. official said Gadhafi’s days “are numbered.” “It is clear that the situation is moving against Gadhafi,” Jeffrey Feltman, an assistant secretary of state, said after meeting rebel leaders in Benghazi, the rebel capital. “The opposition continues to make substantial gains on the ground while his forces grow weaker.”

Jet crash kills 12 in Canadian Arctic OTTAWA — A Boeing 737 crashed in Canada’s high Arctic on Saturday, killing 12 of the 15 people on board, the government transportation agency said. The plane, owned by First Air, crashed about 1:30 p.m. while approaching Resolute Bay, Nunavut, for a landing, according to the agency, Transport Canada. Members of a large Canadian military contingent, who were in the area for an Arctic training exercise, rushed to the scene to put out fires and rescue survivors. CTV, a Canadian broadcaster, reported that two adults and one child were airlifted to a hospital in Iqaluit, Nunavut. — New York Times News Service



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India’s Hazare inspires middle-class awakening corruption,” Hazare told the crowd. “Don’t extinguish it until India is free from corruption.” The government has introduced legislation in Parliament to establish an independent anti-corruption ombudsman, but Hazare says the bill is “good for nothing” because it excludes the prime minister, the judiciary and much of the bureaucracy from the ombudsman’s jurisdiction. He has drawn up his own version of the legislation and threatened to fast until it is introduced in Parliament.

By Simon Denyer and Rama Lakshmi The Washington Post

NEW DELHI — As he waited in the rain for India’s veteran anticorruption crusader to emerge from jail, call-center employee Amit Bhardwaj was still troubled by the bribe he was forced to pay three months ago to get a birth certificate for his firstborn son. “I hated it,” he said, miming how the official had greedily counted the notes, worth about $20, in full public view. “I had hatred for myself and for him. This was the first thing I did for my newborn son.” Like millions of other Indians, Bhardwaj has found a degree of personal redemption by joining a national movement against corruption led by the unlikely figure of 74-year-old Anna Hazare. The peaceful movement has drawn in Indians of all ages and from all walks of life, but it marks the first time India’s new, urban middle class has put aside creature comforts and personal ambition and taken to the streets for a political cause. Unlike the Arab Spring, it is not an impassioned call for democracy or a new government. But it is an awakening of sorts, which could change the face of India’s democracy and, protesters and some commentators say, portend a deeper change in the national psyche and its tolerance for corrupt, arrogant and unresponsive leaders. “The consumer revolution that we have experienced in the past two decades has told the citizen that he can expect a higher quality of governance,” said social anthropologist Shiv Viswanathan. “The information revolution has created a revolution of rising expectation.” In the process, India’s anticorruption movement may blow away a few myths — in particular, that the country’s middle class was too comfortable, apathetic and insignificant in number to swing elections. Cynical lawmakers, in the past, figured they could get away with almost anything as long as they threw a few sops to the rural poor at election time every five years. But two decades of economic liberalization has brought into being a new Indian middle class, already numbering more than 200 million and growing fast, and whose

Social transformation Manish Swarup / The Associated Press

India’s most prominent anti-corruption crusader, Anna Hazare, paid his respects at Rajghat, the memorial of Mahatma Gandhi, in New Delhi, India, on Friday. Hazare’s hunger strike reached a fifth day Saturday as his advisers demanded that their version of legislation to create a national anticorruption agency be introduced in Parliament on Tuesday and passed by the end of the month. votes and opinions can no longer be taken for granted. Unlike the older middle class, whose members held jobs in the government or state-owned companies, the new middle class has benefited from privatization and economic reforms in the past two decades. “India has reached an inflexion point,” Swagato Ganguly wrote in the Times of India on Friday in a piece headlined “It’s the middle class, stupid.” “The ‘new’ middle class, which owes nothing to state employment, is eclipsing the ‘old’ middle class.”

Powerful movement The movement against corruption came to life at the end of last year after a string of high-profile corruption scandals. Using Facebook to mobilize and gather recruits, it started to snowball with Hazare’s nationally televised four-day fast in April. India’s government, as senior officials now admit, consistently underestimated the movement’s power. Scorning it as a middleclass phenomenon, many felt its importance was being exaggerated by the nation’s often sensationalistic round-the-clock television news channels, while others questioned whether a small community of people using social media reflected the voice of India. But Ganguly warned that poli-

ticians ignore the middle class at their own peril. “Just like the TV cameras, this middle class is not going to go away. Smart politicians had better hone their strategies to co-opt middle-class rage,” he wrote. The government in April tried to get Hazare to join a government panel tasked with drafting a new law authorizing an independent ombudsman, known as the Lok Pal, to investigate and prosecute corrupt officials. When that did not work, and Hazare denounced the government’s version of the law as “toothless,” the government and the ruling Congress party went on the offensive, first accusing his nonprofit group of misusing funds, then arresting him this week hours before he was due to begin a second hunger strike. Hazare denied the charges and said the government was defaming him. As India erupted in outrage, the government was forced to backtrack, and Hazare emerged from jail on Friday to continue his fast in a park in central Delhi. The veteran Gandhian activist, who has already lost 6½ pounds in four days since he began the fast, was cheered and showered with petals by thousands of supporters as he led them in chants of “Hail Mother India” and “Long live the revolution.” “You have lit a torch against

Panetta: Iraqis want some U.S. troops to stay By Craig Whitlock The Washington Post

WASHINGTON — Defense Secretary Leon Panetta said Friday that Iraq and the United States had made “progress” in discussions about whether to keep U.S. troops in that country beyond the end of the year — a rare note of optimism after months of talks going nowhere. In a joint interview with Military Times and Stars and Stripes, Panetta was asked for an update on the Obama administration’s efforts to persuade Iraqi leaders to decide whether they want U.S. troops to stay after Dec. 31. “My view is that they finally did say yes,” Panetta responded, summarizing recent Iraqi government decisions. “It was unanimous consent among the key leaders of the country to go ahead and request that we negotiate on some kind of training, what a training presence would look like.” During a visit to Iraq last month, Panetta exhorted Iraqi leaders to decide whether they wanted to renegotiate an agreement that the Bush administration reached with the Baghdad government to withdraw all U.S. forces by the end of 2011. Although the Iraqi government has opened the door to negotiations, it remains uncertain whether a deal can be reached. The issue is politically sensitive in Iraq, where many people

Militants say violence is to avenge bin Laden BAGHDAD — One of the most powerful insurgent groups in Iraq, al-Qaida in Mesopotamia, released a statement Saturday, warning that it had launched a 100attack campaign to exact revenge for the United States’ killing of Osama bin Laden. The statement did not explicitly refer to a string of more than 40 attacks Monday that killed more than 90 people and was the most violent day in Iraq this year. But the statement said the campaign had begun in the middle of this month — Monday was Aug. 15 — and would continue until there had been 100 attacks. “We began this stage with an invasion we have called the battle of revenge for Sheik Osama bin Laden and other senior leaders,” said a statement posted on the Internet. would like the Americans to leave, but leaders acknowledge that they could use continued U.S. help to train their military and ensure stability. The U.S. military withdrew its last combat units a year ago but still has about 46,000 troops in Iraq. The Defense Department has already begun to draw down

Al-Qaida in Mesopotamia has long claimed an affiliation to bin Laden’s group, and has clearly been inspired by it. bin Laden died in May in a U.S. raid on his compound in Pakistan. The statement said the campaign would include attacks on buildings, suicide bombers, roadside bombs and snipers and would be carried out in cities and rural areas. “The enemies of God should know we do not forget and that pure blood will not go in vain,” it said. The group has increased its attacks as Iraqi and American officials have begun discussions to keep some U.S. troops here after the end of the year. The 48,000 troops in Iraq are scheduled to leave as part of a 2008 agreement between the two countries. — New York Times News Service

those forces, and the pace is expected to pick up in the fall. In the absence of a new agreement, Panetta said the withdrawal would continue on the assumption that all U.S. troops would have to leave by Dec. 31. “That’s a commitment the president made to the country, and I think he clearly wants to stand by that.”

Report: Iran sentences 2 U.S. hikers to 8 years in prison By Borzou Daragahi and Ramin Mostaghim Los Angeles Times

TEHRAN, Iran — Iranian authorities imposed a harsh, eightyear sentence on two Americans arrested along the border with Iraq in 2009, state television cited an unnamed judicial source as saying Saturday, in a stunning verdict that could further strain relations between the U.S. and Iran. Shane Bauer and Joshua Fattal, who already have been held in Tehran’s infamous Evin Prison for two years, have 20 days to appeal their convictions on charges

of illegal entry into Iranian territory and espionage. Their lawyer, Masoud Shafii, said he had not been officially informed of the sentence and vowed to take the case to the appeals court, arguing that the prosecutors had failed to show any proof of espionage and that the hikers strayed into Iran inadvertently. “In the past two years I have not seen any evidence to prove my clients are spies,” he said. “It is as if anyone carrying a toothbrush in his satchel is a spy.” Shafii and the men’s supporters had hoped they would be freed as a gesture of goodwill

during the Islamic holy month of Ramadan. President Barack Obama and other U.S. officials have repeatedly called for their release. “Shane and Josh have been imprisoned too long, and it is time to reunite them with their families,” State Department spokeswoman Victoria Nuland said in a statement. Some analysts speculated that Iran might be using the high-profile case to embolden its primary regional strategic ally, Syria, to hold firm in the face of international pressure over its violent suppression of a months-long protest movement.

But the bigger question, perhaps, is whether he will try to bring about a wider social transformation in India, to make bribegiving as well as bribe-taking socially unacceptable, the sort of grand social change that his guru Mahatma Gandhi once attempted. The novelist and youth icon Chetan Bhagat said this week that it was becoming “cool to be clean” among India’s urban, middle-class youth, although many of those attending Friday’s protests admitted that even Hazare’s proposed new law would not put a stop to endemic corruption. Several dozen people interviewed in recent days confessed to having given bribes, and only a few pledged never to do so again. “I encounter the demand for corruption all the time. What do I do? If I want quick service, I will pay,” said Govind Patel, a 27-yearold exporter who has complained about corruption on his Twitter page, Facebook and other online discussion forums. “But I am standing here today to fight the real fight. I stand here and see that everyone under this tent feels the same anger as me, they have experienced the same helplessness as me. It gives me courage.” Dipankar Gupta, an author and expert on India’s middle classes, predicts that Hazare’s movement will peak soon, but that the broader effort against corruption was just beginning. Like many social movements in history, he said, it could years or even decades to bring fundamental change. “These things do take time, but this is an important input into the system,” he said. “When the next election comes around, how to handle corruption will be a central issue, and that is progress.”

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, August 21, 2011 A3

Recovery will be one of longest, most difficult, experts say By Peter Whoriskey The Washington Post

WASHINGTON — In the rhetoric of the presidential campaign, the long-running economic woes of the United States can be cured with simple, quick remedies. President Obama called this a “moment of challenge” and promised a jobs program. Texas Gov. Rick Perry says “we’re going through difficult economic times for a purpose — to bring us back to those biblical principles of you don’t spend all the money.” And Republican candidate Michele Bachmann said that “it really isn’t that hard to turn the economy around. “All you have to do is prioritize spending,” she said. But for a coterie of economists who have studied decades of downturns, the recovery from the most recent U.S. recession is likely to be one of the most difficult and protracted in history simply because of the recession’s unusual nature. Indeed, if it follows the patterns of other similar crises, the recovery of the U.S. economy could take years, according to influential studies by economists Ken Rogoff and Carmen and Vincent Reinhart. Their research, which is well known at both the White House and the Federal Reserve, likens the economic situation in the U.S. today to past crises around the world and finds, for example, that in those countries unemploy-

ment rates and housing prices did not return to pre-recession levels for a decade or more after the crisis. “The first lesson is, don’t expect miracles,” said Carmen Reinhart, an economist the Peterson Institute for International Economics. This dismal outlook rarely enters the political rhetoric, even though current and former U.S. economic officials have read and admired these studies. In part, this is because speechwriters favor optimism. And in part, this is because figures such as Fed chief Ben Bernanke and former Obama economic adviser Lawrence Summers have hoped that the right government action could avoid the mistakes that delayed past recoveries. But in recent weeks, the ratcheting downward of U.S. economic growth and the more recent Wall Street panic caught many by surprise and led to extra attention to the bleaker forecasts from the economic historians. “The Wall Street forecasters and the Fed forecasters had always viewed the recovery as right around the corner,” Rogoff said. “But it never came. The last couple of weeks has been the nail in the coffin of the view that we were going to see a normal recovery.”

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Elk Lake


Continued from A1 It was discovered as the culprit in the early July outbreak at Elk Lake after officials were able to match five stool samples from people who reported becoming ill after staying at the resort. The resort is now required to test its water for contaminants once a week and report the results to the county. Normally, the resort was asked to test its water once every three months.

Continued from A1 “Obviously, the framework was established with 909,” Cannon said. “Some of the details will be fleshed out: appointments to the Oregon Education Investment Board (which require Senate confirmation) ... details regarding who the chief education investment office for the state will be.” Another big change is how the state will fund schools. Currently, schools receive funding mainly based on enrollment numbers. The goal is to move toward funding based on performance measures. For example, a school could receive more money if it can boost the number of students who pass advanced placement tests. “How to budget going forward and how to invest new resources, we’re thinking about those and what can make the biggest difference,” Cannon said. “I don’t have the answer. I have some hunches. The whole point is to have research-based understanding how to most effectively improve outcomes in our education.” Cannon will resign as a lawmaker effective Sept. 1. Cannon’s leap directly from the Legislature to the executive branch has drawn the criticism of people who believe lawmakers should wait at least a year after leaving office before taking state

No new signs Since the outbreak, there have been no signs of coliform in the water. But Deschutes County Environmental Health Specialist Jeff Freund, who monitors local water systems, said the boil-water notice and weekly reporting will continue until a chlorination system is installed. “The reason for this is to keep our finger on their pulse,” Freund said. “We’re as anxious to get closure on this as Elk Lake is.” E. coli has been found in Elk Lake Resort’s well water before. It tested positive for the bacteria in July 2005, according to information from the Oregon Drinking Water Program. No one reported getting sick at that time, though the resort was put under a boil-water notice. Other people have claimed to have been sickened at the resort in recent months. A local doctor who stayed there with a group of 13 individuals, including children, told county health officials about a potential outbreak in March. Nearly everyone in the group became ill with vomiting and diarrhea. Water tests from the resort at that time were clean, and though the county looked into the illness, the investigation went cold. The resort also has received a number of late or nonreporting violations for not testing its water on time. Freund said this is not uncommon, especially for seasonal facilities like Elk Lake, and that the resort returned to compliance after each violation.

No obvious sources It’s difficult to say how E. coli and norovirus, if it was truly there, infiltrated Elk Lake’s well last month. During its investigation, the county didn’t find any broken septic tank lines that would have leaked sewage into the well. There also wasn’t any obvious source of contamination, such as was the case with the strawberry E. coli outbreak last month in Washington, Clatsop and Multnomah counties that sickened 15 people, including one woman who died. In that instance, health officials were able to link the cause of the outbreak to deer feces found in strawberry fields. Norovirus, unlike E. coli, is not found in animal feces as humans are the only source of the virus. Mitch Cole, a managing partner of Elk Lake Resort, is convinced it was a guest or one of his employees who brought norovirus to his business. He’s skeptical that it would be found in the water. “No one knows where it came from,” he said. “For the first two weeks we were really concerned because we didn’t know what was going on.” The resort has disinfected its water system to kill whatever contaminants might be in it, and plans to install a permanent chlorination system. Employees have also been asked to sign a contract that states they’ll report any possible foodborne illness symptoms to a supervisor or risk losing their job. Cole said he’s not sure how much the outbreak has impacted the resort, which during a typical summer weekend will get up to 1,500 visitors, though he’s sure it hasn’t had a positive influence. In addition to bringing in truckloads of bottled water, he said the resort threw away about 150 pounds of food around the time of the outbreak. He thinks the heavy winter snow melt might be one of the reasons the well water became contaminated with E. coli because the increased runoff might have brought the bacteria with it. A broken water pipe was also recently discovered at the resort, and he thinks that might have been a spot where the bacteria could have invaded the rest of this system. “We think we found the smoking gun, but no one knows for sure,” Cole said. “We may never know.” Nick Grube can be reached at 541-633-2160 or at

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C OV ER S T OR I ES jobs. Cannon himself voted in favor of an ethics bill that would have prevented him from taking the post he will start Sept. 6. The bill died in the Senate.

An unexpected call The call from the governor, he said, wasn’t one he was expecting. “My reasons for doing all this in the first place, I ran on schools,” Cannon said. “My constituents would tell you that’s what they heard from me at every door I went to in 2006, 2008 and 2010 ... At the end of the day, I ran to make a difference for Oregon schoolchildren, and this opportunity was a pretty incredible one.” Tim Raphael, spokesman for the governor, said Kitzhaber was willing to risk what’s been coined the “revolving-door” criticism — state lawmakers moving into government jobs midterm or shortly thereafter — because Cannon was the right choice. “The governor was looking for the best person to do the job,” Raphael said. “(Cannon) has a unique set of skills. As a teacher, and as someone who has a deep understanding of politics and serious policy chops.” Rep. Matt Wingard, R-Wilsonville, said he’s encouraged by the governor’s choice. Co-chair of the House Education Committee, Wingard pushed hard this session for a package of 14 education reform bills, including a

“I don’t have the answer. I have some hunches. The whole point is to have research-based understanding how to most effectively improve outcomes in our education.” — Ben Cannon, who will resign his seat in the state Legislature Sept. 1 to become Gov. John Kitzhaber’s top education policy adviser controversial one that expanded the number of students who can attend “virtual” schools. “I was pleased,” Wingard said. “Of all the people the governor could have chosen, especially if he was going to pull someone from the Legislature, there are only a handful of Ds (Democrats) in the House open to education reform.” The Republican said he had one late-night phone conversation with Cannon near the end of the session during heated negotiations over the education reform package. “We produced a compromise that passed the next day,” Wingard said. Wingard declined to comment directly on Cannon choosing to resign and take the $105,000-a-

year job. He did say he voted in favor of the bill that would have prohibited the switch. “I think a yearlong wait is a good idea. That’s why I supported the bill,” he said.

Environment co-chair

Until recently, Cannon’s name has been associated primarily with environmental legislation. This is in part due to his position this session as co-chair of the House Environmental Committee. But he says his work on environmental policy, and health care as well, are directly linked to education. He successfully pushed legislation this session to modernize the state’s bottle bill and was vocal in pushing, unsuccessfully, for a ban on bisphenol A, a chemical often found in plastic. He was also a chief sponsor on an earlier bill that prevented large-scale development near the Metolius River. He pushed to establish a low-carbon fuel standard in the state and to ban drilling for offshore oil and natural gas. “Certainly, I care a lot about the environment, and it has clearly motivated a chunk of my legislative work,” he said. “A lot of these issues come back to children. Children who don’t have clean drinking water, who are exposed to toxins, they will have a much harder time in school.” His new role, he said, will grant him the luxury to focus more on

the school system than he has been able to do in the past. “I’ll be able to drill down,” Cannon said. “As a legislator you’re not able to do that when you’re dealing with a whole breadth of issues.” Education advocates seem pleased by Cannon’s appointment. “We’re encouraged,” said Sue Hildick, president of The Chalkboard Project, a nonprofit focusing on the state’s K-12 school system. “The fact that he’s a teacher-leader and we’ve observed him in action at the Arbor School (of Arts and Sciences) is encouraging to us. We’re excited this governor is reaching out to teacher-leaders to help him advise him on education policy. Because we think their voice has been underrepresented and is vitally important at the highest levels.” Becca Uherbelau, a spokeswoman for the Oregon Education Association, a union representing teachers, echoed Hildick’s sentiments. Uherbelau said Cannon’s service as a lawmaker, the fact that he understands the legislative process and his relationship with lawmakers will be crucial. “He has a record of ... making sure we have quality schools for every student in Oregon, and we share that goal,” she said. Lauren Dake can be reached at 541-419-8074 or at


In Japan, a costly shift to fossil fuels By Hiroko Tabuchi

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, August 21, 2011 A5

Some farmers struggle to turn a profit as markets proliferate

New York Times News Service

By Katie Zezima

YOKOSUKA, Japan — The half-century-old, oil-fueled power generators here had been idle for more than a year when, a day after the nuclear accident in March, orders came from Tokyo Electric Power Co. headquarters to fire them up. “They asked me how long it would take,” said Masatake Koseki, head of the Yokosuka plant, which is 40 miles south of Tokyo and run by Tokyo Electric. “The facilities are old, so I told them six months. But they said, ‘No, you must ready them by summer to prepare for an energy shortage.’ ” Now, at summer’s peak, Yokosuka’s two fuel-oil and two gas turbines are cranking out a total of 900,000 kilowatts of electricity a day — and an abundance of fumes. The generators are helping to replace the 400 million kilowatthours of daily electricity production lost this summer because of the shutdown of all but 15 of Japan’s 54 nuclear reactors in the wake of the Fukushima Dai-ichi disaster. Across the country, dozens of other fossil-fuel plants have been fired up, and Japan is importing billions of dollars worth of liquefied natural gas, coal and oil to keep them running. Japan, the world’s third-largest user of electricity behind China and the U.S., had counted on an expansion of nuclear power to contain energy costs and greenhouse gas emissions. Instead, its nuclear program is in retreat, as the public and government officials urge a sharp reduction in the nation’s reliance on nuclear power and perhaps an end to it altogether. As its nuclear program implodes, Japan is grappling with a jump in fuel costs, making an economic recovery from the March earthquake and tsunami all the more difficult. Annual fuel expenses could rise by more than 3 trillion yen, or about $39 billion, the government said. The country, until recently a vocal proponent of measures to curb climate change, is also leaving a bigger carbon footprint. According to government calculations, Japan’s greenhouse gas emissions could rise as much as 210 million metric tons, or 16 percent, by 2013 from 1990 levels if its nuclear reactors were shut permanently. Under the 1997 Kyoto Protocol, a global agreement on greenhouse gas emissions, Japan promised to reduce its emissions by 6 percent over that period.

New York Times News Service

Unprecedented shift “Can nuclear be eliminated?” asked Adam Schatzker, an energy analyst at RBC Capital Markets. “It’s possible, but very costly.” If necessary, Japan could replace the energy capacity lost in the shutdown of its nuclear fleet by increasing the use of natural

Max Hodges / New York Times News Service

Tokyo Electric’s Yokosuka plant, which uses oil-fueled power generators, is back in use after the closing of nuclear plants. With some nuclear plants idled, Japan has fired up fossil fuel plants and imported coal, natural gas and oil at great environmental and economic costs. gas and coal, Schatzker said. “But even if fossil fuel facilities can make up for the loss of nuclear, it would likely take time, cost a great deal more money and pollute significantly,” he said. For resource-poor Japan, it is an energy shift of an unprecedented scale and speed. A generation ago, the oil shock of 1973, which exposed the country’s overdependence on Middle Eastern oil, forced Japanese companies to focus on energy efficiency and prompted the government to invest heavily in nuclear power. But as it doubled down on nuclear power plants, Japan was slow to develop alternative forms of energy, like solar or wind power, which account for just 1 percent of its electricity supply.

How fast a transition? Prime Minister Naoto Kan has called for a gradual move away from nuclear energy and proposed a goal of generating 20 percent of Japan’s electricity from renewable sources, including hydroelectric plants, by the early 2020s. The Parliament is debating legislation to spur that change. A nuclear-free future could come much sooner, however. Nervous local governments have blocked the restart of reactors idled for routine inspections. If no reactors can restart, Japan’s entire nuclear fleet, which provided 30 percent of its electricity in 2009, could be closed by spring. The shutdowns are already causing an energy squeeze. At least three utilities have come close to full capacity during peak demand hours this summer. The government has warned that eastern Japan, including Tokyo, could face an electricity shortage of about 10 percent next summer if no nuclear plants are running.

A 10 percent shortage may not be disastrous. This summer, for example, a major energy-saving drive by households and companies drove down peak electricity demand in July by about 20 percent, to 46.3 million kilowatts, averting blackouts despite the energy shortfall, according to Tokyo Electric, the operator of the stricken Fukushima plant. Still, “we take this situation very seriously,” Toshio Nishizawa, chief executive of Tokyo Electric, said this month. Only three of the company’s 17 nuclear reactors are running.

Imports, prices on rise A protracted increase in fossil fuel costs is possible to make up for the shortfall, traders say. Japan’s liquefied natural gas imports have jumped for three consecutive months, squeezing global supplies amid strong demand from China and other emerging economies. Imports of coal, which still accounts for 25 percent of Japan’s energy, are also rising. Analysts at RBC Capital Markets predict that in Japan, the world’s largest importer of coal, coal-fired generation could climb as much as 20 percent, equivalent to 3 percent of global supply. Last month, Japan’s power utilities said they would raise electricity prices in September to make up for higher fuel costs. Some businesses worry about the impact of a long-term energy deficit. “We could see Japanese companies start to move overseas,” Hiromasa Yonekura, chairman of Sumitomo Chemical and head of Japan’s largest business lobby, the Keidanren, told reporters last month. “A prolonged energy shortage could harm business

and investment.” Meanwhile, the sharply higher energy costs are helping to undermine Japan’s formerly rocksolid balance of trade, which swung into the red for three straight months after the earthquake as exporters struggled to restart production. The country’s trade surplus for July was down 90 percent from a year earlier, on a combination of weak exports and rising energy imports.

One roadblock for renewable power in Japan has been the inability of producers to get an adequate price for their electricity on the market, where they must compete with cheaper power from coal, natural gas and nuclear power. Lawmakers are debating a law that would require utilities to buy electricity from solar, wind, geothermal, hydroelectric and other renewable power sources, even if it means paying a premium. According to Japan’s Trade Ministry, the move would raise average home electricity bills by about 200 yen (more than $2) a month. “If we, as a society, are willing to pay more, this technology will most certainly spread,” said Norihiro Okumura, an economist with the Tokyo-based Institute of Energy Economics. “And though some in industry say this hurts competitiveness, renewable energy will create new businesses, too.” Until then, the huge generators at the Yokosuka power plant will continue to pick up the slack, fumes notwithstanding. “People once called this the No. 1 power plant in the Orient,” Koseki said. “We are back, doing what we can.”

U.S. District Judge John Roll, a close friend; and 9-year-old ChrisPHOENIX — For tina-Taylor Green. The months after the spasm Arizona Republic first of violence that shatreported those details tered her world, Ariearly Saturday. zona congresswoman News of who the vicGabrielle Giffords was tims were came to Gifshielded from the wider U.S. Rep. fords just days before scope of that January Gabrielle Gifher surprise Aug. 1 apmorning, when a gun- fords, D-Ariz. pearance on Capitol man shot her in the Hill to vote on the fedhead, badly wounding her and 12 others outside a Tuc- eral debt ceiling. Her loved ones had been keeping the scope of son political event. Trying to protect her fragile the tragedy from her until she state, staff and family members was strong enough to handle it. “She knew for some time that didn’t let her know that six had perished in the Jan. 8 attack, in- six people had died and 13 were cluding one of her most trusted injured, including herself,” said staff members and a federal Mark Kimble, Giffords’ spokesman. “In late July, shortly before judge who was a close friend. Just weeks ago, Giffords found she went to Washington, she out the truth, delaying a grief pro- wanted to know more informacess the rest of the country had tion, specifically about who had died. That’s when her husband gone through months before. On Saturday, a Giffords’ staff- told her.” er confirmed that the DemoKimble said only Giffords and cratic politician was told by her her husband, newly retired astrohusband in late July that those naut Mark Kelly, were in the room who passed away included her when the congresswoman learned close aide Gabe Zimmerman; of the names of the six who died. The Associated Press

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Later, Giffords gave her personal condolences to Zimmerman’s father during a brief telephone conversation on Aug. 7, the Republic reported Saturday. “It wasn’t very long, but it covered important things,” Ross Zimmerman told the newspaper. “She said she felt awful about Gabe.” The man charged in the ram-

page in Tucson, Jared Lee Loughner, has been at a federal prison facility in Springfield, Mo., since late May after a federal judge concluded he was mentally incompetent to stand trial. Loughner, 22, has pleaded not guilty to 49 charges. Mental health experts have determined he suffers from schizophrenia.

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FLORENCE, Mass. — John Spineti started selling plump tomatoes and shiny squash at farmers markets in the early 1970s and saw profits boom as markets became more popular. But just as the markets have become mainstream, Spineti said business has gone bust. Farmers in pockets of the country say the number of farmers markets has outstripped demand, a consequence of a clamor for markets that are closer to customers and communities that want multiple markets. Some farmers say small new markets have lured away loyal customers and cut into profits. Other farmers say they must add markets to their weekly rotation to earn the same money they did a few years ago, reducing their time in the field and adding employee hours. “It’s a small pie — it’s too hard to cut it,” said Spineti, who owns Twin Oak Farms in nearby Agawam. Spineti said his profits were down by a third to a half over the last few years. Nationwide, the number of farmers markets has jumped to 7,175 as of Aug. 5; of those, 1,043 were established this year, according to the federal Agriculture Department. In 2005, there were 4,093 markets across the country. Here in the Pioneer Valley of Massachusetts, some

farmers and market managers are uttering something once unfathomable: There are too many farmers’ markets. This summer there are 23 farmers markets in the area, which encompasses the Connecticut River Valley, according to the Federation of Massachusetts Farmers Markets. At the Wednesday farmers market in Florence, shoppers perused plum peppers, freshly cut sunflowers, jars of homemade pickles and fragrant bunches of basil, rushing them into cars before a midafternoon thunderstorm. Rick Wysk, who spent the morning pulling beets out of the eight acres he tills at River Bend Farm in nearby Hadley, says his business at farmers markets is half what it was five years ago. “You have a certain amount of demand, and the more you spread out the demand, you’re making less,” said Wysk, who has been selling at markets for 13 years. He believes his business is further hurt by additional markets that opened this year in Northampton and Springfield. “We’re Western Mass. We’re not New York City. We’re not Boston,” Wysk said. “We’ve got people, but not the population in the bigger markets.”

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Tech Continued from A1 “There’s a ‘greater-fool theory,’ ” says Lise Buyer, who was a tech stock analyst during the dot-com bubble and is back with a consulting firm, the Class V Group, that advises on initial public offerings. “In Silicon Valley, we are as a species wildly optimistic. But if we weren’t, we wouldn’t have so many entrepreneurs because no one who’s being rational would ever found a company.” And so startups are multiplying. Engineers are deciding that this is the right time to create would-be Groupons or Facebooks — “metoo companies,” valleyspeak for startups that are basically copycats of a winning formula — or yet another local, social mobile app. Even more than buying a new Prius or jetting off to Cabo for the weekend, the new money set here wants to keep investing — and believing. Backing another startup is a status symbol, the No. 1 splurge, and it captures both the tech industry’s belief in the future and its fear of missing the next big thing. “These are nouveau tech millionaires,” says Adeo Ressi, a coach for entrepreneurs. “It’s not that they don’t see the warning signs. It’s like roulette.” Even before the fragility of the stock market became apparent, people here had been asking this question: Are we in a new tech bubble? The optimists — or, some would say, the self-interested who stand to profit from the hype — note that the amounts being invested are nowhere near what they were in 2000, and that the companies this time are generally profitable and mature. The pessimists say yes, a bubble has been inflating, yet even they aren’t fleeing. They just hope to be the smart ones who get lucky and get out before it pops. A bubble looks just like a boom, says Marc Andreessen, who touched off the first boom when his company, Netscape, went public in 1995. Frank Quattrone, the investment banker who took Netscape and dozens more companies public back then, says that today feels less like the height of the bubble and more like 1995, when tech companies were starting to go public but investors weren’t yet speculative.

A whole new era Just four short years ago, social media and the iPhone were the hot new things, and money was sloshing around. But when the recession hit in 2008, Silicon Valley froze. Of course, that didn’t last long: By 2010, startup investing was booming again with money from angel investors playing with their own cash, and this year the IPO markets opened wide to tech companies for the first time since 2007. Twenty-two tech companies went public in the second quarter alone this year worth $5.5 billion, the highest dollar amount since 2000, according to the National Venture Capital Association. Only six went public in all of 2008. The valuations of young startups, meanwhile, have been defying gravity. Almost 1,000 raised $7.5 billion from venture capitalists in the second quarter, up 19 percent from the first quarter and 61 percent from the same period in 2009. At first the bubble debate fixated on LinkedIn, which went public in May. Its stock price spiked on the first day of trading, reminding people of the bubble days — but then again, LinkedIn is a profitable 10-year-old company. Then more companies joined the IPO rush, like the money-losing Groupon, just 2 years old. By

Jim Wilson / New York Times News Service

Guests and staff dance at the welcome party of the Web startup Airbnb in San Francisco. Stretching from San Jose to San Francisco, Tech land is in a time warp. For software engineers with a decent idea and the drive to start a company, $100,000 to get it off the ground is easy to come by. promoting a gauge it called “acsoi” (for adjusted consolidated segment operating income) to measure its business performance, it called to mind the initial Internet wave, which offered interesting metrics like “eyeballs” and “mindshare.” Now, amid the stock market’s overall upheaval, people are wondering whether high-flying Web companies can still make it on Wall Street. “Investors don’t want stocks with valuations that rival the national debt,” said Scott Sweet, senior managing partner of IPO Boutique, an advisory firm. “They’re going to have to be pristine, not only on revenue growth but also showing decreasing losses or increasing profits.” No matter what you call it — a bubble, a boom or business as usual in a land of optimism — something has been in the air. It may be harebrained or hopelessly out of touch, but if you don’t have a rosy outlook, you don’t belong here.

Inconspicuous wealth Hanging out near University Avenue in Palo Alto or in the SoMa district of San Francisco, you might wonder where all the wealth is. You can’t spot many designer suits, diamond tennis bracelets or mansions with columns. Instead, waiting in line at the Off the Grid food trucks in SoMa or at Fraiche frozen yogurt in Palo Alto, you see people in fleeces emblazoned with the names of their startups and hear them chatting about their new app or what to do with $30 million. “You never change the way you dress,” says an executive at one hot startup who made a small fortune at a previous one. He wore an orange T-shirt. “You don’t want to flaunt it,” he adds, “especially in front of your employees.” So you might buy a car that’s nice but not too fancy — maybe a Prius or a BMW, but definitely not a Bentley — and take up a hobby like kite surfing. You occasionally charter a plane to fly privately, especially if it gives you more time to work on your startup. Efficiency makes sense to engineers; splurging for splurging’s sake does not. At open houses, engineers in their 20s and 30s have offered cash to pay for $1.5 million homes, and are even bidding up the prices of $3,500-a-month rental apartments by a few hundred dollars. In Palo Alto, according to the real estate website Trulia, the median home sale price has risen 49 percent in six months, to about $1.2 million. “You’re seeing the new tech money and also the anticipation of new tech money,” says Alex Lehr of Lehr Real Estate in San Carlos, Calif., as builders buy land and fixer-uppers in preparation for Facebook to go public. Still, the young tech millionaires are not buying all they can afford. They avoid towns like

Atherton and Woodside, where senior executives and rich venture capitalists live, because they don’t want to seem showy. Instead, the biggest splurge for the valley’s nouveau riche is angel investing, putting $25,000 or $100,000 into a friend’s startup to keep the cycle going. “That’s where all the money goes,” says Alex Rampell, a cofounder of TrialPay, an online advertising startup in Mountain View. “It’s not about making it back. It’s about feeling good — and doing what’s accepted.”

Today and yesterday At a rooftop party in the hills south of downtown San Francisco, MC Hammer was shouting into the microphone as attendees raised their cellphones high to take his picture. “Today and yesterday — different tempos, different styles,” he intoned. The scene was an office-warming party for Airbnb, a service for people who want to rent rooms in their homes. It had just joined the club of startups, including Spotify, Square and Gilt, that were valued at $1 billion or more by their investors; its new office was befitting of a company with $112 million in fresh capital. The conference rooms had been lavishly transformed into models of some of Airbnb’s most enviable properties, like an artfilled apartment in SoHo in Manhattan and a mushroom dome cabin near Santa Cruz. The women’s restrooms were painted hot pink and stocked with dry shampoo, Chloe perfume and affirmational notes — like “life is lovely” — scrawled on the wall. The shelves held multiple copies of books like “Secrets of the Millionaire Mind” by T. Harv Eker. The guests, sipping cocktails and playing Skee-Ball, looked out of place in tech land. They were dressed in short black cocktail dresses and slacks. But once they put on the gray hoodies — bearing Airbnb’s logo — that were distributed at the event, they were a casting director’s dream. Another night, another officewarming party in San Francisco — this time for Foursquare, the Web service that alerts your friends to your location. The event was in an airy loft around the corner from the offices of hot startups like Twitter. “Hiring is the main reason for the party, to make some noise that we have space in San Francisco,” said Dennis Crowley, a Foursquare co-founder who had flown in from New York, where the company is based, on Virgin America, the pink-lit, Wi-Fiequipped airline that serves as a commuter train for tech types shuttling between the two cities. A disco ball started flashing, and someone brought Crowley a


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gold paper crown. Engineers and venture capitalists cozied up to the bar to order “the Startup” (gin, tonic and blackberry soda) and “the Frat House” (rum and Mountain Dew Throwback). But the guests seemed mostly concerned with checking in to the party on Foursquare and posting about it on Twitter; their messages were broadcast on a giant screen. Crowley may have a haircut like Justin Bieber’s former shaggy look, but at 35 is old by Silicon Valley standards. During the first boom, he was a tech analyst at JupiterResearch. In 2004, he started Dodgeball, another check-in service, which Google bought for a few million dollars and later shut down. He scoffed at comparisons to 1999. Today, he said, “companies get a lot more done with a lot less capital.” “There are so many more people on the Internet,” he added. “My grandmother knows how to shop on Amazon. There is real money to be made.” The Twitter message flickered on the screen of Aye Moah’s iPhone, just as she was waking up in a Silicon Valley motel. She turned to her boyfriend and business partner, Alexander Moore, and said, “Get in the car and go.” The investor Dave McClure had just posted that he needed a ride because his car was in the shop. The payment: He would listen to a startup pitch from his driver. Moah and Moore had come to the valley to raise money for their e-mail startup, Baydin, but meetings hadn’t gone well. So they leapt at McClure’s offer. Moore jumped into his Chevy Cobalt and picked up McClure. And by the time they reached his destination 20 minutes later, McClure had agreed to give Baydin $100,000. Moore and Moah have since moved into an office with cement floors and sweeping views. Almost nightly, they attend networking events with other engineers, or parties like one in San Francisco featuring belly dancers playing with fire. The couple dream of turning their startup into a big company. But if the dream is contagious, so is the fear. The other day, Moore went to a startup event to learn about “quick exits” — valley talk for cashing out of your company while you still can — where executives from large tech companies coached young entrepreneurs on how to sell their nascent startups. Just in case.

Execs aided by Perry are generous to campaign By Nicholas Confessore and Michael Luo New York Times News Service

Two years ago, John McHale, an entrepreneur from Austin, Texas, who has given millions of dollars to Democratic candidates and causes, did something very unusual for him: He wrote a $50,000 check to a Republican candidate, Rick Perry, then seeking a third full term as governor of Texas. In September 2010, he did it again, catapulting himself into the top ranks of Perry’s donors. McHale, a Perry spokesman explained after the initial donation, “understands Governor Perry’s leadership has made Texas a good place to do business.” Including, it turned out, for McHale’s business interests and partners. In May 2010, an economic development fund administered by the governor’s office gave $3 million to a pharmaceutical startup called G-Con,

a company that McHale helped start. At least two other business executives with connections to the firm had also given Perry tens of thousands of dollars. Perry leapt into the Republican presidential primary this month preceded by his reputation as a thoroughbred fundraiser. But a review of Perry’s years in office reveals that one of his most potent fundraising tools is the very government he heads. Perry’s administration has doled out grants, tax breaks, contracts and appointments to hundreds of his most generous supporters and their businesses. And they have helped Perry raise more money than any politician in Texas history, donations that have periodically raised eyebrows in Texas but, thanks to loose campaign finance laws and a business-friendly political culture dominated in recent years by Republicans, have only fueled Perry’s ascent.

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, August 21, 2011 A7

A8 Sunday, August 21, 2011 • THE BULLETIN


Laser advance in uranium enrichment raises terror fears


By William J. Broad New York Times News Service

Chris Langer / Pittsburgh Tribune-Review

Emergency responders throw a life vest to Robert Bailey, 80, who climbed onto the roof of his car after being caught in a flash flood, Friday in Pittsburgh. Four people have died from Friday’s flooding.

Flash floods kill 4 By Stephen Ceasar Los Angeles Times

The body of an elderly woman found Saturday in a flood-ravaged area of Pittsburgh brought the death toll from punishing storms in the city to four. Authorities discovered the body of Mary Saflin, 72, of Oakmont, Pa., who was swept away by flash-flood waters that inundated a low-lying area of Pittsburgh on Friday. Also killed were Kimberly Griffith, 45, of Plum, Pa., and her two daughters, 12-year-old Brenna and 8-year-old Mikaela. They were unable to escape their vehicle when rushing waters pinned it against a tree, authorities said.

Two storms overwhelmed the city’s drainage system, submerging dozens of vehicles along a street near the Allegheny River, said Raymond DeMichiei, the city’s deputy director of emergency management. “It was just too much water, in too small (an) area, over too small of a time,” he said. The area that flooded has hills on either side, creating a valley through which the street runs. When rain falls, it rushes into the roadway, DeMichiei said. Rain pounded the area during rush hour, dropping about 2 inches within two hours. An earlier storm brought about an inch in the morning hours.

Geothermal explorers Three companies are searching for geothermal resources in the Newberry Volcano to fuel power plants. Here’s a look at each:

ORMAT TECHNOLOGIES: Founded in 1965 and based in Reno, Nev. Focused on finding natural reservoirs of groundwater heated by the earth’s molten interior.

ALTAROCK ENERGY: Founded in 2007 and based in Seattle. Proponents of “engineered geothermal systems,” where water is pumped into underground reservoirs to be heated by naturally hot rocks. Fractures in the rocks are expanded to make room for the water, which is then pumped back up to a power plant. DAVENPORT NEWBERRY: Founded as Davenport Power in 1997 and based in Stamford, Conn., along with a field office in Bend. Recently changed its name to Davenport Newberry. Partner in AltaRock’s project, but also drilling its own test holes. Also supports engineered geothermal systems.

Geothermal Continued from A1 Once permitted, Ormat’s wells would take about a month to drill and then would be monitored for a year, according to a letter detailing the project written early this month by Shane Jeffries, Bend/Fort Rock District ranger for the U.S. Forest Service. Ormat officials didn’t immediately return voicemail messages and an e-mail sent Friday inquiring about the drilling. Ormat also is set to drill similar test holes at Glass Buttes, about 80 miles east of Bend along Highway 20, said Matthew Shaffer, a natural resource specialist for the Bureau of Land Management. Those plans are undergoing environmental review.

Interest at Newberry The company, which is headquartered in Reno, Nev., isn’t the first to show interest in what’s inside the Newberry Volcano. Connecticut-based Davenport Newberry and Seattle-based AltaRock Energy are teaming up to test the potential for “cutting edge” geothermal power production southwest of the monument, said Susan Petty, the company’s president and chief technology officer. In the project, the companies plan to pour pressured water deep underground into a reservoir, where it would be heated by hot rocks before being pulled back up to turn power turbines. Standard geothermal energy projects rely on the discovery of natural steam or hot water. American Reinvestment and Recovery Act grants from the U.S. Department of Energy are set to cover half of the of $21.4 million Newberry Enhanced Geothermal System Demonstration project, Petty said. While the company was hopeful in March that it would be testing its well in July and this month, and then drilling a secondary well in September, Petty said the long federal permitting process slowed those plans. Along with the Department of Energy, AltaRock is working with the Forest Service, which

manages the land around the Newberry Volcanic National Monument and the Bureau of Land Management, which manages subterranean resources. “We think we might get our permits in November if we are lucky,” Petty said. Snow will likely be on the ground by then so AltaRock likely won’t be drilling again as part of the project until May or June next year, she said.

Not in competition Although AltaRock and Ormat could both be searching for geothermal resources at Newberry, the companies are not in competition, said Will Osborn, head of Newberry operations for AltaRock. “We are kind of excited to see that exploration kick off,” he said. “We don’t really worry about competition unless they are right next door.” Separate from its project with AltaRock, Davenport Newberry is also drilling test holes to check for hot temperatures, rock around 600 degrees, as deep as 11,000 feet below ground west of the monument, said Gregory McClarren, a spokesman with the company. The company has three holes drilled, two under way and seven more planned, he said. While Davenport Newberry hasn’t found steam or hot water, the company has found plenty of hot rock so far. McClarren said Newberry is the company’s only focus, hence its recent name change from Davenport Power to Davenport Newberry, and he believes it will one day be home to a geothermal power plant. That day is likely at least a decade off, though, he said. First the right geothermal resource has to be located. Then the raft of state and federal permits obtained. And those permits require specific details about where the plant would be located. “Until you know where it’s at, you can’t satisfy state and fed (agencies),” McClarren said. Dylan J. Darling can be reached at 541-617-7812 or at

Scientists have long sought easier ways to make the costly material known as enriched uranium — the fuel of nuclear reactors and bombs, now produced only in giant industrial plants. One idea, a half-century old, has been to do it with nothing more substantial than lasers and their rays of concentrated light. This futuristic approach has always proved too expensive and difficult for anything but laboratory experimentation. Until now. In a little-known effort, General Electric has successfully tested laser enrichment for two years and is seeking federal permission to build a $1 billion plant that would make reactor fuel by the ton. That might be good news for the nuclear industry. But critics fear that if the work succeeds and the secret gets out, rogue states and terrorists could make bomb fuel in much smaller plants that are difficult to detect. Iran has already succeeded with laser enrichment in the lab,

and nuclear experts worry that GE’s accomplishment might inspire Tehran to build a plant easily hidden from the world’s eyes. Backers of the laser plan call those fears unwarranted and praise the technology as a windfall for a world increasingly leery of fossil fuels that produce greenhouse gases. But critics want a detailed risk assessment. Recently, they petitioned Washington for a formal evaluation of whether the laser initiative could backfire and speed the global spread of nuclear arms. “We’re on the verge of a new route to the bomb,” said Frank von Hippel, a nuclear physicist who advised President Bill Clinton and now teaches at Princeton University. “We should have learned enough by now to do an assessment before we let this kind of thing out.” New varieties of enrichment are considered potentially dangerous because they can simplify the hardest part of building a bomb — obtaining the fuel. GE, an atomic pioneer and one of the world’s largest companies,

says its initial success began in July 2009 at a facility just north of Wilmington, N.C., that is jointly owned with Hitachi. It is impossible to independently verify that claim because the federal government has classified the laser technology as top secret. But GE officials say that the achievement is genuine and that they are accelerating plans for a larger complex at the Wilmington site. “We are currently optimizing the design,” Christopher Monetta, president of Global Laser Enrichment, a subsidiary of GE and Hitachi, said in an interview. The company foresees “substantial demand for nuclear fuel,” he added, while conceding that global jitters from the crisis at the Fukushima Dai-ichi plant in Japan “do create some uncertainty.” GE made those reactors. Donald Kerr, a former director of the Los Alamos weapons lab who was recently briefed on GE’s advance, said in an interview that it looked like a breakthrough after decades of exaggerated claims. Laser enrichment, he said, has gone from “an oversold, over-

promised set of technologies” to what “appears to be close to a real industrial process.” When experts cite possible harm from the commercialization of laser enrichment, they often point to Iran. The danger, they say, lies not only in pilfered secrets, but also in the public revelation that a half-century of laser failure seems to be ending. Their concern goes to the nature of invention. The demonstration of a new technology often begets a burst of emulation because the advance opens a new window on what is possible. Arms controllers fear that laser enrichment is now poised for that kind of activity. News of its feasibility could spur wide reinvestigation. Francis Slakey, a physicist at Georgetown University, noted that the State Department a dozen years ago warned that the success of SILEX (separation of isotopes by laser excitation) could “renew interest” in laser enrichment for good or ill — to light cities or destroy them. That moment, he said, now seems close at hand.



OREGON Ballot initiatives include one to legalize marijuana, see Page B3. YESTERDAY Child star Shirley Temple stops in Bend in 1936, see Page B4. OBITUARIES Clair George, spymaster in Iran-Contra affair, see Page B5.


IN BRIEF Section of Redmond street closes Monday


Justices to hear case on funding device


A section of Southeast 10th Street in Redmond will be temporarily closed this week. The street will be closed between U.S. Highway 126 and Veterans Way starting Monday at 7 a.m. It will reopen Friday at 5 p.m. Traffic will be detoured to Southeast Veterans Way. Crews will be removing nearby construction debris and soil that may contain asbestos. The site dates back to the 1940s. During World War II, the Army used it as living quarters. — Bulletin staff report

News of Record on Page B2.

Bulletin ile photo

In September 2009, the rooftop of the Bend park district’s headquarters was in full bloom. The roof was originally planted with poppies and marigolds to keep weeds out while sedum took root.

Sisters man claims that state taxing entities use de facto bonds without getting voter approval By Scott Hammers The Bulletin



How to submit notices: E-mail: Please write “Civic Calendar” in the subject line and include a contact name and daytime phone number. • Deschutes Soil and Water Conservation District special board meeting; noon to 3 p.m. Monday at the USDA Redmond Service Center; 625 S.E. Salmon Ave., Redmond; 541-647-9604. • Town hall meeting featuring panelists to discuss Oregon state planning related to Alzheimer’s disease; 4 p.m. to 6 p.m.; Aug. 25; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road, Bend; 503-416-0202. Dean Guernsey / The Bulletin

HOW TO CO N TAC T Your state legislators SENATE Sen. Chris Telfer, R-Dist. 27 Phone: 503-986-1727 E-mail: Sen. Doug Whitsett, R-Dist. 28 Phone: 503-986-1728 E-mail: Sen. Ted Ferrioli, R-Dist. 30 Phone: 503-986-1950 E-mail:

HOUSE Rep. Gene Whisnant, R-Dist. 53 Phone: 503-986-1453 E-mail: Rep. Jason Conger, R-Dist. 54 Phone: 503-986-1454 E-mail: Rep. Mike McLane, R-Dist. 55 Phone: 503-986-1455 E-mail: Rep. John Huffman, R-Dist. 59 Phone: 503-986-1459 E-mail:

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

HOW TO SUBMIT Letters and submissions: • Mail: My Nickel’s Worth or In My View, P.O. Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708 • E-mail: • More details inside Perspective. Civic Calendar notices: • E-mail: • Please write “Civic Calendar” in the subject line and include a contact name and daytime phone number. School news and Teen Feats: • E-mail notices of general interest to • E-mail announcements of a student’s academic achievements to

On Wednesday, a blanket of sedum covers the Bend building’s roof. Though less appealing, district officials say sedum’s low maintenance make the building more sustainable, as flowers would require more water and fertilizer. Passers-by can expect to see small, pink blossoms as the sedum matures.

A tad dull, but it’s greener than it looks

No need to raise the sustainable roof, says Bend park district

By Rachael Rees • The Bulletin


o those passing the Bend Park & Recreation District headquarters on Southwest Columbia Street, it may appear as though a dull red carpet has replaced the flower garden once growing atop the building. Despite the decline in visual appeal, a reddish-colored ground cover

A case brought by a Sisters activist against the Sisters School District will be argued before the Oregon Supreme Court next spring. Mike Morgan’s legal fight with the district began in 2007 when the district borrowed $2.1 million to pay for repairs and r e m o d e l i n g Mike Morgan at Sisters Elementary and Sisters Middle schools. Because the debt is backed by the “full faith and credit” of the district, in Morgan’s view it is indistinguishable from a school bond. While a school bond must go to the voters of a district for approval, the Sisters school board borrowed the funds without a vote, leading to Morgan’s suit. In the petition to the Supreme Court, Morgan contends the district has blurred the distinction between bonds and certificates of participation, a separate financial instrument that does not require approval from voters. Certificates of participation are not backed by the full faith and credit of a public agency, and thus require the agency to pay a higher interest rate on the money it borrows. Generally, a certificate of participation is repaid through a defined and distinct revenue stream — the proposed Bend surface water project is such a case, where an increase in water rates would be used to service a loan, allowing the city to make infrastructure improvements upfront. Morgan contends districts and local governments around the state have borrowed hundreds of millions of dollars using COPs, bypassing voters while taking on debts that are essentially school bonds. See Lawsuit / B5

called sedum now flourishes on the rooftop to make the building environmentally sustainable. “People may not see flowers, but it’s actually very healthy,” said Pat Erwert, project manager for the district’s planning and development department. While the sedum is not as aesthetically pleasing as the wildflowers, it fulfills the project’s purpose of creating a more environmentally friendly building. “This year the sedum is really taking off and knitting together,” said Mike Duarte, the district’s landscape manager. People can expect to see small pink flowers blossom as the sedum matures. Poppies and marigolds were planted when the project began to keep weed seed out while the sedum grew. “It wasn’t meant to be a garden,” Duarte said. Although internal and external requests have been made to replant flowers, maintaining a garden would require

“We wanted to be leaders in the community and show the public what can be done with building design.” — Pat Erwert, planning and development project manager for Bend Park and Recreation District an increase in water and money. Duarte said the maintenance for sedum is simple, requiring minimal water and fertilizer. The “green” roofing covers about half the roof space. Erwert said the roof was put in to make the building energy-efficient. The green roof absorbs snow melt and

rainwater, reduces the amount of heat emitted by the building and enhances the insulation of the building. “We wanted to be leaders in the community and show the public what can be done with building design,” Erwert said. For its headquarters to be considered an official “green building,” the district had to obtain certification from Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design, or LEED. The building also serves as an educational tool because of its prominent location in the community. Erwert said that when people see the building they ask questions, giving him the opportunity to bring awareness to sustainability. Rachael Rees can be reached at 541617-7818 or at

Washington Week WASHINGTON — The nation’s capital continued to empty out during the dog days of August, with even President Obama decamping for Martha’s Vineyard for a week of vacation. For Oregon’s congressional delegation, the recess did not translate into vacation as members traveled in their home districts and held public meetings with constituents. Sens. Jeff Merkley and Ron Wyden, both D-Ore., announced

more than $14 million in grants for projects to improve transportation and recreational infrastructure throughout the state. “Investing in transportation infrastructure has been proven to increase job growth in the short term and be a catalyst for sustained, long-term growth,” Wyden said in a prepared statement. “Residents need good roads and bridges get to work or visit the state’s excellent outdoor spaces. Businesses will benefit from the increased accessibility that

comes with world class infrastructure and recreational facilities.” “Transportation infrastructure is the backbone of our economy,” Merkley said. “Longer term, good roads and bridges help businesses grow and help our communities attract new investments. And crucially, in the short term, these grants create construction jobs now, all over our state. I’ll be fighting to see that these grants are just a down payment on more investment in repairing and expanding our

transportation networks in the coming year.” Local projects that received funding include the Lava Lands to Sunriver Multiuse Path ($1.9 million), which connects the Newberry National Volcanic Monument’s visitor center with Sunriver. Cascade Avenue in Sisters will get upgrades to its driving surfaces, sidewalks and bicycle and pedestrian access through a $1.7 million grant to improve U.S. Highway 20. — Andrew Clevenger, The Bulletin

Smoke alarm, fast response save house, classic ‘Vette By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

A well-placed smoke alarm may have saved a southeast Bend resident’s home and classic car Friday night. Bend firefighters responded to a report of a car fire inside a garage on Mainline Road about 10 p.m. Friday. Upon arrival, they found a restored 1956 Corvette on fire, but quickly extinguished the flames and moved the car outside to prevent further damage to the house. Car owner Tom Archey said he was alerted by a smoke alarm in his garage and called 911 while attempting to extinguish the blaze himself with a home fire extinguisher. Firefighters arrived in less than five minutes, he said. An investigation points to an electrical problem under the hood of the Corvette as the source of the fire that damaged the engine and interior of the car. See Corvette / B5

B2 Sunday, August 21, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

N  R REUNIONS USS Maddox Destroyer Association (DD731, DD622 and DD168) will hold a reunion Aug. 25-28 in Branson, Mo. Contact Dennis Stokhaug at 262679-9409 or • 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 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 541-389-9382 or • Bend High School Class of 1961 will hold its 50-year reunion Sept. 16-17. Contact Carol Still at 541-3509612 or

MILITARY NOTES Air Force Airman Taylor Smith graduated with distinction from basic military training as an honor graduate at Lackland Air Force Base in San Antonio. Smith is a 2010 graduate of Crook County High School and is the son of Thomas Smith, of Prineville, and Connie Duhe, of Eugene.

COLLEGE NOTES Paige Hasenoehrl, of Bend, graduated with a bachelor’s degree in business administration from Western Washington University.

Dental Van a blessing for uninsured Traveling clinic offers free care, education on staying healthy

Dr. Sam Scott, right, and his assistant Amie Edwards extract a tooth from Bill Rife in the Medical Teams International dental bus in North Bend on Aug. 5. Rife, who doesn’t have insurance, would have continued to deal with a bothersome tooth if it weren’t for the Dental Van and its volunteers.

By Alice Campbell The (Coos Bay) World

COOS BAY — Once another of his bottom teeth was pulled, Bill Rife only had two teeth that met in his mouth. Combine that with no molars and many other teeth that are worn and broken to stubs, and Rife, 49, didn’t have any trouble following the dentist’s orders to eat soft foods for a few days — that’s all he can eat on a normal day. If not for the Dental Van, which provides free dental care for people, Rife, who is uninsured, would have continued to deal with the decaying tooth. He couldn’t afford to see a dentist now, just as he hasn’t been able to afford a dentist most of his adult life, he added. “I figured (my) teeth were in good enough of shape to get me through,” Rife said. Putting off dental care long enough can lead to swelling, abscesses and possibly death, said Sam Scott, a local dentist who volunteered his time on a recent Friday to see patients. Bacteria doubles every half hour, Scott said. That means a mouth could be fine one day and then swollen up like a softball the next. The infections spread easily to other parts of the body, and poor teeth impact diet and digestion, he said. Local dentists, hygienists and assistants who volunteer

Benjamin Brayfi eld The (Coos Bay) World

their time at the Dental Van make sure that patients don’t get to that point. Once a month, they spend a day on the traveling van checking teeth for decay, putting in fillings and extracting teeth that are beyond repair. On a typical visit, volunteers see as many as 30 people in the morning for extractions, and about eight in the afternoon for fillings.

‘A total success’ ‘It’s a total success. We have clients who are so grateful,” said Kimberley Rollins, Oregon Coast Community Action’s health service manager for federal benefits.

The organization finds ways to foot the bill for the dental van. But the services aren’t entirely free; dollars are short, and help is needed, Rollins said. Having the van saves the community money in the long run — and is well-worth the $700 to $800 it costs per visit, she said. The van keeps the people from using the emergency room for dental care. One person’s base fee for walking through the emergency room doors is the same as full day of the Dental Van for dozens of people, she added. Many times, when the clients call, “They’re in such pain they can’t work,” Rollins said. If they can’t work, they can’t

Coup by Soviet hard-liners collapses in 1991

keep jobs, which ultimately hurts the economy and taxpayers, she said. The need is great, and requests come in daily, with three people calling to ask about the van Friday morning alone, she said. Applicants go through a lengthy process, which includes questions meant to determine whether the recipients will take care of themselves in the future. Many of the people who apply don’t know how to take care of their teeth before they are seen on the van, Rollins said. “They don’t know that, that’s an education issue,” she said. “We can empower these people to do better.”

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The Associated Press Today is Sunday, Aug. 21, the 233rd day of 2011. There are 132 days left in the year. TODAY’S HIGHLIGHT IN HISTORY On Aug. 21, 1911, Leonardo da Vinci’s “Mona Lisa” was stolen from the Louvre Museum in Paris. (The thief turned out to be museum employee Vincenzo Peruggia, who took the painting to Italy, where it was found two years later.) ON THIS DATE In 1609, Galileo Galilei demonstrated his new telescope to a group of officials atop the Campanile in Venice. In 1831, Nat Turner led a violent slave rebellion in Virginia resulting in the deaths of at least 55 white people. (He was later executed.) In 1858, the first of seven debates between Illinois senatorial contenders Abraham Lincoln and Stephen Douglas took place. In 1878, the American Bar Association was founded in Saratoga, N.Y. In 1940, exiled Communist revolutionary Leon Trotsky died in a Mexican hospital from wounds inflicted by an assassin the day before. In 1959, President Dwight D. Eisenhower signed an executive order making Hawaii the 50th state. In 1961, country singer Patsy Cline recorded the Willie Nelson song “Crazy” in Nashville for Decca Records. (The recording was released in Oct. 1961.) In 1983, Philippine opposition leader Benigno S. Aquino Jr., ending a self-imposed exile in the United States, was shot dead moments after stepping off a plane at Manila International Airport. In 1986, more than 1,700 people died when toxic gas erupted from a volcanic lake in the West African nation of Cameroon. In 1991, the hard-line coup against Soviet President Mikhail S. Gorbachev collapsed in the face of a popular uprising led by Russian federation President Boris N. Yeltsin.

TEN YEARS AGO Robert Tools, the first person to receive a self-contained artificial heart, was introduced to the public at Jewish Hospital in Louisville, Ky., through a video link from his doctor’s office. Federal authorities working with McDonald’s announced they’d broken up a criminal ring that had rigged the fast-food chain’s popular “Monopoly” and “Who Wants To Be a Millionaire” games. FIVE YEARS AGO A defiant Saddam Hussein refused to enter a plea on genocide charges and dismissed the court as illegitimate as his second trial began. British prosecutors announced that 11 people had been charged in an alleged plot to blow up trans-Atlantic jetliners bound for the U.S. (Nine British Muslims were later convicted in connection with the plot.) A train crash on the outskirts of Cairo, Egypt, killed at least 58 people. A bomb blast tore through a Moscow market, killing at least 14 people. ONE YEAR AGO Iranian and Russian engineers began loading fuel into Iran’s first nuclear power plant, which Moscow promised to safeguard to prevent material at the site from being used in any potential weapons production. A Vincent van Gogh painting, “Poppy Flowers,” was stolen in broad daylight from Cairo’s Mahmoud Khalil Museum. (Although Egyptian authorities initially said they’d recovered the painting the same day at the Cairo airport, that report turned out to be erroneous.) Emmy-winning CBS News correspondent Harold Dow died at age 62. TODAY’S BIRTHDAYS Former football player Pete Retzlaff is 80. Actor-director Melvin Van Peebles is 79. Playwright Mart Crowley (“The Boys in the Band”) is 76. Singer Kenny Rogers is 73. Actor Clarence Williams III is 72. Rockand-roll musician James Burton

Local schools directory For Web links to local schools, preschool through college, visit

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is 72. Singer Harold Reid (The Statler Brothers) is 72. Singer Jackie DeShannon is 70. Football Hall of Famer Willie Lanier is 66. Actress Patty McCormack is 66. Pop singer-musician Carl Giammarese is 64. Actress Loretta Devine is 62. NBC newsman Harry Smith is 60. Singer Glenn Hughes is 59. Country musician Nick Kane is 57. Actress Kim Cattrall is 55. College Football Hall of Famer and former NFL quarterback Jim McMahon is 52. Actress Cleo King is 49. MLB All-Star pitcher John Wetteland is 45. Rock singer Serj Tankian (System of

a Down) is 44. Actress CarrieAnne Moss is 41. MLB player Craig Counsell is 41. Rock musician Liam Howlett (Prodigy) is 40. Actress Alicia Witt is 36. Singer Kelis is 32. TV personality Brody Jenner is 28. Singer Melissa Schuman is 27. Olympic gold medal sprinter Usain Bolt is 25. Actor Cody Kasch is 24. Actress Hayden Panettiere is 22. Actor RJ Mitte (TV: “Breaking Bad”) is 19. THOUGHT FOR TODAY “I don’t measure America by its achievement but by its potential.” — Shirley Chisholm, American lawmaker and educator (1924-2005)

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THE BULLETIN • Sunday, August 21, 2011 B3

O Legalizing pot may be on ballot Initiatives on union contributions, real estate taxes also emerging By Jonathan J. Cooper The Associated Press

SALEM — Come next year, Oregon voters could be deciding whether to legalize marijuana or limit the ability of public-employee unions to collect political contributions. Those are just two of the nearly two dozen ideas proposed so far for the 2012 ballot. Citizen groups are collecting the signatures necessary — up to 116,000 of them, in some cases — to bring the ideas before Oregon voters. So far, none of the proposals has turned in enough signatures to qualify for the ballot, but proponents have plenty of time. The deadline is July 6. The marijuana proposal would make it legal for adults to grow and use marijuana without a medical card and to purchase it from state-licensed stores. Patients with debilitating conditions would still be able to get a medical marijuana card for tax-free access to the drug. Others would pay taxes earmarked for the state General Fund as well as drug treatment programs and research into other potential uses for marijuana plants, like biofuels. “The prohibition of marijuana is based on lies, and we intend to show that in our campaign,” said Paul Stanford, a longtime Portland marijuana activist. Stanford’s proposed ballot measure is a bolder effort than last year’s failed initiative to sell medical marijuana through statelicensed dispensaries. Stanford said critics of last year’s initiative, which was rejected with 56 percent of the vote, suggested legalization of marijuana would be a better debate, “so that’s what we’re going to do.” Stanford’s group has turned in about nearly 28,000 signatures so far, about a third of the total they’ll need, according to data from the secretary of state’s office. Rep. Andy Olson, a retired

The Associated Press ile photo

Marijuana grows in the home of two medical marijuana patients in Medford in April. If proponents gather enough signatures, a proposal to legalize marijuana could appear on the 2012 ballot.

Updating constitution State Police officer who is now a Republican state lawmaker from Albany, said the measure would bring “the doors wide open on the use of marijuana.” “I don’t think that this is the avenue that we want to go down in this state, nor in this country,” Olson said.

Political contributions Another measure would prohibit government agencies from collecting union political contributions through payroll deductions. Proponents say the government shouldn’t be collecting money that’s used for political purposes. “If they want to be part of the union, that’s fantastic,” said Jess Messner, a Redmond insurance agent and conservative activist who is sponsoring the initiative. “But we’re not going to subsidize the collection of their dues.” The unions are fighting back, saying the measure is an unfair attack on workers and an attempt to silence their political voice. They say government workers

should be entitled to the same payroll deductions that employees of any other employer can have, and they point out that political contributions are optional. Voters in Oregon rejected similar proposals in 1998, 2000 and 2008, in some cases by narrow margins. Unions here are likening the latest attempt to successful efforts in Wisconsin and Ohio to strip public employee unions of some of their powers. “It was an unfair attack on working people then, and it still is,” said Scott Moore, spokesman for Our Oregon, a liberal interest group. I think the difference now is that this is really is part of a nationwide attack on middle-class families and public employees.” One proposed initiative, sponsored by the Oregon Association of Realtors, would prohibit transfer taxes on real estate. Others would eliminate inheritance and estate taxes. There’s an attempt to reverse a voter-approved ban on using hounds to hunt cougars and bears. A similar proposal died this year in the state Senate.

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A group of activists is collecting signatures for a vote on creating an independent commission of retired judges to draw new congressional and legislative districts every 10 years, removing the process from the Legislature. The concept has long been sought by Republicans, who feel Democratic majorities in the Legislature have helped the party draw boundaries that benefit their candidates. Initiative sponsors have until four months before Election Day to submit enough valid petition signatures. Citizen initiatives that change the state constitution need 116,284 valid signatures from registered voters to qualify for the ballot. Proposed changes to state law require 87,213 signatures. Aside from the initiatives proposed by citizens, the state Legislature has referred two measures to the 2012 ballot.

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One would update the state constitution to say what most probably thought it already said: that the state is organized into three branches of government. Oregon’s governing document currently refers to the executive, legislative and judicial “departments,” and it has a few other spelling and grammatical errors that would be corrected. The other measure referred by the Legislature would create emergency powers for the governor and the Legislature if there’s a major catastrophe like a terrorist attack or natural disaster. It would, for a limited time, allow the governor to shift money between state agencies and allow the Legislature to meet away from the Capitol if its members couldn’t get to Salem. Proponents said the earthquake and tsunami that devastated Japan this year highlighted the need to help state leaders react to a similar disaster here.

O  B Sodaville mayor out after many absences

City leader could be censured for gesture

SODAVILLE — The city of Sodaville has decided to replace its mayor. The reason: He never showed up. The Albany Democrat-Herald reported 35-year-old mayor Brady Harrington missed council meetings in June and July, along with skipping three budget meetings. Council President Nick Heineck was sworn in as mayor. Heineck says Harrington was otherwise occupied as a firefighter and student, but would not commit to returning to meetings when council members reached him by phone this week. Harrington declined to resign. He was elected to his second term as mayor in November.

SALEM — A Western Oregon city council has voted to consider a reprimand for one of its members who was accused of raising his middle finger at three community-aid group volunteers, one of them a 12year-old girl. The Salem Statesman Journal reported Silverton Area Community Aid volunteers complained to the City Council about the alleged gesture by City Councilor Scott Walker at a recent community festival. Volunteer Rayann Alger of Silverton Area Community Aid says the conflict arose when Walker declined to make a donation at a City Council meeting. At the festival, Alger said Walker raised his middle finger at her and two young volunteers. Walker denies making the gesture, and says he is “stunned” that people believe the accusation.

Man parts traffic with fake emergency truck PORTLAND — A Gresham man was jailed after police say he used lights and a siren mounted on his truck to cut through post-air show traffic. The Oregon State Police said 30-year-old Timothy Benz was stopped Friday night after the Hillsboro International Air Show, where he is accused of activating yellow-and-white strobe lights on his truck, sounding a siren and driving through stop lights. Two vehicles had to swerve to avoid a collision. Benz told a state trooper that he works for a private traffic safety company and was en route to accidents in Portland, a claim the state police later determined was false. Benz was arrested on charges of reckless driving and reckless endangerment.

Rabid bat found in Eagle Point MEDFORD — A bat in Eagle Point has tested positive for rabies and the dog that found the bat has been euthanized. The Medford Mail Tribune reported the bat was found this week, but officials aren’t concerned about an outbreak in the area. Sixty miles southwest, the Cave Junction and Applegate area is under close monitoring because 12 foxes in the past two years have tested positive for rabies in those areas. To combat the growing number of rabid animals, health officials are offering low-cost vaccinations to pets. — From wire reports


B4 Sunday, August 21, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Programs Shirley Temple visits Bend in 1936 help the 100 YEARS AGO elderly care for their pets Y E S T E R D AY

For the week ending Aug. 20, 1911

By William Hageman Chicago Tribune

CHICAGO — Anyone in the pet rescue or animal welfare communities has sad stories to tell. Adelle Taylor is no different. She is the founder of Seniors’ Pet Assistance Network, an all-volunteer nonprofit that helps low-income seniors in the Dallas area hang onto their pets. “We find they have often outlived all their family or all their friends, or they’re estranged from their families,” Taylor says. “(Their pets) are their family.” SPAN’s goal is to keep the human-pet bond intact by working with veterinarians or donating food. In 2009, it added a pet food pantry. That tightly focused mission is the rule rather than the exception. Small groups such as SPAN (seniorspets. org) carry much of the load around the country. “There are localized, smaller efforts, but on a national basis I know a couple or three,” said Dianne McGill, executive director and CEO of Banfield Charitable Trust, a Portland nonprofit that helps keep vulnerable populations united with their pets. “The (small) ones on the ground around the country, they’re very engaged. We as an organization fund grants for other pet charities that focus on programs that keep seniors and pets together.” Two Banfield initiatives are national in scope: Pet Peace of Mind and Meals on Wheels Pet Food Distribution programs. Pet Peace of Mind enables hospice patients to keep pets home in their last days. “We are hearing amazing stories of having the value of having people with their pets at the end of life,” McGill says. “So many hospice patients hang on until they are absolutely certain there’s a place for their pet to go to.” The Meals on Wheels program deals with the primary cost of pet ownership: food. McGill says that what usually happens is that rather than surrendering the pets, seniors will go without the things they need so they can keep their pets. “The tragedy is no one gets what they need,” she said.

RAILROAD REACHES BEND NOV. 1ST The railroad will be completed to Bend by Nov. 1, perhaps by Oct. 20. In about ten days the steel will be connected from both sides on the Crooked River bridge, and by Sept. 10 the bridge will be finished. Such are the statements of Chief Engineer Ralph Budd of the Oregon Trunk, made this morning in Bend. Mr. Budd, accompanied by J.C. Baxter, W.E. Burkhalter and J.D.C. Aires, arrived last night, and after several hours of local investigation, including an examination of the proposed stockyards site beyond the Pilot Butte Canal south of town, went northward along the grade to view it by daylight. Mr. Budd outlined the new plan regarding the erection here of a stone depot which has been developed by the Oregon Trunk. It will be remembered that while, at first, the road seemed disposed to give Bend a stone depot, it was later decided that such a course would not be fair to other stations if Bend had the only one of this kind along the line. This President Gray told The Bulletin at the Prineville development convention. Now the Oregon Trunk offers to erect a 90-by-30 foot stone depot, provided Bend delivers the rough stone on the ground. A similar offer is being made to Redmond. If either or both towns accept, the company will immediately draw plans for the erection of such a depot. OREGON EATS NOW ARE DIRT CHEAP If any western traveler in these economical days gets an idea that things “come high” when he tries to get a square meal in exchange for a lot of hard earned money, he’d better read the menu and prices below. Then he will cheer up. Also, he will be glad he’s living in 1911, in Oregon, and not in 1849, in California, when and where this bill of fare was in actual use at a hotel in a town near the gold diggings: SOUP — bean, $1 Ox Tail (short) 50c ENTREES — Sauer Kraut $1 Bacon, fried $1 Bacon, stuffed, $1.50 Hash, low grade 75c Hash 18-carat $1 ROAST — Beef, Mexican prime cut $1.50 Beef, plain $1 Beef, up long, $1.50 Beef, with one potato (fair size) $1.25 GAME — Codfish Ball, double, 75c Grizzly, roast $1 Grizzly, fried, 75c Jack Rabbit (whole) $1 VEGETABLES — Baked Beans, plain 75c Baked Beans, greased, $1 Two Potatoes, (medium size), 75c PASTRY — Rice Pudding, plain. 75c Rice Pudding and Brandy Peaches, $2 Rice Pudding with molasses, $1 Square meal with desert $3 — Payable in advance — Gold scales at end of bar.

GERMANY CLAIMS OLYMPIC VICTORY Germany, host to the athletes of the world, announced formally and with finality that she was the victor. Her youth amassed 559 points in the 119 events against 469 for the United States. Many German points were won in such little known Olympic events as city planning, art, tandem-bicycling, and double kayak canoe racing. The bulk of America’s points on the other hand were in sports such as track and field, in which U.S. athletes captured 12 championships; men’s swimming, in which they took four of eight titles and team honors; women’s swimming in which they won two titles and the team prize; and rowing in which the Washington Huskies won the blue ribbon. Other points were scored in wrestling, weight lifting, basketball, boxing and the modern pentathlon. The Germans believed “one event is as good as another.”

50 YEARS AGO For the week ending Aug. 20, 1961 HOT SPRINGS ARE BOUGHT BY INDIANS Purchase of Kah-Nee-Ta Hot Springs by the Confederated Warm Springs Tribes was announced Monday by Verne Jackson, secretary of the tribal council. The purchase followed closely the passage of a bill introduced in the House of Representatives last week by Rep. Al Ullman. The bill authorized land purchases within the reservation by the Confederated Tribes. Price to the former owners for the Hot Springs enterprise was $165,000. The facilities presently include a swimming pool, bathhouse, cottages, and picnic and camping area. The Confederated Tribes took over the operation Monday, with Ed Manion of Madras as manager, and immediately announced plans to refurbish the entire set-up. Plans, to be completed in about a year, call for enlarging the capacity of the resort with the addition of such features as a landing strip, gold course, hotel-motel and rebuilt pool. Architects and engineers, a well as the National Park Service, will be called in to aid in the development. GIRL SCOUTS COME OUT OF HILLS SUNDAY BY PHIL BROGAN For the past week, senior Girl Scouts of America have been camping in the hills, in isolated

patrols. Word from the camps this morning is that they have been having a grand time. On their first night out, the girls were initiated into the wilderness by Mother Nature herself, who unleashed over the Cascades a heavy electric storm. Flashes of lightening illuminated the Three Sisters and silhouetted Bachelor Butte against flaming clouds. For the girls, this display was all art of a grand wilderness show that surpassed even that of last year when northern lights played over the mountains one night, and Echo I made its first passages across Oregon. In their wilderness adventure, the girls have not been accompanied by adult leaders. All adults remained in camp, assured that if anything went wrong in the country ruled by the Three Sisters they would be quickly notified. Rim Rock Riders, in man and wife pairs, ride the perimeter of the wilderness region. A Forest Service lookout on Tumalo mountain keeps a close watch for signals. Cached in the area, for emergency use only, are twoway radios. The girls will come into the base camp through the morning Sunday. Then on Monday, they face another adventure: A climb of Bachelor Butte. The 1961 all-state wilderness encampment will break up Wednesday. On that day the Girl Scouts will head for their homes in virtually every state in the Union and in Canada.

25 YEARS AGO For the week ending Aug. 20, 1986 ST. FRANCIS: 50 YEARS OF CARING When the doors of St. Francis School first opened in downtown Bend on Sept. 21, 1936, five young nuns greeted 136 impressionable students. “They liked us, but we were running a school different than the way they were used to,” remembered Sister Aloysia Maria, who taught four years at the school founded by the Sisters of the Holy Names. As one of her students said at the time: “We like St. Francis even if we have to keep silent and walk in lines.” That mixture of discipline and caring also stands out in the memories of two other original St. Francis students. “The thing that impressed me were the manners,” said Dorothy McCool of Bend. “You had to stand when the teacher came

into the classroom. It was really controlled.” “You got a real good education. You just had to do your work — that’s all there was to it.” Her classmate, Maureen Douglas of Bend, remembered that she didn’t want to leave her friends at Kenwood Elementary School to come to the new red-brick school on Bond Street. “Once I got there, I liked it so much,” she said. “The sisters made every person seem so special.” Fifty years have passed and 875 students have graduated since St. Francis opened, but memories haven’t faded. As many as 175 St. Francis graduates are expected to swap stories in Bend this weekend during the celebration. Several graduates of St. Francis say they can’t forget their teachers. Helen Rastovich, the Deschutes County Treasurer, attended St. Francis in the 1940s and said she remembers “how strict the nuns were — the discipline. We got a very good education,” she added. “We learned.” Jerry Wetle, who graduated from St. Francis in 1960, agreed. “None of us gave the teachers any guff,” he said. “Oh, they were great. They were tough.” Wetle also remembers “the laughter” at St. Francis. While trying to set up a darkroom in the basement of the old school with Sister Mary Leonardo, “I short-circuited the wires and both of us were nearly electrocuted,” he said. With a mixture of fright and relief, the two enjoyed a good laugh after the incident, said Wetle. The school hasn’t changed much, said Bill Olson who graduated in 1963. The teachers, parents and students at St. Francis remain a “close kind of family,” he said. Then, as now, “You knew all of the students and most of the parents.” Many Bend families, such as the Douglasses and the McCools, can trace several generations who attended the school. An informal “icebreaker” will be held at 7 p.m. tonight at the parish center next to the school.

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

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‘Geezers’ Motorcycle Club evinces joy, patience By Adam Nagourney New York Times News Service

SANTA MONICA, Calif. — There they were, on a swarm of motorcycles, rumbling down Interstate 10 heading for the Pacific coast on a glorious afternoon. Their gray hair and beards suggested this was not a chapter of the Hell’s Angels, as did the insignia on their leather jackets: Geezers M.C. It was a Sunday ride for a California motorcycle club dedicated to older riders who love their bikes. There were easily 40 of them, and they rode in a synchronized pack, an orderly two-by-two procession filling the left lane, radios blaring, reveling in the day. And then: traffic. The 10, as it is known, came to a stop. (A check of Waze, a new crowd-sourced traffic app, identified the problem: a stalled car a few miles up on the Pacific Coast Highway.) So it was that the Geezers slowed down their bikes in unison, and a few of them revved their engines to let out a loud and impatient roar, if only for old time’s sake. They raised one hand in the air and came to a syncopated stop. As they waited, a reminder of youth — and a different era — buzzed past them. Other motorcyclists, more assertive and impatient, began snaking their way in the narrow space between lanes of stopped cars. But their older brethren sat patiently in the hot summer sun until traffic began moving again, and then continued their journey to the coast.

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75 YEARS AGO Keeping pets at home Seniors and their pets can be kept together. Sometimes it takes a little digging, though. Check with your local senior center. It may have a pet food distribution program or it may recommend vets that it works with to hold down pet care costs. Contact local shelters. Many offer low-cost pet care programs (routine shots, heartworm medicine, etc.) or can connect you with organizations that can help. Will your vet negotiate? It’s worth asking, says Adelle Taylor of Seniors’ Pet Assistance Network. “I have one vet here (who gives) AARP members a 10 percent discount. And I’d be real direct with my clinic: ‘I want to take care of my dog but I can’t do every test. What can I do to take care of Buster’s basic needs?’ ” Studies consistently have shown the health benefits of pet ownership. Purina’s Pets for Seniors program works with more than 150 animal welfare organizations nationwide to offer free pet adoption to qualified seniors over 60. More details at The California charity 2nd Chance 4 Pets ( instructs people how to provide for their pet’s care after they are gone. — Chicago Tribune

For the week ending Aug. 20, 1936 SHIRLEY TEMPLE GREETED IN BEND Shirley Temple, child motion picture star, was in Bend for a brief visit today, and within a few minutes a hundred people crowded around for a glimpse of her. “I think she’s prettier than she is in pictures” was the usual comment of those who crowded around a huge California car in the interior of which she was sitting, very erect and demurely prim. Word had spread quickly through Bend that Shirley and her mother and father were eating lunch at the Pilot Butte Inn today, and when the three stepped from the hotel and into their car a cry of delight broke from a large group of townspeople at the sight of the familiar curls and smiling hazel eyes of the diminutive star. She smiled and waved at the gathering and her mother and father chatted with those standing close concerning their vacation trip to Victoria. Several youngsters, accompanied by Mrs. B.A. Stover, waited jittering in the Pilot Butte Inn lobby while Shirley was lunching. When she emerged from the dining room clad in a simple navy blue dress the excitement among the youngsters was intense. “I’d love to go fishing but we have to get home to make another picture,” the juvenile actress said. Her mother corrected her gently saying she didn’t have to appear in another production until September. “Anyhow we had better hit for home,” she repeated glancing shyly at a staring row of bare legged youths. “Goodbye”, she smiled, waved and moved on.


PAT LYNCH c/o The Bulletin, P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708 or e-mail:





I just found out the home I am renting is in foreclosure. Can I apply my security deposit towards next month’s rent?

Yes, you can apply the security deposit towards your future rent payments once you become aware that your home is in foreclosure. However, you must notify the landlord Jim N. Slothower in writing that you are going to do this and you SLOTHOWER & must pay any rent that is not covered by the deposit. PETERSEN PC Once the foreclosure is finished it is unlikely you ATTORNEYS AT LAW will get your deposit back, so you should take steps 205 N.W. Franklin Ave. to apply the deposit to rent before the foreclosure P.O. Box 351 Bend, Oregon 97709 sale occurs.




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When am I under bankruptcy protection?

You are under bankruptcy protection when and after your petition is filed and a case number is assigned. The moment a petition is filed there exists an automatic stay, or suspension, of virtually all litigation and other action by Deidra Cherzan creditors against the debtor or the debtor’s property. Attorney at Law Creditors cannot commence or continue most legal actions, such as foreclosure of liens, execution on judgements, trials, (garnishments), or any action to 1107 NE Revere Avenue repossess property in the hands of the debtor without Bend, OR 97701 first asking the court for permission. 541-385-1178

Melissa P. Lande

I have 4 children. Should I put my oldest child’s name on my checking account so he can write checks for me?

Although adding your child as a joint owner of your checking account will allow them to assist you with paying your bills, there are many things you should consider before you add them to your account. First, if you die before your child, the account will become that child’s property. Therefore, if you name only one of your children as a joint owner, that child will become the owner of the account after your death and may not be legally obligated to share the funds in the account with his or her siblings. If your child has creditor problems or iles for bankruptcy, the child’s creditors may attempt to collect that child’s debts from this account. Rather than naming the child as a joint owner, you could give your child a power of attorney to sign checks on the account or add them as a signer on your account. This way, the child can pay your bills, but is not a joint owner of your account.


PAT LYNCH c/o The Bulletin, P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708 or e-mail: My question is:

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, August 21, 2011 B5

O Sr. Martha Garber


N   Ann Lynn Elkin, of Bend March 1, 1949 - August 18, 2011 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds Funeral Home, 541-382-2471, Services: Memorial Service 1:00 p.m. Friday, August 26, 2011 at Trinity Lutheran Church, 2550 NE Butler Market Road, Bend, Oregon Contributions may be made to:

Hospice House Partners In Care, 2075 NE Wyatt Court, Bend OR 97701 or Trinity Lutheran Church, 2550 NE Butler Market Road, Bend, Oregon 97701

Belva Pauline Frakes, of Sweet Home July 28, 1920 - Aug. 18, 2011 Arrangements: Sweet Home Funeral Chapel, 1-541-367-2891, Services: Graveside service will be 1 pm, Wednesday, August 24, at Deschutes Memorial Gardens in Bend, Oregon.

Eugene Vincent Smith Sr., of Redmond July 13, 1925 - Aug. 18, 2011 Arrangements: Redmond Memorial Chapel 541-548-3219 please sign our guestbook Services: Graveside Service Tuesday 8/23/2011 at 2:00 PM Redmond Memorial Cemetery. Contributions may be made to:

Hospice Partners In Care.

Hermalinda Stedman, of Redmond, Oregon Oct. 2, 1946 - August 19, 2011 Arrangements: Redmond Memorial Chapel 541-548-3219, please sign our guestbook at Services: Tuesday, August 23, 2011 at 10 a.m. at Redmond Memorial Chapel, 717 SW 6th St., Redmond, OR Contributions may be made to:

Redmond/Sisters Hospice

Jeanette Marie Hendrix, of Bend Nov. 25, 1927 - Aug. 10, 2011 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 Services: Private family services will be held at a later date.

Lyle J. Galland, of Terrebonne April 10, 1931 - Aug. 18, 2011 Arrangements: Redmond Memorial Chapel 541-548-3219 Services: Redmond Memorial Chapel Monday Aug. 22, 2011 at 1:00 P.M. Burial to follow at Redmond Memorial Cemetery.

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:

April 9, 1925 - Aug. 15, 2011 Sister Martha Garber, 86, a member of the Congregation of St. Joseph, Tipton, Indiana, died on Monday, August 15, 2011. Martha Nell Garber, the last of eight children born to Philomena (Slevin) Garber and Grover Garber, was born in Marion, Indiana on April 9, 1925. Martha attended St. Joseph Academy in Sr. Martha Tipton and Garber entered the Congregation of the Sisters of St. Joseph on September 1, 1942. She received the name Sr. Theophane and professed her final vows on July 2, 1948. Following Vatican Council II, Sister resumed her baptismal name and became known as Sister Martha. A registered nurse, she graduated in 1948 from the Good Samaritan School of Nursing in Kokomo. In 1971 she earned a Bachelor of Nursing Degree from St. Mary of the Plains College in Dodge City, Kansas. For more than five decades, Sr. Martha cared for others. She served as Nursing Supervisor at St. Charles Hospital in Bend, Oregon. She is survived by her sister-in-law, Kathleen Garber, Fort Wayne, Indiana; many devoted nieces, nephews, grand-nieces and nephews and the Sisters of the Congregation of St. Joseph. She will be remembered for her love of God, family, neighbor and devotion to St. Joseph. Visitation is scheduled at St. Joseph Center Chapel for Sunday, August 21, beginning at 4:00 p.m. with a Prayer Service at 6:00 p.m. Visitation will continue on Monday morning preceding the Mass of Christian Burial at 11:00 a.m. Burial will be in the Cemetery at St. Joseph Center. May Sr. Martha rest in Christ’s eternal peace. Young-Nichols Funeral Home is in charge of the arrangements.

Robert ‘Bob’ Currin Dec. 2, 1939 – Aug. 15, 2011 Robert ‘Bob’ Currin of La Pine died August 15 of natural causes. A celebration of life will be held at 1:00 p.m. Wed.. August 24, at Baird Funeral Homes, 16468 Finley Butte Rd., La Pine, Oregon. Bob was born Dec. 2, 1939, in Veneta, OR, the son of James and Violet Currin. He Bob Currin lived in Central Oregon for 71 years and has lived in La Pine since 2002. He worked as a logger and was a long-time employee of Brooks-Scanlon Lumber Co. In his free time, Bob enjoyed fishing, carpentry, gardening, “shade tree” mechanics, and being a friend to all. Survivors include his longtime companion, Judythe Wilson; children, Peggy, Rita, Richard and daughter-in-law, Mary; siblings, Corky, Leona, and Lloyd; five step-children; eight grandchildren; and eight great-grandchildren. Bob is preceded in death by his children, Robert and Robin, and sibling, Joann. In lieu of flowers, donations may be sent to Doernbechers Children’s Hospital in Portland, Oregon.

Corvette Continued from C1 The Corvette’s value is estimated at $60,000, while damage is estimated at $25,000. Damage was contained to the car aside from a smoke smell within the garage and house. Archey, who bought the car five years ago and has taken it to a handful of car shows around the state — including the Flashback Cruz at Drake Park earlier this month — said the smoke de-

Clair George, 81, spy and Iran-Contra figure By Douglas Martin

Clair George after his conviction for perjury in 1992. George, a consummate spymaster who moved the chess pieces in the Central Intelligence Agency’s clandestine games of intrigue before being convicted of lying to Congress about the Iran-contra affair, died Aug. 11 in Bethesda, Md. He was 81.

New York Times News Service

Clair George, a consummate spymaster who moved the chess pieces in the CIA’s clandestine games of intrigue before being convicted of lying to Congress about the IranContra affair, died Aug. 11 in Bethesda, Md. He was 81. The cause was cardiac arrest, said his sister, Gail Marshall. Before George was sentenced, President George H.W. Bush granted a full and unconditional pardon to him and five other Iran-Contra defendants. As the CIA’s deputy director of operations for three years of the Reagan administration, the third-highest post in the spy agency, George was responsible for cloak-and-dagger activities worldwide. He reached this pinnacle after three decades of working as a spy around the world, specializing in recruiting foreign agents to spy on their own countries for the United States. The Washington Post Magazine in 1992 quoted a colleague as calling George “a top-notch street man” who operated in what spies call the “night soil circuit” — the less desirable posts of the world. He worked in Africa, Asia, Europe and the Middle East. He was the CIA’s station chief in Beirut when civil war erupted there in 1975. He then volunteered to replace the Athens station chief, who had just been assassinated by terrorists. Bob Woodward, in his 1987 book, “Veil: The Secret Wars of the CIA 1981-1987,” said veteran spies regarded George as “an old warhorse symbol of the CIA at its best and proudest.” In The Post, Richard Viets, a Foreign Service officer who was in India at the same time as George and who went on to become an ambassador, said George had the perfect personality for the agency. “He exudes trust and friendliness,” he said, “but in fact is duplicitous as hell.” George’s loyalty to the CIA, however, was unshakable — and ultimately wrecked his career. He was convicted in

Lawsuit Continued from B1 The blame, he claims, lies with the attorneys who have pushed this form of borrowing on board members who are not well-versed in the details of public financing. “These school boards are citizens, they’re not experts, and I believe without any doubt the industry — the education industry — and those who benefit from it take advantage of them,” Morgan said. Unlike the school bonds issued when a district looks to build a new school, the Sisters School District is paying back its debt with general fund revenues. Morgan said that should he prevail, the court will rule that the 2007 debt was unlawful, relieving the district from its obligation to continue making payments. Responsibility for the debt would fall to the legal experts who arranged the loan for the district, he said, and the district could go back to spending its general fund budget on classroom expenses. “If Morgan wins, the school district wins,” Morgan said. But first, Morgan must establish that he has any business

tector in his garage tipped him off to the fire before it could grow larger. Oregon law does not require smoke detectors in garages, as dust and exhaust fumes found in garages can often trigger false alarms. “If we hadn’t been here, and if it had happened some other time, it could have certainly been a lot worse,” Archey said. “We got lucky, caught it early, and the car’s repairable and it’s insured, so no harm, no foul.” A small number of home fire

New York Times New Service ile photo

1992 of lying to congressional committees and a grand jury to keep from disclosing what he knew about the agency’s participation in the Reagan administration’s illegal scheme to sell arms to Iran and divert profits from the sales to help the Contra rebels in Nicaragua. George was the highestranking CIA officer prosecuted by the independent counsel Lawrence Walsh in what came to be known as the Iran-Contra affair. After a mistrial caused by a hung jury, George was convicted of two charges of false statements and perjury before Congress. He faced a maximum penalty of five years in prison and $250,000 in fines on each count. George said that his conscience was clear and that he felt like “a pawn in a continuous drama of political exploitation.” Earlier, he had explained that he had been “almost megalomaniacal” in striving to use his testimony to Congress to “protect the agency.” Walsh wrote that the verdict

refuted the view that the illegal operation had been confined to the White House and showed that it in fact extended to various agencies, like the Defense and State Departments, as well as the CIA. He said that if George had told the truth to Congress, the wrongdoing could have been stopped years sooner. Suspicions had been raised in October 1986, when an U.S. cargo plane ferrying arms to Nicaraguan rebels was shot down. “George chose to evade, mislead and lie,” Walsh said. George had been indicted in September 1991, partly on the strength of the testimony of an aide who told prosecutors that George had told him to withhold information from Congress. However, his devotion to the CIA was appreciated by agency employees and retirees, who raised hundreds of thousands of dollars for his defense and came to his trial to show support. Some volunteered to pore through mountains of classified material assembled for the trial in search of useful evidence.

bringing the case in the first place. When Morgan first brought the case to Deschutes County Circuit Court and later to the Oregon Court of Appeals, those courts ruled he had no standing to bring the case. Morgan’s attorney, Ross Day, of Portland, said courts have previously ruled that being denied an opportunity to vote is insufficient to demonstrate the “injury” required to provide a plaintiff with grounds to challenge a public agency in court. Day said he intends to argue a “hybrid voter/taxpayer standing theory,” claiming Morgan and other district residents have been injured by being denied the right to vote and financially through the misuse of general fund dollars. “Every day the Sisters School District diverts general fund money from the classroom to pay its ‘COPs’ debt is another day the Petitioner is paying for educational services he is not receiving,” Ross wrote in the petition to the court. The Portland attorney representing the Sisters School District, Thomas McPherson, did not return a call seeking comment. Morgan’s suit is scheduled

to be heard before the Supreme Court on March 5.

extinguishers are not suitable for extinguishing an electrical fire. Extinguishers that have a Class C designation are guaranteed to contain non-conductive materials, eliminating the possibility that an electrical current can travel up the stream of propellant and extinguishing chemicals and shock the person operating the extinguisher. Scott Hammers can be reached at 541-383-0387 or

Scott Hammers can be reached at 541-383-0387 or

Physicist Schipper, 64; debunked U.S. energy initiatives By Matthew L. Wald New York Times News Service

Leon Schipper, a physicist whose passion for data led him to question the value of popular energy policies, like government subsidies for ethanol and for electric cars and the “cash for clunkers” program, died Tuesday in Berkeley, Calif. He was 64. The cause was pancreatic cancer, according to Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, where he had worked for more than 20 years. Schipper, who was known as Lee, held a bachelor’s degree in music and a Ph.D. in astrophysics, both from Berkeley, but he specialized in energy efficiency and transportation energy and was often a critic of the conventional wisdom. For example, in his view the 2009 “cash for clunkers” program — which offered rebates of up to $4,500 to people who bought a new car that got better mileage than their old one — did little to save energy. In many cases, he found, buyers were using the rebate money to buy something bigger and more high-powered than they would have otherwise. “The effect is inverse of what we were hoping for,” he said. Analyzing the Chevy Volt, the new sedan that is supposed to go 40 miles on batteries and then use a gasoline engine, he calculated that because of inefficiencies in electricity generation, its fuel economy was no better than a Toyota Prius hybrid running on gasoline, while its price was roughly double that of the Prius. “Does the extra $20,000 justify the overall fuel and possible carbon dioxide savings?” he asked. “If two drivers switched to Prius, the overall savings of oil likely would be larger than one driver switching to a Volt, for the same money.” Ethanol, he complained, probably did not reduce emissions of greenhouse gases by much, and would never become a major source of transportation energy unless it could be competitive with oil on an unsubsidized basis.


B6 Sunday, August 21, 2011 • THE BULLETIN



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



Today: Mostly sunny, hot.

Ben Burkel

Bob Shaw





STATE Western Ruggs



Government Camp





70s Warm Springs

Marion Forks



Willowdale 94/52





Camp Sherman 87/43 Redmond Prineville 92/46 Cascadia 94/47 91/57 Sisters 90/45 Bend Post 92/46

Oakridge Elk Lake 89/55





Fort Rock

Vancouver 73/61



80s Chemult 88/40





Eugene 87/56

Grants Pass 94/55

Bend 92/46


Boise 94/58

80s Idaho Falls




Christmas Valley 91/45

Silver Lake






Sunny to partly cloudy skies and warm.

Crater Lake 75/47


San Francisco

Salt Lake City



Yesterday Hi/Lo/Pcp





Aug. 21 Aug. 27 Sept. 4

Sunday Hi/Lo/W

91 49


Moon phases Full

Sept. 12


Astoria . . . . . . . . 82/47/0.00 . . . . . . 67/56/c. . . . . . 67/57/sh Baker City . . . . . . 87/39/0.00 . . . . . . 92/53/s. . . . . . 93/52/pc Brookings . . . . . . 57/51/0.00 . . . . . 61/55/pc. . . . . . 63/54/pc Burns. . . . . . . . . . 91/49/0.00 . . . . . 93/60/pc. . . . . . . 93/58/s Eugene . . . . . . . . 92/50/0.00 . . . . . . 87/56/s. . . . . . 83/55/pc Klamath Falls . . . 86/50/0.00 . . . . . . 87/50/s. . . . . . . 86/48/s Lakeview. . . . . . . 90/57/0.00 . . . . . 87/53/pc. . . . . . . 91/50/s La Pine . . . . . . . . 86/43/0.00 . . . . . . 90/42/s. . . . . . . 87/42/s Medford . . . . . . . 97/58/0.00 . . . . . . 94/60/s. . . . . . . 93/59/s Newport . . . . . . . 68/43/0.00 . . . . . . 64/52/c. . . . . . . 63/51/c North Bend . . . . . 64/48/0.00 . . . . . 65/54/pc. . . . . . 67/56/pc Ontario . . . . . . . . 96/60/0.00 . . . . . . 97/62/s. . . . . . . 97/66/s Pendleton . . . . . . 91/54/0.00 . . . . . . 94/58/s. . . . . . . 91/61/s Portland . . . . . . . 96/59/0.00 . . . . . . 87/62/s. . . . . . 82/59/pc Prineville . . . . . . . 88/49/0.00 . . . . . . 94/47/s. . . . . . . 89/50/s Redmond. . . . . . . 89/47/0.00 . . . . . . 92/50/s. . . . . . . 90/50/s Roseburg. . . . . . . 93/56/0.00 . . . . . 89/56/pc. . . . . . 84/58/pc Salem . . . . . . . . . 96/56/0.00 . . . . . . 88/57/s. . . . . . . 83/57/s Sisters . . . . . . . . . 88/52/0.00 . . . . . . 90/45/s. . . . . . . 85/45/s The Dalles . . . . . . 98/54/0.00 . . . . . . 91/63/s. . . . . . . 88/62/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:




88 48



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


Mostly sunny.

Yesterday’s weather through 4 p.m. in Bend High/Low . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 86/54 24 hours ending 4 p.m.. . . . . . . . 0.00” Record high . . . . . . . . . . . . .98 in 2009 Month to date . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.01” Record low. . . . . . . . . . . . . .33 in 1947 Average month to date. . . . . . . . 0.40” Average high . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .80 Year to date . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4.66” Average low. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .45 Average year to date. . . . . . . . . . 7.18” Barometric pressure at 4 p.m.. . . 29.93 Record 24 hours . . . . . . . 0.37 in 1979 *Melted liquid equivalent



Partly cloudy, slight chance thunderLOW storms.

Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury . . . . . .5:39 a.m. . . . . . .7:15 p.m. Venus . . . . . . . .6:24 a.m. . . . . . .8:09 p.m. Mars. . . . . . . . .2:16 a.m. . . . . . .5:41 p.m. Jupiter. . . . . . .10:36 p.m. . . . . .12:33 p.m. Saturn. . . . . . .10:09 a.m. . . . . . .9:47 p.m. Uranus . . . . . . .9:10 p.m. . . . . . .9:24 a.m.






70s Seattle




Crescent Lake

BEND ALMANAC Sunrise today . . . . . . 6:16 a.m. Sunset today . . . . . . 8:00 p.m. Sunrise tomorrow . . 6:17 a.m. Sunset tomorrow. . . 7:59 p.m. Moonrise today . . . 11:34 p.m. Moonset today . . . . 2:18 p.m.


89 50




La Pine







89 46


Sunny to partly cloudy skies and warm.


A ridge of high pressure will keep the weather sunny and warm throughout much of the region.






Patchy drizzle and fog along the coast this morning. Central


Yesterday’s state extremes • 98° The Dalles • 36° Meacham



Tonight: Partly cloudy.





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 . . . . . . . . . . . . . 35,879 . . . . .55,000 Wickiup. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 124,776 . . . .200,000 Crescent Lake . . . . . . . . . . . . 84,472 . . . . .91,700 Ochoco Reservoir . . . . . . . . . 32,557 . . . . .47,000 Prineville . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 122,235 . . . .153,777 River flow Station Cubic ft./sec Deschutes RiverBelow Crane Prairie . . . . . . . . . . . 384 Deschutes RiverBelow Wickiup . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1,690 Crescent CreekBelow Crescent Lake . . . . . . . . . . . . 67 Little DeschutesNear La Pine . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 85.4 Deschutes RiverBelow Bend . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 162 Deschutes RiverAt Benham Falls . . . . . . . . . . . . 1,984 Crooked RiverAbove Prineville Res. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 16 Crooked RiverBelow Prineville Res. . . . . . . . . . . . . 312 Ochoco CreekBelow Ochoco Res. . . . . . . . . . . . . 17.2 Crooked RiverNear Terrebonne . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 107 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.



Yesterday’s U.S. extremes




Vancouver 73/61



Calgary 87/54


Saskatoon 81/54

S Winnipeg 75/55



Thunder Bay 70/46





Quebec 72/54 Halifax 81/59 Bismarck Portland Billings 80/59 To ronto P ortland (in the 48 78/62 93/62 77/59 87/62 St. Paul Green Bay contiguous states): Boston 77/59 75/55 Boise 86/68 Buffalo Rapid City Detroit 94/58 76/58 New York 86/67 • 108° 79/61 86/67 Des Moines De Queen, Ark. Cheyenne Philadelphia Columbus 83/62 Chicago 84/59 83/62 88/68 81/69 • 30° Omaha San Francisco Salt Lake Washington, D. C. 84/68 62/55 Stanley, Idaho City 90/70 Las Denver Louisville 93/67 Kansas City Vegas • 2.40” 91/63 88/68 86/71 St. Louis 104/81 Kansas City, Mo. Charlotte 87/67 91/69 Albuquerque Oklahoma City Los Angeles Little Rock Nashville 100/76 89/69 71/62 89/72 94/72 Phoenix Atlanta 106/85 Honolulu Birmingham 93/73 88/73 Tijuana Dallas 95/75 71/61 106/82 New Orleans 95/77 Orlando Houston 94/75 Chihuahua 102/79 92/67 Miami 91/81 Monterrey La Paz 98/75 97/75 Mazatlan Anchorage 87/74 59/46 Juneau 56/50 Seattle 78/60


Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene, TX . . . .102/79/0.00 . .103/78/s . . 101/78/s Akron . . . . . . . . .85/59/0.00 . . .82/58/t . . 77/57/pc Albany. . . . . . . . .86/58/0.00 . . .80/62/t . . 77/53/pc Albuquerque. . . .89/67/0.00 . . .89/69/t . . . .91/70/t Anchorage . . . . .59/52/0.12 . . .59/46/r . . 56/49/pc Atlanta . . . . . . . 96/74/trace . . .93/73/t . . . .93/71/t Atlantic City . . . .86/62/0.00 . . .86/69/t . . . 85/64/s Austin . . . . . . . .105/73/0.00 . .103/73/s . . 103/74/s Baltimore . . . . . .87/63/0.00 . . .89/68/t . . 84/64/pc Billings. . . . . . . . .82/52/0.00 . . .93/62/s . . . 95/61/s Birmingham . . . .97/74/0.00 . . .95/75/t . . 95/73/pc Bismarck . . . . . . .77/58/0.14 . 80/59/pc . . 89/61/pc Boise . . . . . . . . . .93/55/0.00 . . .94/58/s . . . 94/59/s Boston. . . . . . . . .84/72/0.00 . 86/68/pc . . 81/60/pc Bridgeport, CT. . .84/67/0.00 . . .83/68/t . . 81/62/pc Buffalo . . . . . . . .84/63/0.00 . . .76/58/t . . 74/56/pc Burlington, VT. . .85/60/0.00 . . .79/60/t . . 74/51/sh Caribou, ME . . . .82/60/0.00 . . .78/62/t . . . .72/53/t Charleston, SC . .90/75/0.00 . . .90/76/t . . . .90/76/t Charlotte. . . . . . .89/71/0.00 . . .91/69/t . . 91/68/pc Chattanooga. . . .99/70/0.00 . . .90/71/t . . 94/70/pc Cheyenne . . . . . .82/49/0.00 . 84/59/pc . . 87/59/pc Chicago. . . . . . . .80/66/1.11 . 81/69/pc . . 80/68/pc Cincinnati . . . . . .87/66/0.01 . . .85/62/t . . 83/63/pc Cleveland . . . . . .85/61/0.00 . . .79/62/t . . 76/63/pc Colorado Springs 88/59/0.00 . . .80/59/t . . 90/60/pc Columbia, MO . .86/67/0.13 . 86/65/pc . . 88/68/pc Columbia, SC . . .92/74/0.48 . . .95/72/t . . . .94/72/t Columbus, GA. . .95/74/0.00 . . .95/76/t . . . .95/74/t Columbus, OH. . .88/63/0.00 . 83/62/pc . . 80/60/pc Concord, NH . . . .86/61/0.00 . . .86/60/t . . 81/49/pc Corpus Christi. . .97/77/0.00 . . .98/78/s . . . 97/77/s Dallas Ft Worth 107/85/0.00 106/82/pc . 105/83/pc Dayton . . . . . . . .86/63/0.00 . 83/61/pc . . 81/60/pc Denver. . . . . . . . . .89/55/NA . . .91/63/t . . 94/64/pc Des Moines. . . . .83/67/0.00 . 83/62/pc . . 83/66/pc Detroit. . . . . . . . .84/64/0.06 . . .79/61/t . . 78/61/pc Duluth . . . . . . . . .73/50/0.00 . 72/52/pc . . 77/57/pc El Paso. . . . . . . . .96/74/0.00 . 96/75/pc . . . 98/76/s Fairbanks. . . . . . .60/54/0.15 . . .59/47/r . . . 66/47/c Fargo. . . . . . . . . .80/55/0.00 . 80/60/pc . . 84/63/pc Flagstaff . . . . . . .79/50/0.00 . . .79/54/t . . . .81/56/t

Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Grand Rapids . . .79/64/0.42 . 76/56/pc . . 75/55/pc Green Bay. . . . . .79/60/0.00 . . .75/55/t . . 77/62/pc Greensboro. . . . .89/68/0.00 . . .90/69/t . . 86/66/pc Harrisburg. . . . . .86/62/0.01 . . .86/64/t . . 82/61/pc Hartford, CT . . . .89/69/0.00 . . .87/66/t . . 80/56/pc Helena. . . . . . . . .87/49/0.00 . 92/53/pc . . . 92/54/s Honolulu . . . . . . .86/74/0.01 . . .88/73/s . . . 88/73/s Houston . . . . . .102/81/0.00 . .102/79/s . 101/77/pc Huntsville . . . . . .96/71/0.00 . . .93/71/t . . 94/71/pc Indianapolis . . . .88/68/0.00 . 83/60/pc . . . 83/64/s Jackson, MS . . . .98/74/0.00 . 97/77/pc . . 98/75/pc Jacksonville. . . . .92/73/0.00 . . .94/74/t . . . .94/74/t Juneau. . . . . . . . .59/57/1.21 . . .56/50/r . . . .56/48/r Kansas City. . . . .81/64/2.40 . 86/71/pc . . . .87/71/t Lansing . . . . . . . .81/63/0.25 . 76/54/pc . . 75/54/pc Las Vegas . . . . .104/81/0.00 104/81/pc . . 105/85/s Lexington . . . . . .89/63/0.00 . . .84/65/t . . 84/63/pc Lincoln. . . . . . . . .81/66/0.01 . 85/68/pc . . . .87/68/t Little Rock. . . . . .94/77/0.00 . . .94/72/t . . 95/72/pc Los Angeles. . . . .75/64/0.00 . 71/62/pc . . 73/64/pc Louisville . . . . . . .91/69/0.00 . . .88/68/t . . 87/67/pc Madison, WI . . . .81/63/0.33 . 76/57/pc . . 78/62/pc Memphis. . . . . . .92/78/0.00 . . .91/74/t . . 92/74/pc Miami . . . . . . . . .91/76/0.16 . . .91/81/t . . . .91/81/t Milwaukee . . . . .80/64/0.10 . 76/62/pc . . 76/65/pc Minneapolis . . . .78/61/0.01 . 77/59/pc . . 82/66/pc Nashville . . . . . . .94/69/0.00 . . .89/72/t . . 91/69/pc New Orleans. . . .95/79/0.00 . . .95/77/t . . 94/78/pc New York . . . . . .85/64/0.00 . . .86/67/t . . . 81/62/s Newark, NJ . . . . .89/65/0.00 . . .88/68/t . . . 83/63/s Norfolk, VA . . . . .85/72/0.05 . 93/75/pc . . . .87/70/t Oklahoma City .105/75/0.00 . .100/76/t . 101/76/pc Omaha . . . . . . . .82/66/0.00 . 84/68/pc . . . .86/68/t Orlando. . . . . . . .90/75/0.00 . . .94/75/t . . . .94/76/t Palm Springs. . .105/71/0.00 . .106/77/s . . 108/78/s Peoria . . . . . . . . .87/72/0.00 . 82/61/pc . . . .84/65/t Philadelphia . . . .86/65/0.00 . . .88/68/t . . . 82/67/s Phoenix. . . . . . .107/86/0.00 . .106/85/s . . 109/87/s Pittsburgh . . . . . .85/59/0.00 . . .82/60/t . . 78/54/pc Portland, ME. . . .80/62/0.00 . 78/62/pc . . 78/54/pc Providence . . . . .84/72/0.20 . 86/68/pc . . 82/60/pc Raleigh . . . . . . . .89/69/0.00 . . .93/70/t . . . .88/67/t

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 . . . . . .83/53/0.00 . . .86/67/t . . 90/67/pc Savannah . . . . . .94/77/0.00 . . .93/75/t . . . .94/76/t Reno . . . . . . . . . .92/58/0.00 . . .90/59/s . . . 89/58/s Seattle. . . . . . . . .85/59/0.00 . 78/60/pc . . 73/60/sh Richmond . . . . . .89/66/0.00 . . .92/70/t . . . 88/67/s Sioux Falls. . . . . .74/58/0.00 . . .81/64/s . . . .83/67/t Rochester, NY . . .86/62/0.00 . . .75/58/t . . 72/54/pc Spokane . . . . . . .87/52/0.00 . . .91/59/s . . . 89/60/s Sacramento. . . . .82/55/0.00 . . .90/59/s . . . 93/61/s Springfield, MO. .93/70/0.00 . 89/71/pc . . 91/71/pc St. Louis. . . . . . . .93/72/0.07 . 87/67/pc . . 88/67/pc Tampa . . . . . . . . .92/75/2.27 . . .93/78/t . . . .93/78/t Salt Lake City . . .95/71/0.00 . 93/67/pc . . . 94/66/s Tucson. . . . . . . . .98/77/0.00 100/75/pc . 102/77/pc San Antonio . . .102/79/0.00 . .101/77/s . . 102/78/s Tulsa . . . . . . . . .100/76/0.00 . 97/77/pc . . 96/76/pc San Diego . . . . . .71/64/0.00 . 72/63/pc . . . 73/63/s Washington, DC .88/69/0.00 . . .90/70/t . . 86/67/pc San Francisco . . .68/55/0.00 . 68/56/pc . . 70/55/pc Wichita . . . . . . . .87/73/0.00 . 92/73/pc . . 95/74/pc San Jose . . . . . . .79/57/0.00 . 77/57/pc . . 80/58/pc Yakima . . . . . . . .94/50/0.00 . . .93/57/s . . . 90/59/s Santa Fe . . . . . . .82/61/0.19 . 81/60/pc . . 84/61/pc Yuma. . . . . . . . .107/82/0.00 . .108/80/s . . 111/80/s

INTERNATIONAL Amsterdam. . . . .73/52/0.00 . . .77/57/c . . 73/61/pc Athens. . . . . . . . .87/73/0.00 . . .91/79/s . . . 90/77/s Auckland. . . . . . .55/41/0.00 . . .56/44/s . . . 59/45/s Baghdad . . . . . .109/84/0.00 . .115/93/s . . 116/84/s Bangkok . . . . . . .90/77/0.00 . . .90/78/t . . . .91/79/t Beijing. . . . . . . . .90/66/0.00 . 88/68/pc . . . 87/66/s Beirut. . . . . . . . . .86/79/0.00 . . .85/79/s . . . 86/77/s Berlin. . . . . . . . . .72/50/0.00 . . .77/63/c . . . 79/57/c Bogota . . . . . . . .66/52/0.00 . . .66/50/t . . . .64/49/t Budapest. . . . . . .82/61/0.00 . 88/59/pc . . . 93/64/s Buenos Aires. . . .52/34/0.00 . 54/37/pc . . 55/41/pc Cabo San Lucas .93/77/0.00 . 97/75/pc . . 96/74/pc Cairo . . . . . . . . . .95/75/0.00 . . .97/80/s . . . 96/75/s Calgary . . . . . . . .72/43/0.00 . . .87/54/s . . . 79/55/s Cancun . . . . . . . .86/72/1.35 . . .89/72/t . . . .88/71/t Dublin . . . . . . . . .64/52/0.00 . 66/48/pc . . 64/47/pc Edinburgh . . . . . .68/52/0.00 . .64/46/sh . . 65/45/pc Geneva . . . . . . . .93/63/0.00 . 95/70/pc . . . 93/66/s Harare . . . . . . . . .73/48/0.00 . . .75/57/s . . . 77/50/s Hong Kong . . . . .93/82/0.00 . . .88/82/t . . . .89/81/t Istanbul. . . . . . . .81/68/0.00 . . .84/68/s . . 81/66/pc Jerusalem . . . . . .90/66/0.00 . . .89/70/s . . . 88/66/s Johannesburg . . .68/48/0.00 . . .67/55/s . . . 66/49/s Lima . . . . . . . . . .68/59/0.00 . 64/59/pc . . 63/58/pc Lisbon . . . . . . . . .86/73/0.00 . . .82/68/c . . . 77/64/c London . . . . . . . .70/57/0.00 . . .74/55/c . . . 73/57/c Madrid . . . . . . .104/72/0.00 . 99/64/pc . . . 84/66/s Manila. . . . . . . . .86/79/0.00 . . .89/80/t . . . .86/77/t

Mecca . . . . . . . .108/84/0.00 . .111/91/s . . 112/86/s Mexico City. . . . .81/52/0.00 . . .78/56/t . . . .76/58/t Montreal. . . . . . .84/66/0.00 . . .73/57/t . . . 77/55/s Moscow . . . . . . .72/57/0.00 . .68/54/sh . . . 72/50/c Nairobi . . . . . . . .77/57/0.00 . 78/60/pc . . 77/53/pc Nassau . . . . . . . .93/81/0.00 . . .92/81/t . . . .91/82/t New Delhi. . . . . .91/79/0.00 . . .90/80/t . . . .91/79/t Osaka . . . . . . . . .84/73/0.00 . . .86/75/t . . . .85/74/t Oslo. . . . . . . . . . .64/52/0.00 . 64/52/pc . . 66/45/pc Ottawa . . . . . . . .82/61/0.00 . . .73/55/t . . 75/50/sh Paris. . . . . . . . . . .86/55/0.00 . . .84/63/t . . . 81/68/c Rio de Janeiro. . .84/68/0.00 . .68/64/sh . . 69/65/sh Rome. . . . . . . . . .86/64/0.00 . . .95/77/s . . . 97/76/s Santiago . . . . . . .64/28/0.00 . . .61/33/s . . . 67/38/s Sao Paulo . . . . . .66/54/0.17 . .56/52/sh . . 60/56/sh Sapporo. . . . . . . .75/68/0.00 . .74/66/sh . . 75/61/sh Seoul . . . . . . . . . .79/70/0.00 . 82/70/pc . . . .79/68/t Shanghai. . . . . . .93/81/0.00 . . .85/78/t . . . .86/76/t Singapore . . . . . .88/79/0.00 . . .88/77/t . . . .89/76/t Stockholm. . . . . .63/57/0.18 . . .66/55/c . . . .68/52/t Sydney. . . . . . . . .64/55/0.00 . 64/55/pc . . . 61/54/c Taipei. . . . . . . . . .95/81/0.00 . . .89/81/t . . . 90/80/s Tel Aviv . . . . . . . .90/73/0.00 . . .90/78/s . . . 91/74/s Tokyo. . . . . . . . . .77/73/0.00 . . .80/72/t . . . .77/73/t Toronto . . . . . . . .84/68/0.00 . . .77/59/t . . . 77/54/s Vancouver. . . . . .75/57/0.00 . 73/61/pc . . . .64/61/r Vienna. . . . . . . . .79/63/0.00 . . .84/64/s . . . 93/68/s Warsaw. . . . . . . .68/55/0.00 . 73/61/pc . . . .84/59/t




A bit of dark humor Comic dialogue sets TNT’s “Rizzoli & Isles” apart from other cop dramas, Page C2

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


U.S. Highway 30: From Multnomah Falls to Rowena Crest, historic route is ...

Historic U.S. Highway 30 descends toward The Dalles from the Rowena Crest viewpoint, through the graceful curves of the Rowena Loops. Bicyclists find this meandering route to be especially enjoyable after having made a long climb from Mosier.

Bend author makes fiction debut By David Jasper The Bulletin

Photos by John Gottberg Anderson The Bulletin

By John Gottberg Anderson For The Bulletin


ultnomah Falls provides a dramatic first encounter with Oregon’s natural beauty for many wide-eyed Pacific Northwest tourists. It’s the initial memory that many take with them when they leave. Less than a half-hour’s drive east along Interstate 84 from Portland International Airport, the cataract plummets 620 feet from Mount Hood’s foothills into the Columbia River Gorge. Surrounded by lush woodland, artistically embellished by an arching bridge at its midpoint and a luxurious stone lodge at its foot, the waterfall is one of the premier visitor attractions in the Northwest. Yet it is just one of many headturning sights in the Columbia River


Gorge National Sceoriginal NSA preNORTHWEST nic Area, which is serves 80 miles of TR AVE L celebrating the 25th Columbia River visanniversary of its tas, with sheer bluffs creation this year. towering as high as In two weeks: From Troutdale to 4,000 feet above the Yellowstone National Park The Dalles — from river. the mouth of the Although InterSandy River upstream to the mouth of state 84 today follows the south bank the Deschutes River — the country’s of the Columbia through this entire

stretch, it is a poor substitute for the Historic Columbia River Highway. Any traveler with hours to spare will want to chalk up some miles on this world-famous road, as I did less than two weeks ago. The Gorge, as it is commonly known to residents of the Northwest, wears its geology on its basaltic sleeve. Scoured by ice age glaciers forcing a course between Mount Hood and Mount Adams, it was abruptly carved by the great Missoula floods 16,000 to 14,000 years ago. These torrents gushed from the inland sea called Lake Bonneville, moving at 60 mph and cresting 650 feet above normal river level. Their legacy of massive gravel bars and naked cliff-wall strata is unmistakable even today. See Gorge / C4

The eastward view of the Columbia River Gorge from the Portland Women’s Forum State Scenic Viewpoint is one of the finest on the highway. On the bluff at the far right is Vista House; in the far distance, one can make out Beacon Rock, a landmark noted by explorers Meriwether Lewis and William Clark.

Several years ago, Tawna Fenske and the members of her now 11-year-old book club were doing some of their annual “summer of smut” reading. In addition to its usual higherbrow choices, her book group would select one or two “sort of smutty or romance novels, something outside what we’d normally pick,” said Fenske, 37. “And one Tawna summer, we Fenske chose a novel by one of the most famous romance authors (who) I will not name. But it was absolutely atrocious. We all hated it. “I remember slamming the book down on the table and saying, ‘If this crap can get published, so can I,’ ” she said. “It turned out to be a whole lot harder than I thought.” See Fenske / C7

SPOTLIGHT Children’s book drive held at Athletic Club The Books and Bears book drive will be held at the Athletic Club of Bend during the last three days of every month through January, beginning Aug. 29-31. The drive is collecting new or gently used books for children ages infant to fifth grade. The books will be distributed to disadvantaged children in Deschutes County. The Athletic Club of Bend is located at 61615 Athletic Club Drive. Donations will be accepted during the club’s open hours, 5:30 a.m. to 9 p.m. Contact: Phyllis Bear at

Humane Society offers adoption discounts The Humane Society of Redmond is holding its “Dog Days of Summer” adoption event now through Sept. 17, offering special adoption rates for shelter dogs. Adopting families can draw from a grab bag to receive discounts of 15 to 50 percent off the regular adoptions fees. The Humane Society of Redmond is located at 1355 N.E. Hemlock Ave. It is open from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday and 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday. Contact: www.redmond or 541-923-0882. — From staff reports

Correction A story headlined “The new Brasada Ranch,” which ran Sunday, Aug. 14, on Page C1, contained incorrect information. The fine-dining restaurant at Brasada Ranch, in Crook County, is formally called the Range Restaurant and Bar. Its parent company, the Northview Hotel Group, also owns and operates the Running Y Ranch near Klamath Falls. The Bulletin regrets the errors.


C2 Sunday, August 21, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Friends feud over ‘Rizzoli’s’ charm is in dark humor ring etiquette By Rick Bentley

‘Rizzoli & Isles’

McClatchy -Tribune News Service

Dear Abby: A friend recently purchased a mother’s ring from a pawn shop. When “Caron” told me about it, I told her she didn’t have the right to wear one because she’s not a mother. I discussed it with some other friends and they agreed with me, but Caron says I “overreacted” and that everyone is on HER side. Caron says it’s “just a ring” with different colored stones and she has every right to wear it if she wants to. The women who agree with me say a mother’s ring is set with varied birthstones to commemorate the birth of a child born in a certain month, and that’s why Caron has no right to wear it. Caron says I’m crazy and need a therapist. She’s ending our 10year friendship because I will not agree with her. Am I right? — Ring of Truth in Arkansas Dear Ring of Truth: A ring with multicolored stones is not a military medal. There are no laws or official rules governing who may or may not wear one. Shame on you for trying to take the pleasure out of her purchase, and that you would drag others into your disagreement with Caron is disappointing and puzzling. Dear Abby: I have been married 11 years and have four children. During those years my husband and I struggled with our relationship. I couldn’t understand why he wouldn’t do the things I asked of him, and I became very resentful. Last December we agreed to a divorce and, suddenly, it seemed like everything changed between us! We started getting along and treated each other with respect — I guess because we had the answer to our problems and we were looking forward to change. I began reflecting on our relationship and put myself in his shoes. I realized that if he treated me the way I had treated him, there would be no way I’d want to do anything for him.

DEAR ABBY I’m still trying to understand the changes I have gone through, but I feel more love now for my husband than I have for a very long time, and I have started treating him that way. He is struggling with this change and keeps waiting for me to revert to my old ways. We have put talk of divorce on the back burner and are just taking it day by day. I want other couples to know that if you want something to change, to look in the mirror. The only one who can change your circumstances is you. — Second Chance in Tacoma, Wash. Dear Second Chance: That’s perceptive, and it applies to more situations than marriage. I wish you and your husband a successful reconciliation. Dear Abby: “Maria” and I lived together for two years. She had wanted eyelid surgery but couldn’t afford to pay $5,000. I offered to give her $2,000. A few months ago, Maria told me she didn’t love me anymore. (She now has a new boyfriend.) She called me yesterday evening asking for the money I said I’d give her for the surgery. Do I owe her this money? She’s the one who ended it. I told her to ask her new boyfriend to pay for it, but she claims I need to keep my word. — Seeing Things Differently Dear Seeing Things: Excuse me? YOU need to keep your word? No, MARIA needs you to keep your word. When she replaced you, your generous offer to pay for her cosmetic surgery ended.

LOS ANGELES — “Rizzoli & Isles” uses the same cops-and-crooks format as a host of other shows. But the TNT series, now in its second season, has become the most watched drama on cable. What makes it so different is a laughing matter. Janet Tamaro, creator and executive producer of “Rizzoli & Isles,” wanted to give her show a realistic splash of comedy. Before working in TV, Tamaro was a journalist, covering cynical cops who used humor to deal with the darkness of their jobs. “That’s how they got through it. You talk about your life and you say things that in context are funny but you couldn’t say anywhere else. So it was important to me to mash together the dark and the light and have those moments of relief because that’s what real cops are like,” Tamaro says during an interview on the set. That’s why it’s not unusual to find the show’s cops and medical examiner discussing topics like fashion while standing over a corpse. Fashion is a big source of humor as Sasha Alexander’s character — medical examiner Maura Isles — often shows up at crime scenes in expensive outfits. The characters’ home lives provide laughs too. “We cast brilliant actors

Wh e n : 10 p.m., Monday Where: TNT

Courtesy TNT

Angie Harmon stars in TNT’s cop drama “Rizzoli & Isles” who are also comedians and that was wildly helpful delivering funny lines. They are all good at making fast turns from joke to dead body and back,” Tamaro says. Lorraine Bracco doesn’t fit that mold. Until being cast on the TNT series as the mother of Detective Jane Rizzoli — played by Angie

Harmon — she only worked as a serious actor in “The Sopranos” and “Goodfellas.” But her castmates say she’s a crack-up. Alexander got to show a bit of comic skill working on “NCIS.” When she shot the first episode of “Rizzoli & Isles,” she played the part lighter than the character in the Tess Gerritsen novels

Brenda: Brenda is one of four orphans that went into a foster home at the age of three weeks because someone had found them. They are now 2 months old and ready for adoption. She has been exposed to adult cats and a dog while at her foster home. If you have room in your home and your heart, come down and meet Brenda today!

Where Buyers And Sellers Meet

Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips. Write Dear Abby at or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.

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that inspired the series. “We all have a certain way of interacting so there became more and more humor. Clearly this year they’ve embraced it with all the characters,” Alexander says. “This show is a little bit like shooting a zombie movie. We have this stuff that can be funny and then all of sudden you have this crime that’s so gruesome. But the emotional content of the scene could be quite funny.” Bruce McGill, who plays Detective Vince Korsak, has bounced between funny and serious roles his entire career. A police drama, with its blend of personality and plot, lets him draw on both. “Procedurals are bound by science and experience, but humor is mostly out of character and relationships,” McGill says. “A lot of the humor comes out of this also being a family show, and that’s why a program will stay on the air. People want to come back and see what’s going on with the family. So far, it looks like they like what we are doing.”


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KATU News at 5 ABC World News KATU News at 6 (N) ’ Å NFL Preseason Football San Diego Chargers at Dallas Cowboys (N) ’ (Live) ‘PG’ Å The Unit Militia rebel leader. ’ ‘PG’ KOIN Local 6 at 6 Evening News Entertainment Tonight (N) ’ ‘PG’ ABC World News Made Hollywood ›› “Blindness” (2008, Suspense) Julianne Moore, Mark Ruffalo. (4:00) ››› “Three Kings” (1999) Without a Trace Candy ‘14’ Å History Detectives ’ ‘G’ Å Oregon Art Beat Outdoor Idaho ’ NFL Preseason Football San Diego Chargers at Dallas Cowboys (N) ’ (Live) ‘PG’ Å 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 60 Minutes Tom Drake. (N) ’ Å America’s Funniest Home Videos American Dad Bob’s Burgers Criminal Minds Public Enemy ’ ‘14’ Antiques Roadshow ‘G’ Å Heartland Holding Fast ’ ‘PG’ Garden Home This Old House









Extreme Makeover: Home Edition 20/20 Letters From the Grave Two young mothers mysteriously die. Å KATU News at 11 Treasure Hunters Dateline NBC Animal stories. (N) ’ Grey’s Anatomy ’ ‘PG’ Å Dateline NBC Animal stories. (N) ’ News Love-Raymond (8:01) Big Brother (N) ’ Å The Good Wife Killer Song ’ ‘14’ CSI: Miami Match Made in Hell ‘14’ News (11:35) Cold Case Extreme Makeover: Home Edition 20/20 Letters From the Grave Two young mothers mysteriously die. Å Inside Edition The Insider ‘PG’ The Simpsons ’ Cleveland Show Family Guy ‘14’ In the Flow News Channel 21 Two/Half Men TMZ (N) ’ ‘PG’ Å Criminal Minds ’ ‘14’ Å The Closer Borderline ‘14’ Å The Closer Death of a teenager. ‘14’ Oregon Sports Whacked Out Nature Kilauea: Mountain of Fire ‘G’ Masterpiece Mystery! Oxford estate. ‘PG’ Å (DVS) George Carlin: The Mark Twain Prize ’ ‘14’ Å Dateline NBC Animal stories. (N) ’ ››› “Escape From Alcatraz” (1979) Clint Eastwood, Patrick McGoohan. News Sports Sunday ››› “Hotel Rwanda” (2004) Don Cheadle, Sophie Okonedo. Å Meet the Browns Meet the Browns Cheaters ’ ‘14’ Å For Your Home Katie Brown Lap Quilting Painting Places Test Kitchen Lidia’s Italy ‘G’ P. Allen Smith Barbecue Univ.



Criminal Minds ’ ‘14’ Å Criminal Minds Omnivore ‘14’ Å Criminal Minds ’ ‘14’ Å Criminal Minds 100 ’ ‘14’ Å The Glades Beached (N) ‘14’ Å The Glades Beached ‘14’ Å 130 28 18 32 Criminal Minds No Way Out ‘14’ (4:30) ››› “Kill Bill: Vol. 1” (2003, Action) Uma Thurman, Lucy Liu, Vivica A. Fox. An ››› “Kill Bill: Vol. 2” (2004, Action) Uma Thurman, David Carradine, Michael Madsen. An assassin confronts her former boss and Breaking Bad Cornered Skyler makes a (11:04) Breaking Bad Cornered Skyler 102 40 39 assassin seeks vengeance against her attackers. Å his gang. Å discovery. (N) ‘14’ Å makes a discovery. ‘14’ Å Hillbilly Handfishin’ ’ ‘PG’ Å Tanked ’ ‘PG’ River Monsters: Unhooked ’ ‘PG’ Hillbilly Handfishin’ ’ ‘PG’ Å Hillbilly Handfishin’ (N) ’ ‘PG’ Hillbilly Handfishin’ ’ ‘PG’ 68 50 26 38 Rat Busters NYC ’ ‘PG’ Å The Millionaire Matchmaker ’ ‘14’ The Millionaire Matchmaker ’ ‘14’ Most Eligible Dallas ‘14’ Housewives/NJ Housewives/NJ Housewives/NJ Thicker Than Water: The Marinos 137 44 “To the Mat” (2011) Ricky Schroder, Laura Bell Bundy. ’ ‘PG’ (9:45) CMT Music Extreme Makeover: Home Edition Extreme Makeover: Home Edition 190 32 42 53 (4:30) ››› “Steel Magnolias” (1989, Comedy-Drama) Sally Field, Dolly Parton. ’ Å How I, Millions Big Mac: Inside McDonald’s CNBC Titans Barry Diller 60 Minutes on CNBC American Greed Remington Under Fire Steam Wealth-Trading 51 36 40 52 How I, Millions Piers Morgan Tonight CNN Newsroom (N) Dr. Sanjay: The Last Heart Attack Piers Morgan Tonight CNN Newsroom (N) Dr. Sanjay: The Last Heart Attack 52 38 35 48 Dr. Sanjay: The Last Heart Attack ››› “The 40-Year-Old Virgin” (2005) Steve Carell, Paul Rudd. Å (9:15) ››› “The 40-Year-Old Virgin” (2005) Steve Carell, Catherine Keener. Å (11:35) Tosh.0 135 53 135 47 (4:58) ›› “Tommy Boy” (1995, Comedy) Chris Farley, David Spade. Å Desert Paid Program Ride Guide ‘14’ The Buzz Joy of Fishing Epic Conditions Outside Film Festival Word Travels ’ Paid Program Joy of Fishing Ride Guide ‘14’ City Edition 11 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 Shake It Up! ‘G’ Shake It Up! ‘G’ So Random! ‘G’ So Random! ‘G’ Good-Charlie Shake It Up! ‘G’ So Random! ‘G’ A.N.T. Farm ‘G’ So Random! ‘G’ So Random! ‘G’ Shake It Up! ‘G’ Shake It Up! ‘G’ 87 43 14 39 Good-Charlie I (Almost) Got Away With It ’ ‘14’ I (Almost) Got Away With It ’ ‘14’ Curiosity The female orgasm. ‘MA’ Science of Lust ’ ‘14’ Å Anatomy of Sex ’ ‘PG’ Å Curiosity The female orgasm. ‘MA’ 156 21 16 37 I (Almost) Got Away With It ’ ‘14’ SportsCenter (N) (Live) Å SportsCenter Å SportsCenter Å 21 23 22 23 MLB Baseball St. Louis Cardinals at Chicago Cubs From Wrigley Field in Chicago. (N) (Live) NHRA Drag Racing Lucas Oil Nationals From Brainerd, Minn. (N) Å NASCAR Racing Sprint Cup: Pure Michigan 400 (N) 22 24 21 24 Little League Baseball World Series: Teams TBA From Williamsport, Pa. ››› “Step Into Liquid” (2003, Documentary) (7:15) ››› “Step Into Liquid” (2003, Documentary) Tennis: 1983 U.S. Open Women’s Final Tennis Chris Evert vs. Martina Navratilova from 1984. 23 25 123 25 Down the Barrel 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 63 124 203 ESPNEWS (N) ›› “Home Alone 2: Lost in New York” (1992, Comedy) Macaulay Culkin, Joe Pesci. ››› “Pirates of the Caribbean: The Curse of the Black Pearl” (2003, Action) Johnny Depp, Geoffrey Rush. America’s Funniest Home Videos 67 29 19 41 Next Karate 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) Food Network Star The Great Food Truck Race Challenge Extreme Dinosaur Cakes The Great Food Truck Race (N) Iron Chef America Extreme Chef Ghost Town Meltdown 177 62 98 44 Cupcake Wars Comic Con Cupcakes (4:00) ›› “27 Dresses” (2008) Katherine Heigl. ›› “The Proposal” (2009, Romance-Comedy) Sandra Bullock, Ryan Reynolds. › “Bride Wars” (2009, Comedy) Kate Hudson, Anne Hathaway. › “Bride Wars” (2009, Comedy) 131 For Rent ’ ‘G’ House Hunters Hunters Int’l Cash & Cari ‘G’ Cash & Cari ‘G’ Holmes on Homes Rocky Reno ‘G’ Holmes Inspection (N) ’ ‘G’ Å House Hunters Hunters Int’l Design Star ‘G’ Å 176 49 33 43 For Rent ’ ‘G’ Ice Road Truckers ‘14’ Å Ice Road Truckers ‘14’ Å Ice Road Truckers (N) ‘14’ Å Top Gear Luxury Car Challenge ‘PG’ Modern Marvels Chrome ‘PG’ Å 155 42 41 36 Alaska: Big America ‘PG’ Å “Nora Roberts’ Carnal Innocence” (2011) Gabrielle Anwar. ‘14’ Å Drop Dead Diva (N) ‘PG’ Å Against the Wall The Fifth Body (N) Against the Wall The Fifth Body 138 39 20 31 “Night of Terror” (2006, Suspense) Mitzi Kapture, Nick Mancuso. ‘14’ Å Erasing Hate The Confessions of a Serial Killer Profiling Jeffrey Dahmer. Predator Raw: The Unseen Tapes Predator Raw: The Unseen Tapes Meet the Press ‘G’ Å 56 59 128 51 Caught on Camera Surprise! (N) Awkward. ’ ‘14’ Awkward. ’ ‘14’ When I Was 17 Teen Mom Without You ‘PG’ Å Jersey Shore ’ ‘14’ Å Jersey Shore Twinning ’ ‘14’ Å Awkward. ’ ‘14’ Awkward. ’ ‘14’ The Challenge: Rivals ’ ‘14’ 192 22 38 57 Awkward. ’ ‘14’ SpongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBob SquarePants ‘Y7’ Å “Fred: The Movie” (2010, Comedy) Lucas Cruikshank. ’ ‘PG’ Å That ’70s Show That ’70s Show My Wife and Kids My Wife and Kids 82 46 24 40 SpongeBob MLS Soccer Vancouver Whitecaps FC at Portland Timbers World Poker Tour: Season 9 MLB Baseball Seattle Mariners at Tampa Bay Rays From Tropicana Field in St. Petersburg, Fla. 20 45 28* 26 Ball Up Streetball MMAthletics (5:56) Deadliest Warrior ‘14’ Å Auction Hunters Auction Hunters Auction Hunters Auction Hunters Auction Hunters Auction Hunters Bar Rescue (N) ’ ‘PG’ Bar Rescue Shabby Abbey ’ ‘PG’ 132 31 34 46 (4:52) Deadliest Warrior ’ ‘14’ ›› “Mothman” (2010, Suspense) Jewel Staite. ‘14’ ›› “The Devil’s Advocate” (1997) Keanu Reeves. An attorney goes to work at a law firm run by Satan. Å ›› “Open Graves” (2009, Horror) 133 35 133 45 (4:00) › “The Messengers” (2007) Joel Osteen ‘PG’ Best of Praise K. Copeland Changing-World Story of Ruth Jesus: The Lost Years Å Kim Clement 38th Annual Gospel Music 205 60 130 › “The Sweetest Thing” (2002) Cameron Diaz. Å ››› “Wedding Crashers” (2005, Comedy) Owen Wilson, Vince Vaughn. (10:13) ››› “Wedding Crashers” (2005) Owen Wilson, Vince Vaughn. 16 27 11 28 › “The Love Guru” (2008) Mike Myers, Jessica Alba. ›››› “Gunga Din” (1939, Adventure) Cary Grant, Douglas Fairbanks Jr. Kipling’s tale (7:15) ››› “Only Angels Have Wings” (1939, Adventure) Cary Grant, Jean Arthur, Rita Hayworth. A show- ››› “Mr. Blandings Builds His Dream House” (1948, Comedy- (11:15) ››› “The Bishop’s Wife” (1947, 101 44 101 29 of a water boy in colonial India. Å (DVS) girl falls in love with a pilot in South America. Å Drama) Cary Grant, Myrna Loy. Å (DVS) Fantasy) Cary Grant. Å 48 Hours: Hard Evidence ‘14’ Å 48 Hours: Hard Evidence ‘14’ Å Hoarding: Buried Alive ‘PG’ Å Hoarding: Buried Alive (N) ’ ‘PG’ My Collection Obsession (N) ’ ‘PG’ Hoarding: Buried Alive ‘PG’ Å 178 34 32 34 48 Hours: Hard Evidence ‘14’ Å (5:45) ›››› “The Dark Knight” (2008) Christian Bale, Heath Ledger. Batman battles a vicious criminal known as the Joker. Å Leverage (N) ‘PG’ Å Leverage ‘PG’ Å ›› “Batman Returns” (1992) Å 17 26 15 27 (2:45) Watchmen MAD ‘PG’ MAD ‘PG’ › “Inspector Gadget” (1999) Matthew Broderick. MAD ‘PG’ World of Gumball Looney Tunes Delocated ‘14’ Childrens Hosp King of the Hill Family Guy ‘14’ Family Guy ‘14’ Robot Chicken 84 Man v Food Man v Food Man v. Food ‘G’ Sand Masters (N) Sand Masters RV 2011 ‘G’ Å Million Dollar Yachts ‘PG’ Å Luxury Planes ‘PG’ Å Truck Stop MO Truck Stop MO 179 51 45 42 Man v Food (5:44) The Andy Griffith Show ‘G’ Andy Griffith Andy Griffith Andy Griffith Andy Griffith M*A*S*H ‘PG’ M*A*S*H ‘PG’ M*A*S*H ‘PG’ Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond 65 47 29 35 Andy Griffith NCIS Twilight ’ ‘PG’ Å NCIS Mind Games ’ ‘PG’ Å NCIS Skeletons ’ ‘PG’ Å NCIS Recoil ’ ‘14’ Å NCIS Borderland ’ ‘14’ Å NCIS Reveille ’ ‘PG’ Å 15 30 23 30 NCIS Naval officers targeted. ’ ‘PG’ Celebrity Rehab With Dr. Drew ‘14’ Behind the Music Remastered ‘PG’ Celebrity Rehab With Dr. Drew ‘14’ 191 48 37 54 (4:30) ›››› “Titanic” (1997, Drama) Leonardo DiCaprio, Kate Winslet, Billy Zane. A woman falls for an artist aboard the ill-fated ship. ’ PREMIUM CABLE CHANNELS

(6:10) ›› “Blue Crush” 2002, Drama Kate Bosworth. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å ››› “Home Alone” 1990 Macaulay Culkin. ‘PG’ Å (9:45) ››› “My Best Friend’s Wedding” 1997 Julia Roberts. ’ ‘PG-13’ Gangs of NY ENCR 106 401 306 401 (4:35) ›› “Knockaround Guys” ‘R’ ››› “Only the Lonely” 1991 John Candy, Ally Sheedy. ‘PG-13’ Å ››› “Soul Food” 1997, Comedy-Drama Vanessa L. Williams. ‘R’ Å ›› “Sister, Sister” 1982, Drama FMC 104 204 104 120 ››› “Soul Food” 1997, Comedy-Drama Vanessa L. Williams. ‘R’ Å (4:00) “Shaolin Intruders” (1983) ›› “Clan of the White Lotus” (1980, Action) Lo Leih, Ching Chu. Bruce Lee Lives! Bruce Lee Lives! Bruce Lee Lives! Bruce Lee Lives! Bruce Lee Lives! Bruce Lee Lives! Legend Fighting, Reloaded III FUEL 34 PGA Tour Golf Wyndham Championship, Final Round Golf Central (N) PGA Tour Golf LPGA Tour Golf GOLF 28 301 27 301 (4:00) LPGA Tour Golf Safeway Classic, Final Round (N) The Waltons The Typewriter ‘G’ The Waltons The Star ‘G’ Å The Waltons The Sinner ‘G’ Å The Waltons ‘G’ Å Little House on the Prairie ‘G’ Å Little House on the Prairie ‘G’ Å HALL 66 33 175 33 The Waltons The Hunt ‘G’ Å (4:45) ››› “Superheroes” 2011, Docu- (6:15) ››› “Unstoppable” 2010, Action Denzel Washington, Chris Pine. Two men try Boardwalk Empire Nucky gets some True Blood Run Marnie plots her next Curb Your Enthusi- Entourage Motherf... (11:05) True Blood Run Marnie plots her HBO 425 501 425 501 mentary ’ ‘NR’ Å next move. ’ ‘MA’ Å to stop a runaway train carrying toxic cargo. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å alarming news. ’ ‘MA’ Å move. (N) ’ ‘MA’ Å asm (N) ‘MA’ (N) ’ ‘MA’ (4:30) ››› “Zodiac” 2007 Jake Gyllenhaal. The Zodiac Killer terrorizes San Francisco in the 1960s and ’70s. Whisker Wars Rhett & Link Freaks and Geeks ’ ‘PG’ Å ››› “Zodiac” 2007, Crime Drama Jake Gyllenhaal. ‘R’ Å IFC 105 105 (4:20) ››› “First Blood” 1982, Action ›› “Clash of the Titans” 2010, Adventure Sam Worthington. Perseus, son of Zeus, ›› “It’s Complicated” 2009, Romance-Comedy Meryl Streep, Steve Martin. A divor- ››› “Big Stan” 2007, Action Rob Schneider, Jennifer Morrison, David Carradine. A MAX 400 508 508 Sylvester Stallone. ’ ‘R’ Å cee is caught between her ex and an architect. ’ ‘R’ Å con artist learns martial arts to protect himself in jail. ‘R’ embarks on a dangerous journey. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å Inside the Green Berets ‘14’ The Liquid Bomb Plot (N) ‘14’ Inside the Green Berets ‘14’ The Liquid Bomb Plot ‘14’ Naked Science Great Lakes ‘G’ NGC 157 157 SpongeBob OddParents OddParents Avatar: Airbender Avatar: Airbender Wolverine-XMn Wolverine-XMn Wolverine-XMn Zevo-3 ‘Y7’ Å NTOON 89 115 189 115 Planet Sheen ‘Y7’ Planet Sheen ‘Y7’ Dragon Ball Z Kai Dragon Ball Z Kai SpongeBob 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 43 307 Hunt Adventure (4:05) ››› “The Messenger” 2009 Ben ››› “The Road” 2009, Drama Viggo Mortensen, Kodi Smit-McPhee. iTV. A father and Dexter Circle Us Santa Muerete case Weeds Synthetics ’ The Big C ’ ‘MA’ Å “Talihina Sky: The Story of Kings of Leon” 2011 The rise of the Weeds Synthetics ’ SHO 500 500 Foster. iTV. ’ ‘R’ Å son wander through a post-apocalyptic world. ’ ‘R’ Å leads to a standoff. ’ ‘MA’ Å ‘MA’ Å Tennessee rock band Kings of Leon. ‘NR’ ‘MA’ Å Wind Tunnel With Dave Despain (N) My Classic Car Car Crazy ‘G’ SPEED Center NASCAR Victory Lane Wind Tunnel With Dave Despain The Car Show ‘14’ SPEED 35 303 125 303 NASCAR Victory Lane (N) (6:10) ›› “Country Strong” 2010, Drama Gwyneth Paltrow, Tim McGraw. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å (8:16) ›› “The Tourist” 2010 Johnny Depp. ‘PG-13’ Torchwood: Miracle Day ‘14’ Å “Austin Powers in Goldmember” ’ STARZ 300 408 300 408 “Austin Powers in Goldmember” ’ › “Inhale” 2010 Dermot Mulroney. A father goes to extremes to (4:00) › “Up Close & Personal” 1996 (6:05) ›› “Before and After” 1996, Drama Meryl Streep, Liam Neeson. Two parents ›› “K-19: The Widowmaker” 2002, Suspense Harrison Ford, Liam Neeson, Peter Sarsgaard. A nuclear TMC 525 525 Robert Redford. ’ ‘PG-13’ seek the truth in a crime involving their son. ’ ‘PG-13’ reactor malfunctions aboard a Russian submarine. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å save his fatally ill daughter. ’ ‘R’ Å Heads-Up Poker Bull Riding PBR San Antionio Invitational From San Antonio. Heads-Up Poker Heads-Up Poker VS. 27 58 30 209 Bull Riding PBR San Antionio Invitational From San Antonio. Bridezillas Suzy loses control. ‘14’ Big Easy Brides (N) ‘14’ Å Bridezillas Suzy loses control. ‘14’ Big Easy Brides ‘14’ Å Bridezillas Suzy loses control. ‘14’ Big Easy Brides ‘14’ Å WE 143 41 174 118 Bridezillas Suzy & Nicole ‘14’ Å

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, August 21, 2011 C3

CALENDAR TODAY DESCHUTES DOG DAYS: With dog games, a raffle and vendors; proceeds benefit DogPAC; free; 8 a.m.-2 p.m.; Riverbend Park, Southwest Columbia Street and Southwest Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; or RIM ROCK MULES DAYS: A show of mules, donkeys and mini donkeys; proceeds benefit the Rim Rock Riders Horse Club, Equine Outreach and military care packages; free; 8 a.m.-6 p.m.; Rim Rock Riders Arena, 17037 S.W. Alfalfa Road, Powell Butte; 541-2808668. SISTERS ANTIQUE FAIRE: Dealers from throughout the Northwest present quality antiques and collectibles; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Village Green Park, 335 S. Elm St.; 541-5490251 or UKC ALL-BREED DOG SHOW: Dog show features two shows per day; free; 10 a.m.; Jefferson County Fair Complex, 430 S.W. Fairgrounds Road, Madras; 541-788-4315 or HIGH & DRY BLUEGRASS FESTIVAL: Festival includes live music, instrument workshops, food and more; $15; 11 a.m.-3 p.m.; Runway Ranch, 22655 Peacock Lane, Bend; www CHUKKERS FOR CHARITY: A USPA Players Cup event; proceeds benefit the Deschutes Land Trust, Redmond Humane Society, Equine Outreach and Sparrow Clubs USA; $10, free ages 12 and younger; 2 p.m., gates open noon; Camp Fraley Ranch, 60580 Gosney Road, Bend; 541-312-8113 or www SHANGHAI WOOLIES: The ensemble band performs jazz and pop from the 1920s and ’30s; part of the Live at the Ranch summer concert series; $15$22; 5 p.m.; Lakeside Lawn at Black Butte Ranch, 12934 Hawks Beard, Sisters; “GUATEMALA ‘11”: A screening of the documentary about student athletes constructing a home in Guatemala; $10; 7:30 p.m.; Sisters Movie House, 720 Desperado Court; 541-549-8800 or

MONDAY KOTTONMOUTH KINGS: The psychedelic hip-hop band performs, with Kingspade, Johnny Richter, D-Loc, The Dirtball and DJ Bobby B; $16 plus fees in advance, $19 at the door; 8 p.m., doors open 7 p.m.; Domino Room, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-788-2989 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 GOOD CHAIR, GREAT BOOKS: Read and discuss “Little Bee” by Chris Cleave; free; 2 p.m.; Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1080 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


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.

p.m.; Drake Park, eastern end; 541-408-4998 or www MUSIC ON THE GREEN: Featuring covers from the 1950s-’80s by 41 East; food vendors available; free; 6-7:30 p.m.; Sam Johnson Park, Southwest 15th Street, Redmond; 541-923-5191 or www PICNIC IN THE PARK: Featuring a country pop-rock performance by Rhonda Hart and band; free; 6-8 p.m.; Pioneer Park, 450 N.E. Third St., Prineville; 541447-1209 or recreation@ GOOD CHAIR, GREAT BOOKS: Read and discuss “The Hunger Games” by Suzanne Collins; free; 6:30 p.m.; Sisters Public Library, 110 N. Cedar St.; 541-312-1074 or www.deschuteslibrary .org/calendar. JARED MEES & THE GROWN CHILDREN: The Portland-based folk-rock act performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-3825174 or THE MAKEPEACE BROTHERS: The California-based roots-pop band performs; $10; 7 p.m.; Angeline’s Bakery & Cafe, 121 W. Main St., Sisters; 541-549-9122.

THURSDAY HARRY POTTER BINGO: Ages 6 and older answer Harry Potter trivia; costumes encouraged; free; 3 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, Brooks Room, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541617-7099 or www.deschuteslibrary. org/calendar. BLACK BEAR POPULATIONS IN CRATER LAKE: Greg Holm talks about his research project investigating how and when black bears use habitats at Crater Lake National Park; free; 6:30 p.m.; East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road; 541-312-1032 or READERS SHOWCASE: Central Oregon Writers Guild members read from works in a variety of genres; free; 6:30-9 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Redmond campus, 2030 S.E. College Loop, Redmond; 541-923-0896, or www “A PRAIRIE HOME COMPANION”: Garrison Keillor delivers all the latest news from Lake Wobegon; $40, $79 reserved, plus fees; 7 p.m., doors open 5 p.m.; Les Schwab Amphitheater, 344 S.W. Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-318-5457 or www.bendconcerts .com. CASCADES THEATRICAL COMPANY’S SNEAK PEEK: Preview the upcoming 33rd season with readings; appetizers and drinks available; reservations recommended; free; 7 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or ticketing@ CONJUGAL VISITORS: The Eugenebased acoustic blues band performs; $5; 7 p.m.; Angeline’s Bakery & Cafe, 121 W. Main St., Sisters; 541-5499122 or

FRIDAY PARKING LOT SALE FUNDRAISER: Proceeds benefit church programs; free admission; 8 a.m.-2:30 p.m.; Community Presbyterian Church, 529 N.W. 19th St., Redmond; 541-548-3367.

ART IN THE HIGH DESERT: Juried fine arts and crafts festival showcases art from nationally recognized artists; free; 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; banks of the Deschutes River, across the footbridge from the Old Mill District, Bend; or HIGH DESERT SECTIONAL BRIDGE TOURNAMENT: Bridge clubs present a bridge tournament; $9 or $8 ACBL members per session; 10 a.m. and 3 p.m.; Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, South Sister, Three Sisters Conference and Convention Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541-322-9453 or BEND FARMERS MARKET: Free; 2-6 p.m.; St. Charles Bend, 2500 N.E. Neff Road; 541-408-4998 or www REDMOND FRIDAY FARMERS MARKET: Free admission; 3-7 p.m.; Redmond Greenhouse, 4101 S. U.S. Highway 97; 541-604-5156 or SISTERS FARMERS MARKET: 3-7 p.m.; North Ash Street and West Main Avenue; www.sistersfarmersmarket .com. AIRSHOW OF THE CASCADES: Event includes a display of classic cars and aircraft, an aerobatics show, a kids area, aircraft rides and more; $8, free ages 12 and younger; 4-9 p.m.; Madras Airport, 2028 N.W. Airport Way; 541-475-6947 or www ROD AND CUSTOM CAR SHOW: Event includes a display of cars, with food, live music and more; proceeds benefit Bethlehem Inn; $15 donation; 5-8 p.m.; Bethlehem Inn, 3705 N. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-3228768 or www .centraloregon classicchevyclub. com. SHAKESPEARE IN THE PARK: Featuring a performance of “A Midsummer Night’s Dream” by Portland’s Northwest Classical Theatre Company; preceded by short performances by local theater companies; proceeds benefit Arts Central; $20-$75; 5 p.m.; Drake Park, 777 N.W. Riverside Blvd., Bend; 541323-0964 or www.shakespearebend .com. MUNCH & MOVIES: An outdoor screening of “Field of Dreams”; with food vendors and live music; free; 6 p.m., movie begins at dusk; Compass Park, 2500 N.W. Crossing Drive, Bend; AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Brian Doyle talks about his book “Mink River”; free; 6:30 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 422 S.W. Sixth St., Redmond; 541-5261491. BEN HARPER: The Grammy-winning funk rocker performs; a portion of proceeds benefits BendAid; $39 plus fees; 6:30 p.m., doors open 5 p.m.; Les Schwab Amphitheater, 344 S.W. Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-318-5457 or www CASCADES THEATRICAL COMPANY’S SNEAK PEEK: Preview the upcoming 33rd season with readings; appetizers and drinks available; reservations recommended; free; 7 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or ticketing@

SATURDAY GARAGE SALE FUNDRAISER AND SOUP FEED: Proceeds benefit the center; $7 for soup lunch; 7 a.m.-3 p.m.,

lunch 11 a.m.-1 p.m.; La Pine Senior Activity Center, 16450 Victory Way; 541-536-3207. AIRSHOW OF THE CASCADES: Event includes a display of classic cars and aircraft, an aerobatics show, a kids area, aircraft rides and more; $8, free ages 12 and younger; 8 a.m.-5 p.m.; Madras Airport, 2028 N.W. Airport Way; 541475-6947 or www PARKING LOT SALE FUNDRAISER: Proceeds benefit church programs; free admission; 8 a.m.-2 p.m.; Community Presbyterian Church, 529 N.W. 19th St., Redmond; 541-548-3367. PRINEVILLE FARMERS MARKET: Free; 8:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m.; Prineville City Plaza, 387 N.E. Third St.; 503-7390643. ART IN THE HIGH DESERT: Juried fine arts and crafts festival showcases art from nationally recognized artists; free; 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; banks of the Deschutes River, across the footbridge from the Old Mill District, Bend; info@ or www. BACKYARD FARM TOUR: Tour more backyard farms and gardens throughout Bend and speak with owners; tickets must be purchased in advance at Celebrate the Season or through e-mail; proceeds benefit NeighborImpact; $10 per car; 10 a.m.-3 p.m.; 541-211-2536, erin.schiedler@ CENTRAL OREGON SATURDAY MARKET: Featuring arts and crafts from local artisans; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; parking lot across from Bend Public Library, 600 N.W. Wall St.; 541-420-9015 or www.centraloregon HIGH DESERT SECTIONAL BRIDGE TOURNAMENT: Bridge clubs present a bridge tournament; $9 or $8 ACBL members per session; 10 a.m. and 3 p.m.; Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, South Sister, Three Sisters Conference and Convention Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541-322-9453 or NORTHWEST CROSSING FARMERS MARKET: Free; 10 a.m.-2 p.m.; NorthWest Crossing, Mt. Washington and Northwest Crossing drives, Bend; or www. TERREBONNE CRUZ IN: A display of more than 200 vintage, specialty and custom vehicles; with food and more; free; 10 a.m.-3 p.m.; Terrebonne; 541548-2603. TUMALO FARMERS MARKET: Free admission; 10 a.m.-2 p.m.; Tumalo Garden Market, off of U.S. Highway 20 and Cook Avenue; 541-728-0088. MEMORY POTLUCK: The Central Oregon chapter of Compassionate Friends holds a balloon release and potluck for parents who have lost a child; free; 11:30 a.m.-2 p.m.; Pacific Park, 200 N.W. Pacific Park Lane, Bend; 541-480-0667. SHAKESPEARE IN THE PARK: Featuring a performance of “A Midsummer Night’s Dream” by Portland’s Northwest Classical Theatre Company; preceded by short performances by local theater companies; proceeds benefit Arts Central; $20-$75; noon; Drake Park, 777 N.W. Riverside Blvd., Bend; 541-323-0964 or www. SHAKESPEARE IN THE PARK: Featuring a performance of “A Midsummer Night’s Dream” by Portland’s Northwest Classical Theatre Company; preceded by short performances by local theater companies; proceeds benefit Arts Central; $20-$75; 5 p.m.; Drake Park, 777 N.W. Riverside Blvd., Bend; 541-323-0964 or www.

M T For Sunday, Aug. 21

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

COWBOYS & ALIENS (PG-13) 11:10 a.m., 1:55, 4:35, 7:20 THE FUTURE (R) 11:45 a.m., 2:20, 4:50, 7:15 MIDNIGHT IN PARIS (PG-13) 11:35 a.m., 2:10, 4:45, 7:10 ONE DAY (PG-13) 11:25 a.m., 2:05, 4:30, 6:55 SARAH’S KEY (PG-13) 11:15 a.m., 1:45, 4:20, 6:50 TERRI (R) 11:30 a.m., 1:50, 4:40, 7:05

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

30 MINUTES OR LESS (R) 1:20, 4:25, 8, 10:05 CAPTAIN AMERICA: THE FIRST AVENGER 3-D (PG-13) 4:35, 10:25 CAPTAIN AMERICA: THE FIRST AVENGER (PG-13) 1:40, 7:25 THE CHANGE-UP (R) 4:40, 9:40 CONAN THE BARBARIAN (R) 3:20 CONAN THE BARBARIAN 3-D (R) 12:35, 7:05, 10 COWBOYS & ALIENS (PG-13) 12:45, 3:50, 7:30, 10:15 CRAZY, STUPID, LOVE (PG-13) 1:05, 4, 7:35, 10:20 FINAL DESTINATION 5 3-D (R) 1:15, 4:20, 7:55, 10:30 FRIGHT NIGHT (R) 3:55 FRIGHT NIGHT 3-D (R) 1:25, 7:45, 10:15 GLEE THE 3-D CONCERT MOVIE (PG) 12:15, 3, 6:40, 9:20 HARRY POTTER AND THE DEATHLY HALLOWS:

PART 2 (PG-13) 12:20, 3:30, 6:50, 9:50 HORRIBLE BOSSES (R) 1:30, 7:20 THE HELP (PG-13) Noon, 1, 3:10, 4:10, 6:20, 7:15, 9:30, 10:25 RISE OF THE PLANET OF THE APES (PG-13) 12:50, 3:40, 7, 9:45 THE SMURFS (PG) 12:05, 2:45, 6:15, 9:05 SPY KIDS 4: ALL THE TIME IN THE WORLD (PG) 12:30, 6:30 SPY KIDS 4: ALL THE TIME IN THE WORLD 3-D (PG) 2:50, 9:10 EDITOR’S NOTE: Movie times in bold are open-captioned showtimes. EDITOR’S NOTE: There is an additional $3.50 fee for 3-D movies.

700 N.W. Bond St., Bend, 541-330-8562

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CNN anchor tells of rise to news stardom in book By David Hiltbrand The Philadelphia Inquirer

PHILADELPHIA — Want a yardstick for how far into the post-ironic era we have drifted? This summer, TV newsman Don Lemon published a memoir, “Transparent,” in which he came out as gay and talked about being sexually abused as a boy. Yet he got far more attention for a snarky three-minute segment that Jon Stewart devoted to him last month on “The Daily Show,” titled, “CNN Anchor Don Lemon appears not to care for CNN.” The bit consisted of a series of clips in which Lemon again and again curtly refused to engage in the usual happy-talk banter with the rest of the on-air talent. Lemon’s disdain for clowning had Stewart giggling uncontrollably. Lemon was watching the show at home in Atlanta with a friend when he found himself being the story instead of reporting it. “I was having fun, laughing and tweeting,” he says. “I tweeted, ‘Jon Stewart is going in on the President,’ ‘Now he’s giving it to Boehner and Congress.’ “Then it came back from commercial, and my name and face came up. I tweeted, ‘Oh my gosh!’ My friend and I looked at each other and said, ‘Uh-oh.’ He turned up the volume, and I walked out of the room. I said, ‘I can’t watch it.’ ” Sitting in a restaurant in a Philadelphia hotel before discussing his book at the recent National Association of Black Journalists convention, Lemon offers a curious explanation for the stern on-air manner captured by “The Daily Show.”

“That’s just my sense of humor,” he says. “Some people have a very dry wit. I don’t want to be too goofy or too cutesy on television.” His strictly business attitude helps explain his meteoric rise as a newsman, starting with stints as a reporter at local stations in Birmingham, Ala.; St. Louis; and Philadelphia. He then hopscotched to weekend correspondent for NBC’s “Today” show, to evening news anchor in Chicago, and finally, in 2006, to CNN, where he has risen to prime-time weekend anchor. Along the way, he gained a reputation as a talented, if often imperious, journalist. You get a taste of that in the book, when he describes bridling at one of his first assignments in Chicago: “Sending me, with all I had learned from my experiences with NBC News, out to cover a shooting was like sending a tank to break up a fight between kindergartners. It was truly a waste of my talent and experience.” In “Transparent,” Lemon chronicles growing up in Louisiana with a single ambition: to become a TV newsman. His earliest role models, he says, were “Peter Jennings and Max Robinson. And later Bryant Gumbel. I loved Peter Jennings. He was so smooth and natural.”



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C4 Sunday, August 21, 2011 • THE BULLETIN


Gorge Continued from C1 By the time explorers Meriwether Lewis and William Clark passed through the Gorge in 1805 — returning east the following year — such native tribes as the Watlala, Wasco and Wishram had lived along the Columbia and fished salmon from its waters for millennia. But only a few decades passed before pioneer emigrants followed them downriver. At first, the newcomers relied upon primitive rafts and trails to reach their riverside communities. But soon they built portages, canals and locks to move their goods around rapids and falls. They constructed railroads to bring the bounty of their burgeoning timber and fishing industries to market. And in the early 20th century, as the people of Oregon and Washington became enamored of the Ford Model T, they began to talk of building a road through the rugged Gorge.

The historic highway It took nine years to complete the Columbia River Highway. Started at Troutdale in 1913, the final stretch didn’t arrive at The Dalles until 1922. When at last it did, the highway launched the first true era of tourism to visit the Pacific Northwest. Campgrounds, roadhouses and stately lodges catered to motorists, and elegant structures like Vista House (built with the highway in 1916-18) provided sheltered panoramic views of the gorgeous Gorge. “On starting the surveys,” engineer Samuel Lancaster later wrote, “our first business was to find the beauty spots … and if possible to locate the road in such a way as to reach them.” The crews excelled at their mission of showcasing waterfalls and other points of interest. Working together with transportation attorney and entrepreneur Sam Hill — who had established a small Quaker colony above Maryhill, east of The Dalles — Lancaster and his team sought and gained financial support from many Portland civic leaders of the era, including Simon Benson, Julius Meier and Henry Pittock. Without the benefit of computers or modern equipment, the crews of men and horses laid down a road that was far more than a mere strip of blacktop. Tunnels, bridges, ornate masonry, white wooden guardrails and concrete mileposts marked every section of the highway. And although some architectural elements were lost when Interstate 84 was built in 1960, historic preservationists have succeeded in restoring many of them. Creation of the 295,000-acre national scenic area rewarded their efforts. Championed by the late Oregon Sen. Mark Hatfield, the bill that established the NSA was signed into law by President Ronald Reagan on Nov. 17, 1986. Its purpose was twofold: to protect “the scenic, cultural, recreational and natural resources of the Gorge” and to encourage economic growth in such urban areas as Cascade Locks, Hood River and The Dalles “if it is compatible with Gorge resources.” Two main sections of the Historic Columbia River Highway are open to vehicle traffic today. The 19-mile western section extends from the Sandy River Bridge to Ainsworth State Park; the 16-mile eastern portion begins in Mosier and continues to The Dalles. Because they are frequently very narrow and winding — and must be shared with bicyclists and hikers — the sections are not recommended for large recreational vehicles or cars pulling trailers. A few other once-abandoned portions are not suitable for cars, but welcome hikers and bicyclists. Collectively designated the Historic Highway State Trail, they include a four-mile portion from the Bonneville Dam to Cascade Locks’ Bridge of the Gods; a two-mile section between Starvation Creek and Viento state parks west of Hood River; and a four-mile section through the Mosier Twin Tunnels between Hood River and Mosier.

Traveling east from Troutdale On my recent visit, I stuck to the old highway — frequent signs reminded me that I was on Historic Route Oregon/U.S. 30 — except to park for occasional short walks to the waterfalls and viewpoints. I made the journey from Troutdale, an east Portland suburb, to The Dalles in a single day. But explorers with more time and an inclination toward day hikes might easily break it into two days or more.

IF YOU GO and dinner. Budget to moderate. • Multnomah Falls Lodge. 50000 Historic Columbia River Highway, Bridal Veil; 503-695-2376, www Three meals daily. Moderate. • Sixth Street Bistro & Loft. 509 Cascade Ave., Hood River; 541386-5737, www.sixthstreetbistro. com. Lunch and dinner. Moderate. • Tad’s Chicken ’n Dumplins. 1325 E. Historic Columbia River Highway, Troutdale; 503-666-5337, www Dinner only. Moderate to expensive. • Thirsty Woman Pub. Main Street at Historic Columbia Gorge Highway, Mosier; 541-478-0199. Lunch and dinner. Budget and moderate.

I NF ORM A T I ON • Columbia River Gorge National Scenic Area. 902 Wasco Ave., Hood River; 541-386-2333, www.fs.fed .us/r6/columbia. • Columbia River Gorge Visitors Association. 404 W. Second St., The Dalles; 800-984-6743, www


John Gottberg Anderson / The Bulletin

A single stone monument — that of a white settler — stands on Memaloose Island, a former Native American burial site in the heart of the Columbia River near Rowena. Native graves were removed from the rock when dams raised the river level. After an overnight stay at Edgefield, a whimsically resurrected “poor farm” that has become the hub of the McMenamin brothers’ extensive hospitalityindustry holdings, I started out after breakfast. Barely a mile east, downtown Troutdale boasts a portal that announces itself as the “Gateway to the Gorge.” Charming, low-key urban architecture lined several blocks, seeming to beseech visitors to stop and look, although few did. Down a hill past a couple of small historical museums, Glenn Otto Community Park sits on the west bank of the Sandy River. It’s a popular staging area, I found, for bicyclists just beginning rides up the highway. It also sits beside the Sandy River Bridge, the traditional beginning of the Historic Columbia Gorge Highway. When Lewis and Clark camped near the mouth of the Sandy in 1805, they referred to it as the “Quicksand River” because of the large amount of sediment it carried — volcanic ash mixed with melting snow water — from an eruptive period on Mount Hood. Oregon’s highest peak hasn’t exuded ash in more than two centuries, but sandy bars along the river’s banks today make it popular for sunbathing and water sports. Lewis & Clark and Dabney state parks are two that draw many visitors. After Dabney, the road climbs away from the Sandy River through the hamlet of Springdale and the small town of Corbett. Both are popular among backto-the-earth types who may have small family farms (cherry orchards and blueberry fields are popular) within easy reach of the Portland city lights. Corbett is the nearest town to the two most stunning viewpoints on the entire Historic Highway. Only eight miles east of the Sandy River Bridge, the Portland Women’s Forum State Scenic Viewpoint extends on Chanticleer Point. I prefer this amazing Gorge view to any other: It takes in 30 miles of river and incorporates the Vista House, which sits on an adjacent bluff another mile east. Beginning in 1912, this was the site of the Chanticleer Inn, which served four-course chicken dinners for $1.50. When the inn burned down in 1930, the Portland Women’s Forum purchased the property and donated it to

Lazarus as a memorial to Oregon pioneers. The Deco-esque main floor has an information desk and a stairway leading to a rooftop observation deck. On a lower level are a pair of gift shops and a series of displays that document the hard work and craftsmanship that went into construction of the highway.

Way of the waterfalls

Courtesy Barb Gonzalez

Multnomah Falls — which drops 620 feet — draws nearly 2 million visitors each year. the Oregon State Parks and Recreation Department, which still operates the viewpoint today. Vista House is the centerpiece of Crown Point State Park. The two-tiered, octagonal structure, overlooking the river by 733 feet, was built by architect Edgar

The Historic Highway descends gently from Vista House in a series of graceful curves through a lush hardwood forest. Then, in rapid order, it passes a slew of unforgettable waterfalls, most of them visible (to one degree or another) from the highway. Latourell Falls is just three miles from Vista House, followed in rapid order by Shepperd’s Dell (4.4 miles), Bridal Veil Falls (5.4 miles), Wahkeena Falls (8.8 miles), Multnomah Falls (9.4 miles) and Horsetail Falls (12.1 miles). Some of them, including Latourell, Shepperd’s Dell and Bridal Veil, are state parks; others are administered by the U.S. Forest Service. Continued next page

• Best Western Columbia River Inn. 735 WaNaPa St., Cascade Locks; 541-374-8777, 800-595-7108, Rates from $119.99. • Celilo Inn. 3550 E. Second St., The Dalles; 541-769-0001, www Rates from $119. • Columbia Gorge Hotel. 4000 Westcliff Drive, Hood River; 541386-5566, 800-345-1921, www Rates from $239. • McMenamins’ Edgefield. 2126 S.W. Halsey St., Troutdale; 503669-8610, 800-669-8160, www. Rates from $50. • Riverview Lodge. 1505 Oak St., Hood River; 541-386-8719, 800789-9568, www.riverviewforyou. com. Rates from $59.

A T T RA C T I ONS • Bonneville Lock and Dam Visitor Center. Cascade Locks; 541-3748820, .mil/op/b. • Columbia Gorge Discovery Center. 5000 Discovery Drive, The Dalles; 541-296-8600, www • Columbia Gorge Interpretive Center Museum. 990 S.W. Rock Creek Drive, Stevenson, Wash.; 800-991-2338, www • Vista House. Crown Point State Park, 40700 Historic Columbia River Highway, Corbett; 541-6952230,

DI NI NG • Baldwin Saloon. 205 Court St., The Dalles; 541-296-5666, www Lunch and dinner. Moderate. • Clock Tower Ales. 311 Union St., The Dalles; 541-705-3590. Lunch


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Latourell Falls is the westernmost major waterfall along the Historic Columbia River Highway.

Shepperd’s Dell, the 1915 bequest of an area farmer, embraces a pair of falls that tumble 42 and 50 feet.

Photos courtesy Barb Gonzalez

Bridal Veil Falls is officially a “state scenic viewpoint ” just four miles west of Multnomah Falls along the historic highway.

John Gottberg Anderson / The Bulletin

Lower Horsetail Falls is located near Ainsworth State Park on the Historic Columbia River Highway.

From previous page Latourell Falls plunges 249 feet straight from an overhanging basalt cliff in Guy W. Talbot State Park. It is best seen by hiking a short, moderately steep trail, no more than a city block in length, from a parking area. Shepperd’s Dell embraces two interconnected waterfalls — about 42 and 50 feet, respectively — beneath an impressive arcing highway bridge. They are hard to see together; there is a trail to the foot of the upper fall. Bridal Veil Falls is officially a state scenic viewpoint. A steep, switch-backing trail — a half-mile in each direction — leads to the foot of this graceful, tiered, 120foot waterfall. Wahkeena Falls also requires a round-trip hike of about a mile, but here, you’ll do the steep uphill portion at the start of the walk. This is a tiered fall, 242 feet in total length, which alternately plunges, horsetails and cascades its way down a rock face. Next is majestic Multnomah, which draws almost 2 million visitors a year to stand in awe at its foot. Many of them climb an easy paved track to the Benson Footbridge, which crosses the cataract between its upper (542-foot) and lower (69-foot) plunges. Far fewer continue on the trail that ascends to the top of the entire falls. But nearly everyone visits the Multnomah Falls Lodge, built in 1925 and still serving three meals a day in its main dining room. A U.S. Forest Service information office, on the lower level of the lodge, dispenses information on mile after mile of hiking trail in the area. A sign at the foot of Multnomah Falls says that it is the second-highest year-round falls in the United States, after California’s Yosemite Falls. Horsetail Falls is one of my favorites in the Gorge. Located near Ainsworth State Park, where the Historic Highway rejoins I-84 at Exit 35, the 176-foot waterfall drops vertically over a rounded rock face, causing it to indeed resemble the tail of a horse.

Cascade Locks to Hood River From Ainsworth State Park, through Cascade Locks and Hood River, the road is an interstate highway even if it is beautiful. Some travelers may like to visit the Bonneville Dam visitor center or exit I-84 at Cascade Locks, taking the flowing Bridge of the Gods ($1 toll) to Stevenson, White Salmon and other towns on the Washington side of the river. The Skamania Lodge and the

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, August 21, 2011 C5

E XPE N SE S • Gas, round-trip, BendTroutdale-The Dalles-Bend, 347 miles at $3.70/gallon: $51.35 • Lodging (one night), McMenamins Edgefield, Troutdale: $78.05 • Dinner, Tad’s Chicken ’n Dumplins, Troutdale: $28.50 • Breakfast, Edgefield: $14 • Lunch, Sixth Street Bistro, Hood River: $15 • Dinner, Clock Tower Pub, The Dalles: $22.18 • Lodging (one night with breakfast), Celilo Inn, The Dalles: $130.90 • Admission, Columbia Gorge Discovery Center: $8 TOTAL: $347.98

Courtesy Barb Gonzalez

A gust of wind pulls a kite boarder off the water as a wind surfer races past in the Columbia River off Hood River. Water sports are big business in the central Gorge, where board sales, rentals and instruction are available spring through fall. Columbia Gorge Interpretive Center Museum are leading attractions here. You can cross back to the Oregon side at Hood River. Should you remain on I-84, as I did, you may want to drop into Cascade Locks to see its historic stern-wheeler, which offers river cruises from a dock beside the visitor center. Next, you’ll pass several riverside state parks. Always attracted to Viento State Park by its name — which I took to be Spanish for “windy” — I was shocked and perhaps a little dismayed to learn that it is actually an acronym taken from the last names of three local railroad workers: Villiard, Endicott and Tolman. The river’s most notable hostelry is the Columbia Gorge Hotel, just off the interstate at the west entrance to Hood River. Built in 1920 by Simon Benson — the Portland businessman and hotelier who had lent his support to construction of the Columbia Gorge Highway — it stands overlooking the Columbia atop another 200-foot waterfall, Wah Gwin Gwin Falls. Presidents and Hollywood stars lodged in the hotel in the 1920s and ’30s, but it fell upon hard times until it was restored in 1977. Today the Italianate structure, which is surrounded by magnificent gardens, is an elegant destination for weddings and other special occasions, or just a good place to rest

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after a day of driving. From the hotel’s rocky bluffs, sharp-eyed visitors may see dozens, even hundreds, of brightly colored sails on the river below. Wind surfing and its younger sibling, kite boarding, are big business in Hood River. Shops selling and renting equipment line the main streets, while mobile surfing schools offer instruction most days at the city’s riverside sail park.

Mosier and Rowena Crest But there’s still more Historic Highway to come. Exit I-84 at Mosier, five miles east of Hood River, to get back on U.S. 30 to The Dalles. The road climbs past the whimsical Thirsty Woman Pub, into a hilltop area of thriving orchards, to the Memaloose Overlook. The viewpoint here is unexpected. It overlooks Memaloose Island, a flat mid-river rock that once was a traditional burial ground for Native Americans of this region. Ironically, it now has only one grave — that of a white man who requested that he be buried “among honest men” on the island. When dams raised the river level, native graves were removed.

A few miles farther, the highway approaches the Rowena Crest overlook. There’s another marvelous view to the east here, toward The Dalles; beneath, the highway descends in a series of graceful curves known as the Rowena Loops. Bicyclists find these especially enjoyable after the long uphill climb from Mosier. Rowena Crest is surrounded by the Tom McCall Preserve, a prairie-like hillside that flourishes with colorful wildflowers

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in the spring months. Hikers are advised, however, to leave their dogs at home (or in the car) and beware of poison oak and rattlesnakes when they set out on the preserve’s trails. There’s one last stop for Gorge travelers as they approach the city of The Dalles. The Columbia Gorge Discovery Center shares a modern building with the Wasco County Historical Museum on the west side of town, overlooking the river. Its explanations of Gorge geology and human settlement are a fine way to wrap up a visit to this section of river — or to set out on one, if you’re traveling from east to west. John Gottberg Anderson can be reached at janderson@ ALWAYS STIRRING UP SOMETHING GOOD Serving Central Oregon Since 1975

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


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Moore Darin Moore and Margaret (Grennan) Moore, of Bend, will celebrate their 25th wedding anniversary Aug. 23. The couple were married Aug. 23, 1986, at St. John the Baptist Catholic Church in Milwaukie. They have three children, Bethany, Brooke and Callahan, all of Bend. Mr. Moore owns Thompson’s Import Specialties in Bend. He is a graduate of Universal Technical Institute at Phoenix. Mrs. Moore is the office manager of Widmer Mensing Law Group in Bend. She attended Southwest Missouri State University. They have lived in Central Oregon for 20 years.

Kristin Aimone and Mark Harris.

Aimone — Harris Kristin Aimone and Mark Harris, both of Madras, plan to marry Nov. 26 at Aspen Lakes Golf Course in Sisters. The future bride is the daughter of Tom and Debbie Jappert, of Redmond, and Bob and Irene Aimone, of Madras. She is a 2002 graduate of Redmond High School. She works for Jefferson County. The future groom is the son of Eugene and Monica Harris, of Madras. He is a 1993 graduate of Madras High School. He works as a farmer in Madras.

George and Roma (Otto) Wells, of Bend, celebrated their 60th wedding anniversary with a weekend family camp-out at their property in Three Rivers, hosted by their children and grandchildren. The couple were married Aug. 5, 1951, in Eugene, followed by a road trip honeymoon in their 1950 Plymouth to Ozark, Ala., where George was stationed at U.S. Army Camp Rucker. The couple have five children, Ken (and Sandi), Carol (and Tedd) Marceau, Colleen (and Dave) Bauer, all of Bend,

and Cathy (and Scott) Palmer and Kim Rivera, both of Sacramento, Calif.; 12 grandchildren; and five great-grandchildren. Mr. Wells was a part owner of North Gate 76 Truck Stop; North Gate Parts House; and Ripp, Wells, and Wells Commercial Card Lock. He enjoys fishing, hunting and camping with family. Mrs. Wells was a bookkeeper for the Wells’ businesses and is involved with church activities. She enjoys camping, hiking and quilting. The couple are members of First Presbyterian Church of Bend. They have lived in Central Oregon for 47 years.

Philip Gosch and Kelsey Lockridge.

Lockridge — Gosch Kelsey Lockridge and Phillip Gosch, both of Prineville, plan to marry Sept. 8 on the beach in Maui, Hawaii. The future bride is the daughter of Scott and Deanne Lockridge, of Redmond. She is a 2008 graduate of Redmond High School and is currently studying business at Central Oregon Community College. She is the owner and manager of Pacific Sun Tanning in Redmond. The future groom is the son of Robert and Pauline Gosch of Lakeview. He is a 2000 graduate of Lakeview High School and a 2003 graduate of Central Oregon Community College, where he studied diesel mechanics. He is a product support representative at Peterson CAT in Redmond.

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Margaret (Grennan) and Darin Moore.


Timothy and Stevie Myers, twins, boys, Racetin Gene Myers, 5 pounds, 6 ounces, and Danner Bryce Myers, 5 pounds, 9 ounces, Aug. 10. Michael Lee Cruz Policarpo and Jatziri Iriche-Vargas, a girl, Naomii Cruz-Iriche, 7 pounds, 13 ounces, Aug. 10 Joseph and Trisha Staudinger, a boy, Klayten Ivin Staudinger, 8 pounds, 8 ounces, Aug. 11.

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Meddish Dick and Donna (Ricketts) Meddish, of Bend, will celebrate their 50th wedding anniversary with an informal open reception and light refreshments Aug. 26 from 4-7 p.m. at 61225 Victory Loop in Bend. The couple were married Aug. 26, 1961, at Grace Lutheran Church in Springfield, Ill. They have two children, David, of Bend, and MaryAnn, of Philadelphia. Mr. Meddish serves as Central Oregon adviser for Linfield College. He retired in 1993 from Central Oregon Community College, where he was registrar and director of admissions. Mrs. Meddish retired in 1997 from COCC, where she was a community education teacher. The couple met at Syracuse University, where each earned a master’s degree in teaching. They are members of Grace First Lutheran Church in Bend. Mr. Meddish was active

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Roma (Otto) and George Wells.


Franklin Christopher and Wintress Lovering, a boy, Joshua Cadence Christopher Lovering, 6 pounds, 7 ounces, Aug. 5. Nicholas and Rachel Haring, a boy, Drew William Haring, 9 pounds, 6 ounces, Aug. 10. Peter and Kathleen Enna, a boy, Parker Jordan Enna, 8 pounds, Aug. 9. Bart and Ashleigh Mitchell, a girl, Kathleen Diana Mitchell, 6 pounds, 9 ounces, Aug. 13. Rob and Alison Emerson, a girl, Karsyn Regina Emerson, 7 pounds, 2 ounces, Aug. 10. Richard and Amanda Stilwill, a boy, Nicholas Martin Stilwill, 5 pounds, 13 ounces, Aug. 12. Jason and Jaime Lengele, a girl, Emmalynn Paige Lengele, 8 pounds, 5 ounces, Aug. 11. Aaron and Carly McKelvy, a boy, Kai William McKelvy, 7 pounds, 5 ounces, Aug. 10.

Donna (Ricketts) and Dick Meddish. at the Greenwood Playhouse, formerly known as Cascades Theatrical Company (CTC), for many years, acted on the Crooked River Dinner Train, and has sung with the High Desert Harmoneers — a barbershop group. He enjoys gardening. Mrs. Meddish has served on the local, state and national levels of the American Association for University Women. She is a founding member of the Deschutes County Historical Society and has researched and written articles for local publications. She enjoys reading and genealogy. They have lived in Central Oregon for 42 years.

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Sean Conlogue and Linsey Sellers.

Sellers — Conlogue Linsey Sellers, of Salem, and Sean Conlogue, of Bend, plan to marry Sept. 3 at Historic Deepwood Estate in Salem. The future bride is the daughter of Mike and Kay Sellers, of Bend. She is a 2006 graduate of Mountain View High School and a 2008 graduate of Salem Bible College. She works as a ministry assistant for Oregon Ministry Network in Salem. The future groom is the son of Tracy Conlogue, of Medford, and Kathy Conlogue, of Klamath Falls. He is a 2005 graduate of Mazama High School in Klamath Falls and is a 2008 graduate of Salem Bible College. He works as a youth pastor.




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More PG-13 movies are taking advantage of ‘F-word’ allotment

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, August 21, 2011 C7

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

By Glenn Whipp For The Associated Press

LOS ANGELES — Those extra expletives you’re hearing at the multiplex these days aren’t just echoes. PG-13 movies, officially allowed one nonsexual F-word per script, are making increased use of that allotment — and more — as filmmakers work the rules in a world where R-rated comedies full of both male and female trash talk have become a summertime staple. Recent PG-13 examples include F-bomb reactions to Ryan Gosling’s abs in “Crazy Stupid Love,” Bryan Cranston’s boorish behavior in “Larry Crowne” and those rampaging robots in “Transformers: Dark of the Moon.” “Filmmakers are certainly using it more often, taking advantage of it,” says Joan Graves, head of the Motion Picture Association of America’s Classification and Rating Administration. Using the F-word outside of the R-rated world certainly isn’t a new phenomenon. In fact, prior to the adoption of the PG-13 rating in 1984, the F-word would periodically pop up in PG movies. Those days are gone, but the expletive isn’t — now uttered outside the province of the R-rating nearly as often as Hollywood does sequels. “Making a PG-13 movie, it’s always a pick-and-choose battle of where do you want to use one because, often with improvisation, a couple of F-words will creep into the movie,” says “Crazy Stupid Love” screenwriter Dan Fogelman. “So you want to pick the best one, the most appropriate one.” Actually, as watchers of “The Social Network” and “The Tourist” can attest, PG-13 movies occasionally have more than one F-word. So how the (bleep) does that happen? Officially, the MPAA’s Classification and Rating Administration’s guidelines state: “A motion picture’s single use of one of the harsher sexually-derived words, though only as an expletive, initially requires at least a PG13 rating. More than one such expletive requires an R rating, as must even one of those words

Fenske Continued from C1 It’s “a big part of what prompted me to start writing fiction,” explains Fenske, of Bend. Her first novel, “Making Waves,” a comic romance, hit shelves earlier this month, part of a three-book deal with publisher Sourcebooks Inc. Not that her initial efforts weren’t fruitful. Fenske sold her first book, a female action-adventure book, to Harlequin/Silhouette’s Bombshell line back in May 2005. “Just over a year later,” she writes on her website, “after I’d already finished the revisions, reviewed cover art, and spent my advance on a monthlong trip around Australia — I got a call from my editor informing me they were canceling the line a month prior to my scheduled debut.” Adding to her woes that same day: Her cat died, and her thenemployer, she says, “told me I was going to be fired within the week if I continued to disobey the hosiery policy.” “In some ways, I credit that (day) with why I took a turn and started writing humor, because I remember sitting there with my glass of wine on the back porch going, ‘It’s kind of funny if you think about it.’ I figure if you can find the humor in that sort of thing, you can find the humor in just about anything.” Fenske says she at least won the pantyhose policy battle: After she wore pink fishnets and rainbow-striped socks, the company dropped its dated rule. Fenske let her original literary agent go, signing on instead with the Wolfson Literary Agency. When she’s not writing or blogging (tawnafenske.blogspot. com), Fenske now works parttime as communications manager at Visit Bend. And as for that first manuscript? “It’s so different than what I write now,” says Fenske, who at the moment has no plans to see it published. That book was

Courtesy Warner Bros. Pictures


Actors Ryan Gosling and Emma Stone are shown in “Crazy, Stupid, Love.” The film — rated PG-13 — utilizes its one allotted “F-word,” an occurrence that is becoming more common. Some films sneak in more than one and manage to keep the rating. used in a sexual context.” But the MPAA’s guidelines then add that if two-thirds of the rating board members believe that multiple F-words are used in a legitimate “context or manner” or are “inconspicuous,” then the movie could still be rated PG-13. Besides “The Social Network” and “The Tourist,” add “The Adjustment Bureau,” “Iron Man 2” and “Wall Street: Money Never Sleeps” to recent films that have dropped more than one F-bomb and still secured PG-13 ratings.

Rating method is fickle Says the MPAA’s Graves of the rating board’s two-thirds override for language: “It’s hard to explain. But if you’ve just seen the film and you think they’ve been innocuous ... or they’re an hour and a half apart ... or they’re in the background or not emphatic. Or sometimes they’re in the same scene, just repeated twice.” Each of those qualities can make a difference to the board, Graves notes. “All the raters are parents, and they’re charged with rating a film the way they think a majority of American parents would rate the film,” Graves adds. “So that’s the overriding focus.” Perhaps in an age where the faux children’s board book “Go the F--- To Sleep” tops The New

If you go What: Book club discussion of “Making Waves” by Tawna Fenske When: Sept. 1 at 6 p.m. Where: Between the Covers, 645 N.W. Delaware Ave., Bend Co st: Free to attend; book is $6.99 retail price; 15 percent off to book clubs at Between the Covers Contact: or 541-385-4766

“kind of” romantic, “but it’s a totally different voice. My agent, bless her heart, there were a few points when we thought about branching off in other directions, and she kept encouraging me, saying, ‘So few people write humor well. That’s what you do and that’s what you’re good at. And that’s what you need to hang your hat on.’ “She’s absolutely right, and that is where I ended up. But it was a little bit of a long road to get here,” she says. “Making Waves” is the tale of Alex Bradshaw and Juli Flynn. It was inspired partly by Fenske’s travels Down Under, which included a sailing boat. “I kind of started thinking, ‘I’d like to write a book about someone on a boat.’ At that point it was mostly a thought at the back of my mind: ‘Boats are kind of hot.’ ” The following year, 2007, the economy hit the skids, “and I started thinking, ‘What are some of the really crazy things people might do if they’re the victim of a lousy layoff?’ Plotting a high-seas diamond heist with the most dysfunctional pirate crew on the planet seemed like a good start.” Bradshaw, a shipping executive, loses his “job, pension and dignity,” she says, “and it’s kind of an unscrupulous situation. They’re gunning for people who are just about vested in their pensions.” He assembles a motley crew of “fellow corporate castoffs” and sails off to intercept his boss’s

York Times best-seller list and Cee Lo Green’s song “F--- You” becomes celebrated as a kiss-off anthem, there’s just no avoiding the word. Critics of the MPAA’s policy toward language say Hollywood’s game-playing can actually go both ways — that filmmakers intentionally insert profanity into movies in order to secure a PG-13 rating instead of what critic Nell Minow calls the more “babyish” PG designation. Minow points to the 1998 Drew Barrymore movie “Ever After” as an example. The MPAA rated Barrymore’s variation on the “Cinderella” tale PG-13 for “momentary strong language.” When the film was released on DVD, the expletive was deleted and the film’s rating changed to PG. “It’s a very calculated formula,” says Minow, who reviews films as The Movie Mom for the Beliefnet website and radio stations nationwide. “Hollywood manipulates the ratings to get to that PG-13 sweet spot.” Which is why he believes the MPAA should simplify its code and not allow the F-word in PG13 movies. The MPAA’s Graves says she’s receptive to Minow’s idea. “If we have tremendous outcry from parents, we’ll consider that,” she says.


H BY JACQUELINE BIGAR HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Sunday, Aug. 21, 2011: This year, you gain by just being yourself. Others respond to your ideas. The high level of charisma you emote also could help you achieve your goals and feel in touch with others emotionally. If you are single, you could meet someone through an outside commitment or through work. In the months before your birthday in 2012, you will notice the dynamics of a friendship change. If you are attached, the two of you benefit from becoming more outgoing. You can count on GEMINI. The Stars Show the Kind of Day You’ll Have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3-Average; 2-So-so; 1-Difficult ARIES (March 21-April 19) HHH You continue to weigh the pros and cons of a financial matter. Extremes and a dreamlike sense of well-being weave through your day. You might not be in sync with anyone but yourself. Avoid fussiness when someone pops your bubble. Tonight: Hang out with a pal. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHHHH When you look at potential plans, you could get very excited. You encounter a certain amount of nostalgia concerning an important relationship. You see all the good in this person and perhaps an illusion or two. Tonight: Make dinner your treat. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHHH Use today to rest up or do some work. A call might be the natural outcome of thinking about someone at a distance. You

might be taking off before you know it. You feel very comfortable with a family member. Tonight: Do anything you want to do. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHHH Use the daylight hours to visit with friends and socialize. Some of you might want to go to an art show or do something important and delightful. Late today, you might want to quiet down from the weekend. Tonight: Get some extra zzz’s. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHHHH Think positively and deal with a sense of fascination that could be coloring your interactions. Wearing rose-colored glasses can be a plus, but knowing that you are wearing them could be far more significant than you think. Tonight: Where the action is. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHHH Follow the desire to take off. Make plans for a trip soon, if you can. Some of you will be satisfied with a day trip. Others could happily become armchair travelers. A change of venue or scenery could refresh you. Tonight: A force to be dealt with. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHHH A partner makes an important gesture. You feel revived and much happier than you have in a long time. You need this type of interaction with this person. You might not reveal everything that has gone on to others. Make it OK to do that. Tonight: Follow your imagination. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHHH Others come forward and share their invitations with

you, asking you to join them. A friendship could be evolving to a new level; enjoy this transformation. Make special time for this person. You want to get to know him or her better. Tonight: Share over dinner. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) HHH Complete a project with a smile. Somewhere, a trip, a phone call or an interaction involving a foreigner distracts you. Note a tendency to know who is calling before the call happens or you hear the phone ring. Develop this skill. Tonight: Now your fun weekend begins, a little late. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHHH Your sense of direction could be more significant than you realize. A creative discussion opens up many paths that you might not have considered. Understand where you are coming from and where an adjustment could be made. Tonight: Start thinking “more.” AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHHH You might want to lounge around at home, catching up on some sleep or simply doing nothing. You are likely to jump to your feet suddenly, especially if a fun adventure is mentioned or you see a very special person. Tonight: Enjoy yourself to the max. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHHH Make calls to those you don’t often hear from. Catching up on news could be delightful. Don’t be surprised if a visit is planned. Don’t forget to call someone and make sure you are getting together in the afternoon. Tonight: Make it early. © 2011 by King Features Syndicate

illegal diamond shipment, albeit with a pretty stowaway on board. “They don’t discover her until they’re too far out to sea to go back. And hilarity ensues, and romance,” says Fenske, laughing. Her next two books, unrelated to “Making Waves,” are set in the Northwest. “Believe it or Not,” about a reluctant fake psychic, will be published in March 2012; and “Let it Breathe,” set at a make-believe Oregon winery, will follow in September. “Making Waves” is doing just that: Writer’s Digest magazine chose it as one of 10 “notable debuts,” and another reviewer gave it a 4½-star review, saying, “This delightfully witty debut will have readers laughing out loud.” Booklist magazine’s review said her “off-the-wall plotting is reminiscent of a tame Carl Hiaasen on Cupid juice.” The members of Fenske’s book club have been her cheering section from the start. “It took me a while to get (here),” Fenske says, “and my book club was part of the ups and downs. Every month it was, ‘What’s happening now?’ and hugs over the rejections and celebrations over the positive strides. “The day that my agent called with news that this three-book deal had come through was about an hour before I was due at my monthly book club meeting. So it was so fabulous to go. They had champagne ready, and we spent the whole book club session — rather than talking about the book — celebrating.” On Sept. 1, her book club will hold its meeting at Between the Covers, and Fenske and company are inviting other book clubs and individuals to join them (see “If you go”). “I’ll answer questions, I’ll sign books, whatever. But it’s just an opportunity for other people to show up and be a part of it. That’s been one part of ours, not necessarily reading just classics or current literary favorites. It’s fun to read something a little bit fun and fluffy.” David Jasper can be reached at 541-383-0349 or


C8 Sunday, August 21, 2011 • THE BULLETIN


Communities seize goose control responsibility By Mary Lou Simms After years of bickering, residents of Greenwich, Conn., voted to enact a long-term birth control program to manage geese at four parks and a golf course. It was a move that brought us together, says town conservation director Denise Savageau. “People are no longer at each other’s throats,” says Savageau. “Property owners who complain about the presence of a few unwanted geese know they can come to us and we’ll respond, and people who were against lethal roundups no longer have to worry about the demise of their geese.” The town relies on a corps of volunteers to oversee nest and egg treatment to curb population growth. Volunteers work in pairs, using an umbrella to entice geese away from a nest. One person keeps the geese at bay while the other tests the eggs to see if they can be humanely treated. The Humane Society of the United States says that if the eggs are able to float, they are too far along to be humanely addled. Then the eggs (and future goslings) are left as they are. Otherwise the eggs are treated with corn oil that prevents air from passing through the shell, stopping development of the embryo. The geese return to the nest and the pair is left in peace. When the eggs don’t hatch, the nest is abandoned, the nesting instinct presumably satisfied. Oiling eggs requires a permit from The Fish and Wildlife Service. Greenwich also budgets an annual $35,000 hazing contract for border collies to humanely chase geese from specific locations. “We’re just trying to find that balance,” says Savageau, “where people and geese can co-exist.” In Scotia, N.Y., near Albany, residents also have come to terms with geese. Plans for slaughter were thwarted after volunteers drove off 100 geese accused of fouling a village lake, says Laura Brown of Scotia, a physical therapist and co-founder of Save the Geese. Eventually it was determined that the lake’s E. coli bacteria was caused by human waste, not goose feces and the result of a break in the sewer system. An accumulation of feces was also a problem here. (While unsightly, it is distinctive for its green color, the result of grazing. Unlike dog or human feces, it generally has no odor.) Eventually the village purchased a goose poop machine for $6,000 less than the cost of a goose slaughter to pick up the feces.

Goose-friendly politicians Candidates for office also are now screened before elections to assess attitudes toward geese. “Voters trust us,” says Peter Muller of New York City, state and national president of The League of Humane Voters. “Residents went through a lot to save their geese and the tone has been set.” The League of Humane Voters is a national non-profit organization with other chapters in New York, California, Georgia, New Jersey, Ohio, Indiana, Pennsylvania and the state of Washington that helps communities “elect officials that are animal-friendly,”

— Del DeMaio, GeesePeace coordinator

Costs more to kill The parks staff has also oiled eggs for years, resulting in a sizable decrease in population. Scare tactics, she adds, also attest to the intelligence of these birds.




“I pointed out to residents that using taxpayers’ money to kill geese was inefficient,” she says. “It took years, but now we’re beginning to see the results.” St. Louis also joined the ranks of humane communities by putting an end to slaughters at Forest Park, which Nancy Schnell, a retired middle school teacher, describes as “the city’s jewel.” Schnell remembers the time Feld flew in at a moment’s notice. “I took a day off from school and we had an emergency meeting to discuss strategy,” recalls Schnell, a spokesperson for St. Louis GeesePeace. Eventually the city declared a moratorium on slaughters and in celebration, the group organized a daylong “Honk in the Park” to educate people about geese. Today volunteers annually treat nest eggs to stabilize populations, a necessary evil, says Schnell, for now. “It’s not something we enjoy doing,” she says. “I always stop before each nest and ask the mother goose to forgive us.”

Smarter than the average bird

Jim Pfeil / McClatchy-Tribune News Service

USDA workers place geese in a large pen during roundup in late June in Delafield, Wis. says Muller. Greenwich and Scotia are part of a growing movement from the East Coast to St. Louis and beyond in which residents have elected to follow the principles of the Humane Society and GeesePeace, leaders in compassionate geese management.

Biologists must assess community first Ideally, biologists must assess a community’s needs and determine its tolerance level for geese before putting together a long-range plan that meets everyone’s approval, says John Hadidian of the Humane Society. Community involvement, he adds, is crucial. So is habitat change. “Manicured lawns are like a neon sign for nesting geese,” says New Jersey researcher Susan Russell. “Geese like short grass, access to water and no obstacles (trees or long grass) to block views of predators. Remove those incentives and the geese won’t come.” Humans are the bad guys here, she says, replacing wetlands with urban sprawl and then complaining because geese continue to show up at locations that were probably once theirs. “If you want to keep geese from coming, you have to create spaces they don’t find attractive,” she says. “That means strategic placement of shrubs, grasses, gates, fences and natural barriers. Have the Boy Scouts or the local garden club plant trees or long grass as a

project.” Other methods deemed humane are the use of border collies and scare tactics like pyrotechnics and lasers to entice geese to leave. “Geese don’t go where they don’t feel welcome,” says David Feld, director of GeesePeace, whose efforts to humanely handle geese extend for a 60mile stretch outside New York City, from Greenwich, Conn., to southern New Jersey. “If they sense they’re not wanted, they’ll leave and they won’t come back. We’ve proven that many times.” In Rockford, Ill., south of Chicago, the park district considers geese management a major part of its responsibilities.

Instead of contracting for the services of a border collie, the parks district bought its own, Jett and Flash, with a $5,000 donation from the Humane Society to chase geese from heavily populated areas. “Geese are creatures of habit,” says program manager Jan Herbert. “Some will just not give up a site. You chase them off and still they come back; just not as often.” She says they are also attracted to a park lagoon. “Does the grass taste sweeter there? Who knows?” she asks. “We’ve been able to herd them from other locations but we’ve never been able to convince them to leave the lagoon.”

“Canada geese are very adaptable,” she says. “They might be afraid of googly eyed balloons or sparkly ribbons for a few days ... but one will soon ‘put it to the test’ and realize there is nothing to fear. The same is true of blinking lights, loud noises and plastic owls. Geese are afraid of the lasers but we know we can’t use them too many days in a row, or they adapt even to those.” Hadidian says that geese can easily be prompted to move on. “Three hundred miles is nothing to them,” he adds. He also says there is no shortage of space for geese, with plenty of available ponds throughout the country. “Give them credit for perception,” he says. “Their intelligence may not be that of humans but it’s up there.” In Essex County, N.J., Del DeMaio oils hundreds of nest eggs every spring as GeesePeace coordinator for 11 county parks. DeMaio credits an article

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in The New York Times five years ago about gassing geese in nearby Union County with awakening her concern. “I couldn’t stand the idea of destroying these beautiful creatures,” she recalls. Armed with little more than determination, she researched habits of geese and went to government meetings to convince public officials to try non-violent methods.

“I pointed out to residents that using taxpayers’ money to kill geese was inefficient. It took years, but now we’re beginning to see the results.”

McClatchy-Tribune News Service





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Golf Inside Na Yeon Choi on top by three strokes at Safeway Classic, see Page D6.




Timbers defeat Whitecaps, 2-1 PORTLAND — Jorge Perlaza had a goal and an assist, and the Portland Timbers beat the Cascadia Cup rival Vancouver Whitecaps 2-1 Saturday night in the first match this season between the Major League Soccer expansion teams. The victory snapped a two-game losing streak for the Timbers (8-12-5), who are holding onto playoff hopes in their first season. The Whitecaps (3-13-9), in the basement of the Western Conference standings, have lost three of their past four games. The match was the latest showdown in the fan-created Cascadia Cup rivalry between the Timbers, the Whitecaps and the Seattle Sounders, which came about in 2004 when all three Pacific Northwest teams competed in a lower division. Diego Chara scored his first MLS goal in the second minute of the match, taking a feed from Perlaza and squeezing between two defenders before blasting the ball past Vancouver goalkeeper Joe Cannon. Perlaza scored his sixth goal of the season in the 33rd minute from close range. Portland had dropped two straight, both on the road, including a 3-1 loss at Sporting Kansas City on Wednesday night. The Whitecaps have yet to win on the road this season. — The Associated Press

2011 U.S. Amateur

Redmond’s Sundseth to take on nation’s best


Rob Kerr / The Bulletin

Golfer Tim Sundseth, of Redmond, will compete in the 2011 U.S. Amateur Championship starting Monday.

im Sundseth remembers painfully well his start the last time he played on such a big stage. Teeing off at the 2006 U.S. Amateur Championship, the Redmond golfer triple-bogeyed the first hole at Chaska Town Course in Minnesota, site of one of two rounds of qualifying stroke play that year. Nerves were the culprit on that opening hole, Sundseth recalls. But the poor start proved costly for the then-Oregon State University golfer, who missed the


cut for match play by three strokes. Five years later, Sundseth gets a second chance when he tees it up Monday for the 2011 U.S. Amateur Championship at Erin Hills in Erin, Wis. And he is focused on not repeating his 2006 mistakes. “My mentality is to play golf like I did when I was 10 years old, just no worries, no fear, and just go out there and play the game,” says Sundseth, who is now the assistant men’s golf coach at OSU. See Sundseth / D6

What: Top tournament for amateurs in the United States When: Monday through Sunday; stroke play Monday and Tuesday, match play starting Wednesday Where: 7,760-yard Erin Hills, Erin, Wis.; 6,622-yard Blue Mound Golf & Country Club, Wauwatosa, Wis.

U.S. AMATEUR TV SCHEDULE Wednesday, Golf Channel, noon-2 p.m. Thursday, Golf Channel, 10 a.m.-noon Friday, Golf Channel, 10 a.m.noon Saturday, NBC, 1-3 p.m. (tape delay) Sunday, NBC, 1-3 p.m.



Cubs ..............3 Cardinals .......0

Athletics.........5 Blue Jays .......1

Brewers........ 11 Mets...............9

Tigers .......... 10 Indians ...........1

Pirates ...........5 Reds...............3

White Sox ......3 Rangers .........2

Rockies ..........7 Dodgers .........6

Royals ............9 Red Sox .........4

Astros ............7 Giants ............5

Twins .............9 Yankees .........4

Phillies...........5 Nationals .......0

Rays ...............8 Mariners ........0

Braves............8 D’backs ..........1

Angels ...........9 Orioles ...........8

Photos by Ryan Brennecke / The Bulletin

Gran Fondo: ‘Big Ride’ Several hundred cyclists took part Saturday in the inaugural Cascade Gran Fondo, a fundraiser ride put together by pro cyclist and Bend resident Chris Horner. In the photo above, Horner is greeted by a friend at the start of the ride in Bend. At right, the lead riders ascend Century Drive, part of an 85-mile loop around Mount Bachelor. Horner had planned to be among the riders, but that plan changed last month when, while racing in his fifth Tour de France, he crashed and suffered multiple injuries, forcing him to withdraw from the race. Later, he was diagnosed with a blood clot in his right lung. During Saturday’s Gran Fondo — which means “big ride” in Italian — Horner traveled with the participants as a passenger in an SUV, encouraging the cyclists along the way. The ride concluded the three-day Cascade Gran Fondo event, which raised funds for the Mt. Bachelor Sports Education Foundation, World Bicycle Relief and Livestrong.

Padres ......... 14 Marlins ..........1

Detroit Tigers’ Brandon Inge bears down on a solo home run to lead off the second inning of Saturday’s game against Cleveland in Detroit.

Tigers rout Indians Detroit takes a big 10-1 win over Cleveland in a battle over the top of the AL Central, see Page D3

INDEX Scoreboard ................................D2 Major League Baseball ..............D3 College football ........................ D4 Tennis ........................................D5 Motor sports..............................D5 Golf ........................................... D6

Running back Seastrunk granted release from Oregon Recruit from Texas redshirted as a freshman Lache Seastrunk

By Anne M. Peterson The Associated Press

Lache Seastrunk, the running back connected to the probe into Oregon’s use of a Texas-based prep scouting service, has been granted his unconditional release by the No. 3 Ducks. Questions were first raised about Seastrunk’s status when he did not report for practice Saturday morning. Oregon coach Chip Kelly confirmed his release later in the day. Speaking before reporters following the Ducks’ afternoon workout, Kelly said Seastrunk missed his grandmother back home. See Seastrunk / D4

College football is more embattled than ever By Pete Thamel New York Times News Service

College football is set to start its new season Sept. 1, but a kind of dispirited consensus has taken hold about a sport that has been played on U.S. campuses since 1869: Its reputation has never been more damaged. Reggie Bush, the University of Southern California tailback widely considered the most exciting player of his generation, gave back his Heisman Trophy, and his team was stripped of its title in the 2004 Bowl Championship Series. Those punishments were unprecedented.

Jim Tressel, the Ohio State football coach who portrayed himself as a beacon of integrity, was forced to resign this spring after lying about improprieties in his program. The NCAA is investigating the recruitment of last season’s Heisman Trophy winner, Cam Newton of Auburn, whose father was found to have sought $180,000 for his son to play for another university. The University of Oregon has also been under scrutiny, most notably for its alleged involvement with a dubious recruiting service. See Football / D4

D2 Sunday, August 21, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

O  A


TELEVISION TODAY GOLF 5:30 a.m. — European Tour, Czech Open, final round, Golf Channel. 10 a.m. — PGA Tour, Wyndham Championship, final round, Golf Channel. Noon — PGA Tour, Wyndham Championship, final round, CBS. Noon — Champions Tour, Senior Players Championship, final round, Golf Channel. 4 p.m. — LPGA Tour, Safeway Classic, final round, Golf Channel.

BASEBALL 9 a.m. — Little League World Series, Maracay, Venezuela vs. Langley, British Columbia, ESPN2. 10:30 a.m. — MLB, Seattle Mariners at Tampa Bay Rays, Root Sports. 11 a.m. — Little League World Series, Billings, Mont., vs. Lafayette, La., ABC. 11 a.m. — MLB, New York Yankees at Minnesota Twins, TBS. 3 p.m. — Little League World Series, Huntington Beach, Calif. vs. LaGrange, Ky., ESPN2. 5 p.m. — MLB, St. Louis Cardinals at Chicago Cubs, ESPN. 5 p.m. — Little League World Series, Mexicali, Mexico vs. Hamamatsu City, Japan, ESPN2.

TENNIS 9:30 a.m. — ATP Tour, Western and Southern Open, final, CBS. 1 p.m. — WTA Tour, Western and Southern Open, final, ESPN2.

MOTOR SPORTS 10 a.m. — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Pure Michigan 400, ESPN. 1:30 p.m. — American Le Mans Series at Road America, ABC. 7 p.m. — NHRA drag racing, Lucas Oil Nationals, (same-day tape), ESPN2.

SOFTBALL 11 a.m. — National Pro Fastpitch Championship, Game 2, ESPN2.

CYCLING 12:30 p.m. — BMX racing, from London (taped), NBC.

GYMNASTICS 1:30 p.m. — U.S. Championships (taped), NBC.

FOOTBALL 5 p.m. — NFL preseason, San Diego Chargers at Dallas Cowboys, NBC.

RODEO 5 p.m. — PBR San Antonio Invitational (taped), Versus network.

SOCCER 6 p.m. — MLS, Vancouver Whitecaps at Portland Timbers (taped), Root Sports.

MONDAY BASEBALL 9 a.m. — Little League World Series, consolation — Oranjestad, Aruba vs. Rapid City, S.D., ESPN2. 11 a.m. — Little League World Series, Game 13 loser vs. Kaohsiung, Taiwan, ESPN. 1 p.m. — Little League World Series, Game 14 loser vs. Clinton County, Pa., ESPN. 3 p.m. — Little League World Series, Game 16 loser vs. Dhahran, Saudi Arabia, ESPN2. 4 p.m. — MLB, Seattle Mariners at Cleveland Indians, Root Sports. 4 p.m. — MLB, New York Mets at Philadelphia Phillies or Boston Red Sox at Texas Rangers, MLB Network. 5 p.m. — Little League World Series, Game 15 loser vs. Warner Robins, Ga., ESPN2.

SOCCER 11:55 a.m. — English Premier League, Manchester United vs. Tottenham Hotspur, ESPN2.

CYCLING 1 p.m. — USA Pro Challenge, prologue, Versus network.

FOOTBALL 5 p.m. — NFL preseason, Chicago Bears at New York Giants, ESPN.

SOFTBALL 7 p.m. — National Pro Fastpitch Championship, Game 3 (if necessary), ESPN2. Listings are the most accurate available. The Bulletin is not responsible for late changes made by TV or radio stations.

S   B Gymnastics • Teenager wins first U.S. gymnastics title in a rout: Jordyn Wieber lived up to the hype and then some, winning her first title at the U.S. gymnastics championships in a rout Saturday night in St. Paul, Minn. Wieber finished with 121.30 points, 6.15 points ahead of McKayla Maroney. Think of those routs of the nonconference patsies by college football’s heavyweights that are coming in a few weeks, and you’ll get an idea of how dominant Wieber was. The 16-year-old from DeWitt, Mich., also finished with the highest scores on floor exercise and uneven bars.

Baseball • Georgia, Taiwan avoid elimination at LLWS: Jake Fromm’s homer and four RBIs led Warner Robins, Ga., to a 6-3 win over Rapid City, S.D., on Saturday at the Little League World Series in South Williamsport, Pa. Also Saturday, Kaohsiung, Taiwan, eliminated Oranjestad, Aruba, with a 20-3 victory. Chin-Hao Yang led a 19-hit attack, going four for four with three runs. Dhahran, Saudi Arabia, eliminated Rotterdam, Netherlands, with a 4-2 win Saturday night; and the central Pennsylvania favorites from Clinton County defeated Cumberland, R.I., 2-0 in the nightcap.

Football • Cardinals, Fitzgerald agree to $120 million deal: The Arizona Cardinals and Larry Fitzgerald have agreed to an eight-year deal that could pay the star receiver as much as $120 million, making it one of the richest deals in the NFL. Fitzgerald already holds most of the franchise’s receiving records and he shattered most of the NFL playoff receiving records in the team’s Super Bowl run after the 2008 season. • Seattle lets go of K Brandon Coutu, DT Ryan Sims: The Seattle Seahawks have waived kicker Brandon Coutu and defensive tackle Ryan Sims and signed a pair of defensive linemen. The Seahawks made the moves Saturday night before their preseason game against Minnesota. Seattle signed defensive tackle David Howard and defensive end Maurice Fountain. • Two shot in SF parking lot after Raiders-49ers game: San Francisco police say two men were shot and injured in the parking lot of Candlestick Park in San Francisco after a preseason NFL game between the 49ers and the Oakland Raiders. Police Sgt. Michael Andraychak says the shootings occurred shortly after 8 p.m. Saturday night following the 49ers’ 17-3 victory over Oakland. He says the victims are a 20-year-old man who is expected to survive and a 24-year-old man who is in a hospital with lifethreatening injuries. Police have identified no suspects. — The Associated Press

ROLLER HOCKEY 2011 Northwest Cup At Cascade Indoor Sports, Bend Saturday Results A Division Wildfire 5, Bullets Black Ops 3 Salem 4, Bullets 4 Bullets 10, Portland Reign 7 Wildfire 13, Portland Reign 3 Bullets 8, Salem 0 Wildfire 13, Salem 2 Bullets 7, Portland Reign 5 Wildfire 6, Bullets 5 B Division Local Boyz 7, Old and Bold 2 Bullets 16u 6, Local Boyz 2 Team 12 Step 6, Bullets 16u 5 Bullets 16u 5, Old and Bold 2 Old and Bold 7, Team 12 Step 6 Local Boyz 8, Team 12 Step 2 8U Division Cas. Indoor White 3, Cas. Indoor Blue 2 Cas. Indoor White 7, Cas. Indoor Blue 6 Cas. Indoor White 7, Cas. Indoor Blue 6 10/12U Division Cas. Indoor Red 2, Cas. Indoor Green 1 Cas. Indoor Red 3, Cas. Indoor Green 0 (Championship game) Cas. Indoor Red 3, Cas. Indoor Green 0

GOLF Club Results AWBREY GLEN Deschutes Cup, Aug. 16 Team Match Play Broken Top def. Pronghorn, 14.5-3.5 — Tom Carlsen/Vic Simone tie Mike Terrell/Mike Peters, 1.5-1.5. Greg Kast/Bob Pearson def. Chad Hikes/Danny Huff, 2-1. Rick Cortese/Gardner Williams def. Rick Delucka/Dana Gillet, 3-0. Mark Vukanovich/Stephen Danduran def. Roger Langeliers/Steve Magidson, 3-0. Jan Wick/Sean Watt def. Randy Schoning/Bill Wineland, 3-0. Brian Crosby/Lamar Blair def. Fred Breldenbach/Steve Emery, 2-1. Bend G&CC def. Crosswater — Rick Braithwaite/ Keith Linville tie Jim Dover/Pat McClain, 1.5-1.5. Charlie Rice/Joe Murphy def. Ron Pope/Scott McAvoy, 2.5-0.5. Tim Cecil/Kevin Rueter def. Ken Cleveland/John Aikire, 3-0. Tom Archey/Mike Groat def. Jerry Walssman/Jim Manary, 2-1. Jim Keller/Mike Rippet def. Dave Duerson/ Rich Hadley, 2-1. Carey Watson/Denny Kampfer def. Brett Evert/Jon Gallaway, 2.5-0.5. Overall Standings — 1, Bend G&CC, 38 (makes finals). 2, Crosswater, 38 (makes finals). 3, Broken Top, 38. 4, Awbrey Glen, 37. 5, Pronghorn, 29. Nine-Hole Women’s Sweeps, Aug. 17 Shamble, Two Net Best Balls 1, Christine Cercone/Tammy Florio/Donna Baird/Blind Draw, 60. 2, Jean Pedelty/Rosie Long/Carol Moore/Alicia Mehlis, 63. Men’s Sweeps, Aug. 17 Two of Four Stableford 1, Shelly Grudin/Bob Johanson/Gary Chandler/David Maul, 95. 2, Bill Macri/Michael Mount/Ron Nelson/Bud Fincham, 93. 3, Bill Long/Jerry Heck/Bob Scott/Duane Warner, 93. 4, Lon Ulmer/Ed Hagstrom/Alan Stewart/Doug More, 92. Women’s Sweeps, Aug. 18 Two Net Best Balls 1, Pauline Rhoads/Diane Robinson/Norma Barnes/ Blind draw, 55. 2, Dianne Browning/Diane Rupp/Kaye Williams/Trish Kloch, 55. BEND GOLF AND COUNTRY CLUB Men’s Daily Game, Aug. 11 Two-Man Best Ball First Flight (10 handicap or less) — Gross: 1, Mike Smolich/Frank Boydston, 67. Net: 1, Franz Miller/ Terry Rennie, 60.5. 2, Brett Evert/Steve Erdmann, 61. 3, Brian Mikkelborg/Mike Chase, 61.5. Second Flight (10½-12½) — Gross: 1, Craig Smith/Bob Caine, 70. Net: 1, Mark Swearingen/Kevin Rueter, 60. 2 (tie), Carl Ryan/Skip Marlatt, 63.5; Ron Estes/Bob Caine, 63.5. Third Flight (13 and higher) — Gross: 1, Mike Kammerich/Bill Boos, 75. Net: 1, Rich Morehead/Roger Demaris, 63. 2, Kent Franklin/Joe Rodgers, 63.5. 3, Gene Powell/Roger Tallakson, 65. BLACK BUTTE RANCH Women’s Golf Club, Aug. 9 Putts at Big Meadow 1, Dee Nordhill, 32. 2, Carolyn Hayden, 35. 3 (tie), Donna Hedford, 36; Laurine Clemens, 36. Women’s Golf Club, Aug. 16 Nine Hard at Big Meadow A Flight (0-30 handicap) — 1, Pat Neufeldt, 33. 2, Carolyn Hayden, 34. 3, Juliane Kaneko, 36. B flight (31 and higher) — 1 (tie), Dee Nordhill, 39; Peggy Miller, 39; Rosemary Norton, 39; Linda Goebel, 39. Men’s Club, Aug. 17 Three Net Best Ball 1, Gary Briney/W.L. Benson/Eric Benson/Bill Buehler, 187. 2 (tie), Ed Seabllom/Gary Gurnsey/Marv Hoff/Jim Kindorf, 191; David Clemens/Warren Zielinski/Dean Alpine/Jeff Reents, 191. BROKEN TOP Men’s Gathering, Aug. 17 First and Third Net Best Ball Green Flight — 1, Bob Cavalli/Terry Harrington/ Tom Strange, 133. 2, Jeff Stack/Randall Falk/Tom Sifferman/Doug Toole, 137. 3, Bill Michel/Carey Watson/R.C. Mench/David Eves, 145. Silver Flight — 1, Ron Wilhelm/David Light/Stephen Harrison/Charles Gardner, 129. 2, Kip Gladder/Brian Wagar/Sid Garon, 133. CROOKED RIVER RANCH Deschutes Cup, Aug. 16 Team Match Play Crooked River Ranch def. Juniper, 32-16. Round One, Net Best Ball A Flight — 1 (tie), Wylie Harrell/Ron Garzini, 59; Ronald Fitzpatrick/Mike Bolier, 59. 3 (tie), Fred Johnson/ Dennis Glender, 60; Paul Nemitz/Jim Martin, 60. 5, Mike Woltering/Roger Provost, 61. B Flight — 1, Bob Bengtson/A.K. Majors 60. 2 (tie), Gerry Skaurud/Jack Martin, 62; Douglas Wyant/Carl Dewing, 62; Bill Heisler/Carl Uhrich, 62. 5, Gary D. Johnson/ Calvin Mobley, 63. KPs — 0-15 handicap: Ron Fitzpatrick, No. 11. 16 and up: Jack Martin, No. 4. LDs — 0-15 handicap: Fred Johnson, No. 6. 16 and up: Joe Griffin, No. 14. EAGLE CREST Women’s Golf Group, Aug. 17 Pink Ball At Ridge Course 1, Wynan Pelley/Nancy Dolby/Nancy Peccia/Linda Kelly, 123. 2, Kathie Johnson/Charlene Kenny/Adrienne Nickel/Lynne Henze, 124. 3, Margaret Sturza/Jean Sowles/ Marli Perry/Sharon Loberg, 127. 4, Pat Murrill/Beattie Stabeck/Lori Black/Margaret Chappell, 128. Home and Home with Crooked River, Aug. 17 Team Match Play at Ridge Course Eagle Crest def. Crooked River Eagle Crest Men’s results, Aug. 17 Net Best Ball A Flight — 1 (tie), Angelo Radatti/Michael Reynolds, 61; Larry Clark/Mike Bessonette, 61. 3, Eric Peterson/Ron Buerger, 62. 4 (tie), Jerry Coday/Roger Palmer, 63; Mike Thurlow/Tom Johnson, 63. 6, Hank McCauley/Steve Peccia, 64. B Flight — 1 (tie), Pat Kenny/Phil Chappron, 55; Bill McCullough/Ned Ongaro, 55. 3 (tie), Melvin Nunn/Michael Mooberry, 59; Billy Balding/Ernie Brooks, 59. 5 (tie), Don Greenman/Jerry Decoto, 60; David Drake/Sam Puri, 60. THE GREENS AT REDMOND Ladies Of The Greens, Aug. 16 Fewest Putts A Flight — 1, Diane Miyauchi, 15. 2, Sharon Rosengarth, 16. 3, Julie Deaton, 17. 4, Hazel Blackmore, 21. B Flight — 1, Barbara Rogen, 15. 2, Doris Babb, 15. 3, Carole Wolfe, 16. 4, Michelle Oberg, 17. C Flight — 1, Bert Gantenbein, 14. 2, Helen Hinman, 15. 3, Linda Johnston, 16. 4, Sally Wegner, 16. D Flight — 1, Marge Mumford, 15. 2, Julie Fountain, 17. 3, Margaret Pickett, 17. 4, Val Shea, 17. . Golfer of the Week — Lois Houlberg, 47/28. Low Putts — Bert Gantenbein, 14. LDs — C Flight: Sally Wegner. D Flight: Marge Mumford. KP — Mary Bohler. JUNIPER Men’s Club, Aug. 18 Stableford 1, Roger Aikin/Richard Thurston/Allen Hare/Jack Johnson, 155. 2, Tom Majchrowski/Scott Hakala/Lanny Webb/ Byren Dahlen, 152. 3, Johnny McDaniel/Don Garney/Bob Cooper/Blind draw, 149. 4, Earl Clausen/Kip Gerke/Dick Kane/Bob Babcock, 148. KPs — Johnny McDaniel, No. 3; Elton Gregory, No. 8; Bob Cooper, No. 13; Roger Aikin, No. 16. MEADOW LAKES Ladies Golf Association, Aug. 11 Two Net Best Ball 1, Deanna Alacano/Linda Richards/Lee Miller/Patricia McLain, 119. 2, Candice Spencer/Jan Uffelman/Barb Han-

fland/Edna Redhead, 124. Senior Men’s League, Aug. 16 Net Stroke Play Flight 1 — 1, Jim Purphy. 2, Tom Liljeholm. 3 (tie), Steve Uffelman, Nelson Haas. 5, Steve Ault. Flight 2 — 1, Sherm Feetham. 2 (tie), Trevor Russell, Allen Burnett. 4, John Traven. 5, Ron Powell. Men’s Association, Aug. 17 Skins A Flight — Gross: Jim Montgomery, Nos. 2, 6; Johnnie Jones, No. 5; Alan Hoover, No. 9. Net: Grant Kemp, No. 1; Les Bryan, No. 3; Dewey Springer, No. 4; Johnnie Jones, No. 5. B Flight — Gross: Dave Ego, No. 1; Rick Fosburg, No. 7. Net: Dave Ego, No. 1; Rick Fosburg, No. 7. KPs — A Flight: Dewey Springer, No. 4; Dave Barnhouse, No. 8. B Flight: J.W. Miller, No. 4; Steve Kidder, No. 8. QUAIL RUN Men’s Club, Aug. 17 One Gross, Two Net Flight 1 — Gross: 1, Travis Knight, 85. Net: 1, Jim Dexter, 71. 2, Dick Beeson, 74. Flight 2 — Gross: 1, Ole Olafson, 92. Net: 1, Ron Bamer, 70. 2, Rick Bauman, 72. Flight 3 — Gross: 1, Jim Myers, 94. Net: 1, Al Rice, 72. 2, Jerry Page, 75. KPs — Dick Beeson, No. 10; Rick Bauman, No. 14. RIVER’S EDGE Men’s Club, Aug. 16 Individual Stroke Play Gross: 1, Hi Becker, 74. 2 (tie), Bob Drake, 84; Paul Runge, 84; Wayne Johnson, 84. 5, Steve Langenberg, 88. 6 (tie), John Brenton, 89; Larry Hartman, 89. 8, Mike Reuter, 91. 9 (tie), Doug King, 92; Don Braunton, 92. 11, Roger Bean, 93. 12, Dave Hancock, 94. 13, Chuck Mackdanz, 95. 14 (tie), Bill Parker, 97; Taylor Story, 97. Net: 1 (tie), Hartman, 66; Becker, 66. 3, King, 67. 4, Johnson, 71. 5 (tie), Flip Houston, 72; Langenberg, 72; Mackdanz, 72. 8 (tie), Runge, 74; Brenton, 74; David Black, 74. 11 (tie), Braunton, 75; Stan Brock, 75; Lloyd Vordenberg, 75. KPs — John Brenton, No. 4; Hi Becker, No. 14. Men’s Club 2011 Match Play Tournament Match Play 1, John Brenton. 2, Dave Bryson. 3, Mike Eklund. 4t, Don Braunton. SUNRIVER Women’s Club Championship 72-Hole Stroke Play Club Champion — Gross: Denice Gardemeyer, 181 (won playoff). Net: Joanne Yutani, 139. Flight 1 — Gross: 1, Sue Braithwaite, 181. Net: 1, Adele Johansen, 141. 2, Andi Northcote, 142. Flight 2 — Gross: 1, Mary Ann Stephens, 201. Net: 1, Barbara Wellnitz, 149. 2, Anita Lohman, 151. Chip-ins — Round 1: Dorothy Theodorson, No. 14; Barbara Wellnitz, No. 18. Round 2: Sallie Hennessy, No. 9; Carol Woodruff, No. 11. Birdies — Round 1: Sue Braithwaite, No. 16. Round 2: Adele Johansen, No. 15. WIDGI CREEK 2011 Resort Cup, Aug. 16 Team Stableford 1, Widgi Creek, 320. 2, Black Butte, 319. 3, Eagle Crest, 270. 4, Sunriver, 267. Individual Net Stableford Blue Tee Flight — 1, Gary Hoagland (Widgi Creek), 37. 2, Greg Watt (Widgi Creek), 36. 3, Mel Jolly (Black Butte Ranch), 35. 4, Bob Hausman (Black Butte Ranch), 34. White Tee Flight — 1, Fuzz Primising (Black Butte Ranch), 46. 2, John Ramsey (Widgi Creek), 41. 3, Terry Black (Eagle Crest), 38. 4 (tie), Don Nash (Eagle Crest), 37; Ed Seabloom (Black Butte Ranch), 37. Overall Team Results (Through three matches) — 1, Black Butte Ranch, 944. 2, Widgi Creek Golf Club, 927. 3, Sunriver Resort, 851. 4, Eagle Crest Resort, 818. Men’s Club, Aug. 17 Stroke Play Blue Tee Flight — Gross: 1, Greg Watt, 78. 2, Dave Black, 80. 3 (tie), Bill Burley, 85; Greg Haugen, 85. Net: 1, Curt Maddux, 68. 2, Marc Landry, 72. 3, Bill Cashel, 73. 4, Jerry Olsen, 74. White Tee Flight — Net: 1, Lon Hoover, 63. 2, Jim Bradbury, 65. 3, Don Kramer, 68. 4, Maurice Watts, 69. 5, Mike Baker, 70. 6 (tie), Rich Friscia, 72; John Ramsey, 72. 8 (tie), Dave Madrigal, 73; Dennis Snodgrass, 73. KPs — Walt Confer, No. 5; Bill Cashel, No. 15. Thursday Men’s League, Aug. 18 Semifinal Matches Six Pac def. Ambidextrous, 4.5-1.5 Nomads def. Lip Outs, 5-1 Individual Net Scores — Six Pac: Watt, 33; Brydges, 34.5; Hammett, 43; Wellock, 36. Nomads: Paik, 37; Carson, 34; Johannesen, 35.5; Callantine, 33.5. Ambidextrous: Everett, 41.5; Moar, 35.5; Carroll, 43; Boynton, 34.5. Lip-Outs: Ostlund, 32; Black, 37; Maddux, 36; Brooks, 35.5.

Hole-In-One Report Aug. 8 WIDGI CREEK Bob Jordan, Bountiful, Utah No. 5. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .142 yards . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9-iron

LPGA Tour Safeway Classic Saturday At Pumpkin Ridge Golf Club, Ghost Creek Golf Course North Plains, Ore. Purse: $1.5 million Yardage: 6,512; Par: 71 (36-35) (a-amateur) Second Round Na Yeon Choi 65-69—134 Stacy Lewis 69-68—137 Mika Miyazato 72-67—139 Brittany Lincicome 72-68—140 Ryann O’Toole 71-69—140 Grace Park 67-73—140 Louise Stahle 75-66—141 Paula Creamer 72-69—141 Gerina Piller 72-69—141 Yani Tseng 72-69—141 Hee Young Park 71-70—141 Anna Nordqvist 68-73—141 Pornanong Phatlum 71-71—142 Sarah Kemp 70-72—142 Brittany Lang 70-72—142 Sophie Gustafson 73-70—143 Karen Stupples 73-70—143 Azahara Munoz 72-71—143 Alena Sharp 72-71—143 Jiyai Shin 72-71—143 Vicky Hurst 71-72—143 Alison Walshe 70-73—143 Suzann Pettersen 69-74—143 Se Ri Pak 68-75—143 Inbee Park 75-69—144 Shi Hyun Ahn 74-70—144 Karin Sjodin 74-70—144 Lexi Thompson 74-70—144 Lisa Ferrero 73-71—144 Marcy Hart 71-73—144 Hee Kyung Seo 71-73—144 Chella Choi 70-74—144 Ai Miyazato 70-74—144 Jimin Kang 69-75—144 Wendy Ward 69-75—144 Ashli Bunch 68-76—144 Belen Mozo 76-69—145 Dori Carter 74-71—145 Juli Inkster 74-71—145 Song-Hee Kim 73-72—145 Kristy McPherson 73-72—145 Dewi Claire Schreefel 70-75—145 Tiffany Joh 78-68—146 Paola Moreno 76-70—146 Na On Min 75-71—146 Anna Grzebien 74-72—146 Christina Kim 74-72—146 Cristie Kerr 73-73—146 Jessica Shepley 73-73—146 Stephanie Sherlock 73-73—146 M.J. Hur 68-78—146 Natalie Gulbis 75-72—147 Taylor Leon 75-72—147 Moira Dunn 74-73—147 Beatriz Recari 74-73—147 Michelle Wie 74-73—147 Sandra Gal 72-75—147 Lorie Kane 72-75—147 Stacy Prammanasudh 72-75—147 Christine Song 72-75—147 Karrie Webb 70-77—147 Mi Hyun Kim 77-71—148 Maria Hjorth 76-72—148 Stephanie Louden 76-72—148 Jenny Shin 76-72—148 Mindy Kim 72-76—148 Candie Kung 72-76—148 Meena Lee 72-76—148 Amelia Lewis 78-71—149 Christel Boeljon 77-72—149 Laura Diaz 77-72—149 Hee-Won Han 76-73—149 Jennie Lee 76-73—149 Seon Hwa Lee 76-73—149 Jenny Suh 75-74—149 Haeji Kang 73-76—149 Giulia Sergas 73-76—149 Momoko Ueda 73-76—149

Beth Bader Lisa Meldrum Jennifer Song Amy Hung

Failel to qualify Haru Nomura Minea Blomqvist Laura Davies Leta Lindley Heather Bowie Young Paige Mackenzie Reilley Rankin Amy Yang Shasta Averyhardt Kimberly Kim Angela Oh Jennifer Rosales Cindy LaCrosse Pernilla Lindberg Silvia Cavalleri Eun-Hee Ji Jee Young Lee Jennifer Johnson Mollie Fankhauser Pat Hurst Nicole Jeray Jeehae Lee Alison Whitaker Adrienne White Angela Stanford Lindsey Wright Nicole Hage Allison Hanna Ji Young Oh Jean Bartholomew Jaclyn Sweeney Mariajo Uribe Becky Morgan Jane Park Janice Moodie Sarah Jane Smith Sara Brown Julieta Granada Dorothy Delasin

72-77—149 72-77—149 72-77—149 71-78—149 79-71—150 78-72—150 78-72—150 78-72—150 78-72—150 77-73—150 76-74—150 76-74—150 75-75—150 75-75—150 75-75—150 75-75—150 74-76—150 74-76—150 73-77—150 73-77—150 73-77—150 72-78—150 70-80—150 75-76—151 75-76—151 74-77—151 74-77—151 74-77—151 73-78—151 72-79—151 81-71—152 80-72—152 78-74—152 77-75—152 77-75—152 77-75—152 76-76—152 76-76—152 75-77—152 74-78—152 73-79—152 83-70—153 76-77—153

PGA Tour Wyndham Championship Friday At Sedgefield Country Club Greensboro, N.C. Purse: $5.2 million Yardage: 7,117; Par: 70 Third Round Webb Simpson 66-65-64—195 Tommy Gainey 63-65-69—197 Carl Pettersson 65-70-63—198 John Mallinger 68-65-65—198 Daniel Summerhays 66-65-68—199 Billy Horschel 67-67-66—200 Charles Howell III 69-65-66—200 Jason Bohn 65-68-67—200 Retief Goosen 67-65-68—200 Ernie Els 65-66-69—200 Brendon de Jonge 69-67-65—201 Kyung-tae Kim 69-67-65—201 George McNeill 65-70-66—201 Heath Slocum 70-64-67—201 Vaughn Taylor 66-68-67—201 Tim Petrovic 68-66-67—201 Tim Herron 65-68-68—201 Justin Leonard 66-67-68—201 Paul Casey 65-67-69—201 Jim Furyk 65-67-69—201 Stuart Appleby 64-67-70—201 Kevin Stadler 69-65-68—202 Camilo Villegas 70-64-68—202 Jim Herman 70-64-68—202 Bill Lunde 67-67-68—202 John Rollins 67-67-68—202 Vijay Singh 65-69-68—202 Jerry Kelly 67-66-69—202 Alexandre Rocha 66-66-70—202 Michael Thompson 68-69-66—203 Davis Love III 70-67-66—203 Rod Pampling 68-69-66—203 Nick O’Hern 68-68-67—203 Johnson Wagner 69-67-67—203 Marc Leishman 68-68-67—203 Brandt Jobe 69-67-67—203 Chad Campbell 68-67-68—203 Chez Reavie 66-69-68—203 Jarrod Lyle 68-66-69—203 Kris Blanks 69-65-69—203 Blake Adams 68-65-70—203 Joe Durant 67-70-67—204 Hunter Haas 67-69-68—204 Tom Gillis 68-68-68—204 Scott McCarron 68-67-69—204 Lucas Glover 70-65-69—204 Lee Janzen 65-69-70—204 Jeff Quinney 63-70-71—204 Will MacKenzie 68-65-71—204 Aron Price 72-65-68—205 Briny Baird 68-69-68—205 Pat Perez 68-69-68—205 Bud Cauley 69-68-68—205 Woody Austin 67-70-68—205 Cameron Tringale 69-67-69—205 Nathan Green 67-69-69—205 David Toms 66-70-69—205 Josh Teater 70-66-69—205 Sunghoon Kang 68-67-70—205 Patrick Reed 66-68-71—205 William McGirt 69-64-72—205 Andres Gonzales 68-69-69—206 Padraig Harrington 69-68-69—206 Joseph Bramlett 69-67-70—206 Kent Jones 68-66-72—206 John Daly 69-68-70—207 Joe Ogilvie 72-65-70—207 Greg Chalmers 66-70-71—207 Kevin Kisner 70-67-71—208 David Duval 67-69-72—208 Jimmy Walker 65-71-74—210 Charles Warren 67-68-75—210 D.J. Brigman 66-69-75—210 Jim Renner 66-70-75—211

Champions Tour Senior Players Championship Saturday At Westchester Country Club Harrison, N.Y. Purse: $2.7 million Yardage: 6,980; Par: 71 Third Round Fred Couples 68-66-68—202 John Cook 69-68-66—203 Peter Senior 66-69-68—203 Corey Pavin 67-69-69—205 Tom Lehman 73-67-67—207 Mark Calcavecchia 69-71-67—207 Tommy Armour III 68-72-67—207 Mark O’Meara 68-70-69—207 Jeff Sluman 65-73-69—207 Olin Browne 70-71-67—208 Hal Sutton 73-68-67—208 Mark Wiebe 69-71-68—208 Gary Hallberg 66-75-68—209 Russ Cochran 68-71-70—209 Bernhard Langer 71-73-66—210 Bob Tway 71-72-67—210 Jay Don Blake 69-73-68—210 John Huston 72-70-68—210 Phil Blackmar 71-68-71—210 Bobby Wadkins 73-70-68—211 Bill Glasson 72-70-69—211 David Eger 70-72-69—211 Trevor Dodds 75-67-69—211 Jay Haas 67-74-70—211 Michael Allen 67-73-71—211 Tom Kite 71-68-72—211 Joe Ozaki 75-72-65—212 Bruce Vaughan 74-71-67—212 Steve Lowery 76-68-68—212 Kenny Perry 73-70-69—212 Chip Beck 73-70-69—212 Nick Price 69-72-71—212 Mark McNulty 70-70-72—212 Loren Roberts 73-73-67—213 Chien Soon Lu 75-71-67—213 Brad Bryant 71-70-72—213 Morris Hatalsky 71-67-75—213 Ted Schulz 71-72-71—214 David Frost 76-67-71—214 Lonnie Nielsen 73-70-71—214 Hale Irwin 73-74-68—215 Keith Fergus 73-74-68—215 D.A. Weibring 70-77-68—215 Eduardo Romero 77-68-70—215 Tom Watson 76-69-70—215 Mark Brooks 73-71-71—215 Robert Thompson 72-71-72—215 Mike Goodes 73-69-73—215 David Peoples 70-72-73—215 Scott Simpson 73-67-75—215 Bobby Clampett 70-77-69—216 Steve Pate 70-73-73—216 Jim Thorpe 75-74-68—217 Tom Jenkins 73-73-71—217 Jim Rutledge 74-71-72—217 Tom Purtzer 70-75-72—217 Craig Stadler 78-71-69—218 Wayne Levi 74-73-71—218 Keith Clearwater 70-76-72—218 Larry Nelson 75-71-72—218

Fuzzy Zoeller Mike Reid James Mason Bob Gilder Joey Sindelar Lee Rinker Tim Simpson Peter Jacobsen Steve Haskins J.L. Lewis Rod Spittle Dan Forsman Gil Morgan Brad Faxon Jim Gallagher, Jr. Bruce Fleisher John Morse Ben Crenshaw

74-71-73—218 75-77-67—219 74-75-70—219 76-71-72—219 71-76-72—219 75-72-72—219 70-76-74—220 72-73-75—220 73-78-70—221 73-78-70—221 74-73-74—221 75-76-71—222 73-76-73—222 77-73-72—222 73-75-74—222 72-73-77—222 78-74-73—225 73-77-75—225

BASEBALL Little League Little League World Series At South Williamsport, Pa. All Times PDT Double Elimination ——— United States NORTHWEST: Billings, Mont., 1-0; WEST: Huntington Beach, Calif., 1-0; SOUTHWEST: Lafayette, La., 1-0; MID-ATLANTIC: Clinton County, Pa., 0-1; GREAT LAKES: LaGrange, Ky., 1-0; NEW ENGLAND: Cumberland, R.I., 01; MIDWEST: Rapid City, S.D., 0-1; SOUTHEAST: Warner Robins, Ga., 0-1. INTERNATIONAL JAPAN: Hamamatsu City, 1-0; CANADA: Langley, British Columbia, 1-0; MEXICO: Mexicali, 1-0; LATIN AMERICA: Maracay, Venezuela, 1-0; EUROPE: Rotterdam, Netherlands, 0-1; MEA: Dhahran, Saudi Arabia, 0-1; ASIAPACIFIC: Kaohsiung, Taiwan, 0-1; CARIBBEAN: Oranjestad, Aruba, 0-1. Saturday, Aug. 20 Game 9 — Kaohsiung, Taiwan 20, Oranjestad, Aruba 3, 4 innings Game 10 — Warner Robins, Ga. 6, Rapid City, S.D. 3 Game 11 — Dhahran, Saudi Arabia 4, Rotterdam, Netherlands 2 Game 12 — Clinton County, Pa., 2, Cumberland, R.I., 0 Today, Aug. 21 Game 13 — Langley, British Columbia vs. Maracay, Venezuela, 9 a.m. Game 14 — Billings, Mont. vs. Lafayette, La., 11 a.m. Game 15 — Huntington Beach, Calif. vs. LaGrange, Ky., 3 p.m. Game 16 — Mexicali, Mexico vs. Hamamatsu City, Japan, 5 p.m.

FOOTBALL NFL NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE ——— Preseason All Times PDT ——— Saturday’s Games San Francisco 17, Oakland 3 St. Louis 17, Tennessee 16 Houston 27, New Orleans 14 Denver 24, Buffalo 10 Minnesota 20, Seattle 7 Today’s Games Cincinnati at N.Y. Jets, 4 p.m. San Diego at Dallas, 5 p.m. Monday’s Game Chicago at N.Y. Giants, 5 p.m.

TENNIS ATP ASSOCIATION OF TENNIS PROFESSIONALS ——— Western & Southern Open Saturday At The Lindner Family Tennis Center Mason, Ohio Purse: $3.2 million (Masters 1000) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Semifinals Andy Murray (4), Britain, def. Mardy Fish (7), United States, 6-3, 7-6 (8). Novak Djokovic (1), Serbia, def. Tomas Berdych (8), Czech Republic, 7-5, retired.

WTA WOMEN’S TENNIS ASSOCIATION ——— Western & Southern Open Saturday At The Lindner Family Tennis Center Mason, Ohio Purse: $2.05 million (Premier) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Semifinals Maria Sharapova (4), Russia, def. Vera Zvonareva (2), Russia, 2-6, 6-3, 6-3. Jelena Jankovic (13), Serbia, def. Andrea Petkovic (9), Germany, 7-6 (4), 6-1.

SOCCER MLS MAJOR LEAGUE SOCCER All Times PDT ——— EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF Columbus 11 7 7 40 29 Houston 8 7 11 35 34 Philadelphia 8 6 10 34 30 Sporting Kansas City 8 7 9 33 35 New York 6 6 14 32 41 D.C. 7 6 10 31 34 New England 4 11 11 23 26 Toronto FC 4 11 11 23 25 Chicago 2 7 15 21 26 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF Los Angeles 14 3 9 51 37 Seattle 12 5 9 45 36 FC Dallas 12 7 7 43 33 Colorado 10 6 11 41 39 Real Salt Lake 10 7 6 36 32 Chivas USA 7 8 10 31 32 Portland 8 12 5 29 32 San Jose 5 10 10 25 26 Vancouver 3 13 9 18 26 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. ——— Saturday’s Games New England 2, New York 2, tie Columbus 2, Philadelphia 1 Houston 3, Real Salt Lake 2 Colorado 2, Chivas USA 2, tie Seattle FC 1, FC Dallas 0 Portland 2, Vancouver 1 Los Angeles 2, San Jose 0 Today’s Games Toronto FC at Chicago, 4 p.m. D.C. United at Sporting Kansas City, 5:30 p.m.

GA 24 32 24 31 37 34 39 46 33 GA 20 27 27 34 20 28 41 34 42

BASKETBALL WNBA WOMEN’S NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION All Times PDT ——— Eastern Conference W L Pct Indiana 18 8 .692 Connecticut 16 10 .615 New York 15 12 .556 Atlanta 13 12 .520 Chicago 12 14 .462 Washington 5 19 .208 Western Conference W L Pct x-Minnesota 20 6 .769 Phoenix 15 10 .600 Seattle 14 12 .538 San Antonio 13 12 .520 Los Angeles 10 15 .400 Tulsa 1 22 .043 x-clinched playoff spot ——— Saturday’s Games Chicago 71, Washington 70 Minnesota 87, Los Angeles 68 Phoenix 87, San Antonio 81 Seattle 63, New York 62 Today’s Games Atlanta at Connecticut, 2 p.m. Washington at Indiana, 3 p.m. Los Angeles at Tulsa, 4 p.m.

GB — 2 3½ 4½ 6 12 GB — 4½ 6 6½ 9½ 17½


Sprint Cup Pure Michigan 400 After Friday qualifying; race Today At Michigan International Speedway Brooklyn, Mich. Lap length: 2 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 190.345 mph. 2. (17) Matt Kenseth, Ford, 190.209. 3. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 189.573. 4. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 189.294. 5. (5) Mark Martin, Chevrolet, 189.190. 6. (2) Brad Keselowski, Dodge, 189.006. 7. (6) David Ragan, Ford, 188.734. 8. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 188.669. 9. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 188.600. 10. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 188.462. 11. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 188.378. 12. (00) David Reutimann, Toyota, 188.353. 13. (22) Kurt Busch, Dodge, 188.230. 14. (4) Kasey Kahne, Toyota, 188.112. 15. (56) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 188.088. 16. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 188.058. 17. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 188.004. 18. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 187.999. 19. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 187.774. 20. (21) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 187.759. 21. (13) Casey Mears, Toyota, 187.710. 22. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 187.676. 23. (20) Joey Logano, Toyota, 187.651. 24. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 187.432. 25. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 186.994. 26. (83) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 186.921. 27. (38) Travis Kvapil, Ford, 186.848. 28. (47) Bobby Labonte, Toyota, 186.703. 29. (43) A J Allmendinger, Ford, 186.611. 30. (78) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 186.340. 31. (55) J.J. Yeley, Ford, 186.287. 32. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 186.234. 33. (51) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 185.624. 34. (36) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, 185.500. 35. (33) Clint Bowyer, Chevrolet, 185.405. 36. (30) David Stremme, Chevrolet, 185.323. 37. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, 185.261. 38. (71) Andy Lally, Ford, 185.142. 39. (34) David Gilliland, Ford, 184.933. 40. (66) Todd Bodine, Toyota, 184.838. 41. (37) Tony Raines, Ford, 183.538. 42. (32) Ken Schrader, Ford, 183.234. 43. (60) Mike Skinner, Toyota, 183.215. Failed to Qualify 44. (7) Johnny Sauter, Dodge, 182.815. 45. (46) Erik Darnell, Ford, 182.062. 46. (50) T.J. Bell, Chevrolet, 181.269.

NHRA Nationals Qualifying Saturday At Brainerd International Raceway Brainerd, Minn. TOP FUEL — 1, Del Worsham, 3.808 seconds, 322.04 mph vs. 16, Bruce Litton, 3.995, 309.84. 2, Larry Dixon, 3.826, 322.42 vs. 15, Chris Karamesines, 3.986, 294.82. 3, Tony Schumacher, 3.832, 321.27 vs. 14, Cory McClenathan, 3.966, 290.38. 4, Spencer Massey, 3.833, 323.04 vs. 13, Doug Kalitta, 3.895, 307.44. 5, Antron Brown, 3.837, 318.92 vs. 12, Terry McMillen, 3.880, 318.39. 6. Rod Fuller, 3.845, 322.11 vs. 11, Shawn Langdon, 3.876, 312.06. 7, Morgan Lucas, 3.857, 321.81 vs. 10, Bob Vandergriff, 3.875, 318.54. 8, Brandon Bernstein, 3.863, 316.67 vs. 9, David Grubnic, 3.870, 312.50. Did Not Qualify: 17, Keith Murt, 4.003, 305.08. 18, Luigi Novelli, 4.058, 289.57. 19, Scott Palmer, 4.345, 213.13. 20, Dom Lagana, 8.465, 295.08. FUNNY CAR — 1, Matt Hagan, Dodge Charger, 4.101, 303.57 vs. 16, Tony Pedregon, Chevy Impala SS, 4.571, 273.33. 2, Cruz Pedregon, Toyota Solara, 4.140, 302.14 vs. 15, John Force, Ford Mustang, 4.409, 255.10. 3, Bob Tasca III, Mustang, 4.149, 302.82 vs. 14, Paul Lee, Impala SS, 4.335, 272.56. 4, Ron Capps, Charger, 4.149, 294.24 vs. 13, Jim Head, Solara, 4.258, 300.20. 5, Robert Hight, Mustang, 4.152, 305.77 vs. 12, Mike Neff, Mustang, 4.237, 291.95. 6, Tim Wilkerson, Mustang, 4.154, 300.80 vs. 11, Dale Creasy Jr., Impala SS, 4.236, 290.26. 7, Johnny Gray, Charger, 4.166, 301.07 vs. 10, Jeff Arend, Solara, 4.218, 295.98. 8, Melanie Troxel, Solara, 4.182, 304.74 vs. 9, Jack Beckman, Charger, 4.186, 298.54. Did Not Qualify: 17, Bob Bode, 4.765, 201.73. PRO STOCK — 1, Jason Line, Pontiac GXP, 6.581, 209.26 vs. 16, Mark Martino, GXP, 6.683, 206.35. 2, Greg Anderson, GXP, 6.591, 209.59 vs. 15, Shane Gray, GXP, 6.629, 207.98. 3, Mike Edwards, GXP, 6.591, 208.75 vs. 14, Larry Morgan, Ford Mustang, 6.629, 208.10. 4, Rodger Brogdon, GXP, 6.598, 208.33 vs. 13, Warren Johnson, GXP, 6.628, 208.36. 5, Kurt Johnson, GXP, 6.609, 208.26 vs. 12, Greg Stanfield, GXP, 6.627, 207.91. 6, Vincent Nobile, Dodge Avenger, 6.612, 208.97 vs. 11, V. Gaines, Avenger, 6.624, 208.75. 7, Allen Johnson, Avenger, 6.614, 209.23 vs. 10, Ronnie Humphrey, GXP, 6.623, 207.98. 8, Erica Enders, Chevy Cobalt, 6.615, 208.88 vs. 9, Ron Krisher, GXP, 6.616, 208.39. Did Not Qualify: 17, Mark Hogan, 6.713, 205.76. 18, Paul Pittman, 6.864, 203.37. PRO STOCK MOTORCYCLE — 1, Eddie Krawiec, Harley-Davidson, 6.885, 195.17 vs. 16, Michael Phillips, Suzuki, 7.050, 191.67. 2, Hector Arana Jr, Buell, 6.889, 194.18 vs. 15, Justin Finley, Suzuki, 7.002, 191.67. 3, Andrew Hines, Harley-Davidson, 6.916, 192.96 vs. 14, Karen Stoffer, Suzuki, 6.999, 191.92. 4, LE Tonglet, Suzuki, 6.925, 192.52 vs. 13, Angie Smith, Buell, 6.995, 190.40. 5, Chip Ellis, Buell, 6.933, 192.14 vs. 12, Mike Berry, Buell, 6.992, 189.50. 6, Jim Underdahl, Suzuki, 6.947, 192.03 vs. 11, Hector Arana, Buell, 6.986, 191.92. 7, David Hope, Buell, 6.947, 191.57 vs. 10, Steve Johnson, Suzuki, 6.985, 192.36. 8, Matt Smith, Buell, 6.964, 190.86 vs. 9, Jerry Savoie, Suzuki, 6.974, 190.97. Did Not Qualify: 17, GT Tonglet, 7.117, 188.78. 18, Bailey Whitaker, 7.124, 184.65. 19, Matt Guidera, 7.871, 186.18. 20, Joe DeSantis, 10.437, 187.21. 21, Buddy Robinson, broke.

DEALS Transactions BASEBALL American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES—Assigned INF Ryan Zrenda to Aberdeen (NYP). CLEVELAND INDIANS—Recalled OF Ezequiel Carrera from Columbus (IL). LOS ANGELES ANGELS—Assigned OF Reggie Willits outright to Salt Lake (PCL). NEW YORK YANKEES—Designated C Gustavo Molina for assignment. Assigned LHP Wilkins Arias from Scranton/ Wilkes-Barre (IL) to Trenton (EL). SEATTLE MARINERS—Assigned SS Brad Miller to Clinton (MWL). TORONTO BLUE JAYS—Recalled RHP Joel Carreno from New Hampshire (EL). Assigned RHP Kyle Davies to Las Vegas (PCL). National League COLORADO ROCKIES—Assigned RHP Edgar Gonzalez to Colorado Springs (PCL). FLORIDA MARLINS—Activated 2B Omar Infante from the 15-day DL. Optioned SS Osvaldo Martinez to New Orleans (PCL). HOUSTON ASTROS—Optioned RHP Jeff Fulchino to Oklahoma City (PCL). Recalled LHP Wesley Wright from Oklahoma City. PITTSBURGH PIRATES—Placed LHP Paul Maholm on the 15-day DL, retroactive to Aug. 18. Recalled LHP Tony Watson from Indianapolis (IL). SAN FRANCISCO GIANTS—Placed C Eli Whiteside on the 7-day DL, retroactive to Aug. 18. Recalled C Hector Sanchez from Fresno (PCL). WASHINGTON NATIONALS—Assigned LHP Bryan Harper to the GCL Nationals. FOOTBALL National Football League ARIZONA CARDINALS—Agreed to terms with WR Larry Fitzgerald on an eight-year contract extension through the 2018 season. CAROLINA PANTHERS—Signed C Ryan Kalil to a fiveyear contract extension. NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS—Placed LB Christian Cox on injured reserve. Signed S James Idhedigbo and LB Ricky Brown. PHILADELPHIA EAGLES—Re-signed G Reggie Wells. Released WR Brandon Caleb and DT Charlie Noonan. SEATTLE SEAHAWKS—Waived K Brandon Coutu and DT Ryan Sims. Signed DT David Howard and DE Maurice Fountain. HOCKEY National Hockey League LOS ANGELES KINGS—Agreed to terms with F Ethan Moreau on a one-year contract. COLLEGE OREGON—Granted freshman RB Lache Seastrunk his unconditional release.

FISH COUNT Upstream daily movement of adult chinook, jack chinook, steelhead and wild steelhead at selected Columbia River dams last updated on Friday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd Bonneville 1,926 260 6,140 1,743 The Dalles 1,158 234 3,806 1,181 John Day 687 227 2,903 1,022 McNary 447 79 2,958 979 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 291,125 106,376 232,197 93,907 The Dalles 215,080 82,775 155,438 66,628 John Day 183,862 77,444 109,257 49,292 McNary 180,133 60,953 81,156 32,764

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, August 21, 2011 D3

MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL AL BOXSCORES Tigers 10, Indians 1 Cleveland Brantley lf Choo rf A.Cabrera ss Donald ss Hafner dh C.Santana c Fukudome cf LaPorta 1b Chisenhall 3b Valbuena 2b Totals

AB 5 4 4 0 2 4 4 4 4 4 35

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

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

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

Avg. .269 .253 .286 .207 .282 .242 .253 .243 .225 .138

Detroit AB R H BI BB SO Avg. A.Jackson cf 4 1 1 1 1 0 .245 Ordonez rf 3 1 1 1 0 0 .229 Kelly rf 1 0 1 1 0 0 .235 D.Young lf 5 0 0 0 0 0 .266 Mi.Cabrera 1b 4 1 1 1 1 1 .322 V.Martinez dh 4 2 2 1 0 0 .324 Avila c 2 2 2 0 3 0 .302 Jh.Peralta ss 4 1 1 0 1 1 .313 Inge 3b 4 1 2 2 0 1 .183 R.Santiago 2b 3 1 2 2 0 0 .252 Totals 34 10 13 9 6 3 Cleveland 001 000 000 — 1 7 1 Detroit 221 020 30x — 10 13 1 E—Brantley (3), Fister (2). LOB—Cleveland 9, Detroit 9. 2B—Avila (23), Inge (8), R.Santiago (8). HR—Choo (6), off Fister; Inge (2), off D.Huff. RBIs—Choo (31), A.Jackson (32), Ordonez (24), Kelly (15), Mi.Cabrera (81), V.Martinez (68), Inge 2 (19), R.Santiago 2 (16). SF—Ordonez, V.Martinez, R.Santiago. Runners left in scoring position—Cleveland 3 (C.Santana, Fukudome, Choo); Detroit 6 (Jh.Peralta, R.Santiago 2, A.Jackson, D.Young 2). Runners moved up—A.Jackson. GIDP—D.Young. DP—Cleveland 1 (Chisenhall, Valbuena, LaPorta). Cleveland IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA D.Huff L, 1-2 2 1-3 4 5 5 4 0 66 2.70 Durbin 2 2-3 3 2 0 1 2 49 5.47 Herrmann 1 1-3 5 3 3 1 1 27 5.18 R.Perez 1 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 14 2.12 Detroit IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Fister W, 5-13 7 6 1 1 1 7 106 3.49 Coke 1 1 0 0 0 1 11 4.52 Schlereth 1 0 0 0 0 0 10 4.17 Inherited runners-scored—Durbin 2-1, R.Perez 3-0. IBB—off Durbin (Jh.Peralta). HBP—by Fister (Hafner). T—2:42. A—44,629 (41,255).

Twins 9, Yankees 4 New York Jeter ss Posada 1b Granderson cf Teixeira 1b Cervelli c Cano 2b Er.Chavez 3b Swisher rf An.Jones dh Martin c-2b E.Nunez 3b-ss Gardner lf Totals

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

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

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

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

Avg. .291 .241 .281 .251 .260 .304 .258 .266 .248 .229 .270 .280

Minnesota AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Revere cf 5 1 2 2 0 0 .254 Plouffe rf 4 2 2 0 1 1 .225 Mauer c-1b 4 2 2 0 1 1 .280 Morneau 1b 2 0 0 2 1 0 .217 a-Butera ph-c 1 0 0 0 0 1 .169 Kubel dh 5 1 3 2 0 2 .298 Valencia 3b 3 2 1 1 2 0 .245 Tosoni lf 4 0 1 0 1 0 .200 L.Hughes 2b 3 1 2 1 1 0 .241 Tolbert ss 4 0 0 0 0 1 .213 Totals 35 9 13 8 7 6 New York 001 000 021 — 4 7 1 Minnesota 250 020 00x — 9 13 1 a-struck out for Morneau in the 8th. E—Posada (1), L.Hughes (4). LOB—New York 4, Minnesota 10. 2B—E.Nunez (12), Plouffe (7), Mauer 2 (13), L.Hughes (7). HR—An.Jones (9), off Capps; Valencia (13), off A.J.Burnett. RBIs—Granderson (97), Cervelli (18), An.Jones (26), Revere 2 (20), Morneau 2 (27), Kubel 2 (45), Valencia (60), L.Hughes (16). SB—Revere (22). CS—Tosoni (2). SF—Morneau. Runners left in scoring position—New York 2 (Teixeira, Er.Chavez); Minnesota 4 (Valencia, Mauer 2, Tosoni). Runners moved up—Granderson, Tolbert. GIDP— An.Jones, Martin, Mauer. DP—New York 1 (E.Nunez, Cano, Teixeira); Minnesota 2 (Valencia, L.Hughes, Morneau), (Valencia, L.Hughes, Morneau). New York IP H R ER BB A.J.Brnt L, 9-10 1 2-3 5 7 7 3 Ayala 1 1-3 2 0 0 1 Laffey 3 5 2 2 2 Wade 1 0 0 0 0 Noesi 1 1 0 0 1 Minnesota IP H R ER BB Liriano W, 9-9 7 3 1 0 3 Al.Burnett 1 3 2 2 0 Capps 1 1 1 1 0 Inherited runners-scored—Ayala A.J.Burnett 2, Al.Burnett. T—3:16. A—41,254 (39,500).

SO NP ERA 1 61 4.96 1 33 1.32 2 50 4.14 0 8 2.13 2 25 3.59 SO NP ERA 6 108 4.85 0 27 6.08 1 15 4.70 3-3. WP—

Rays 8, Mariners 0 Seattle I.Suzuki rf F.Gutierrez cf Ackley 2b Carp 1b Olivo c L.Rodriguez ss A.Kennedy 3b W.Pena dh Seager 3b-ss Robinson lf Totals

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

R 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

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

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

Avg. .267 .212 .284 .327 .215 .167 .238 .167 .206 .262

Tampa Bay AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Jennings lf 4 1 1 0 0 0 .310 Damon dh 5 2 3 1 0 0 .267 Longoria 3b 5 1 2 4 0 2 .233 Zobrist rf 4 1 3 0 1 1 .287 B.Upton cf 4 0 0 0 1 2 .229 S.Rodriguez 2b 4 0 2 1 0 0 .211 Kotchman 1b 2 1 0 1 1 0 .329 Shoppach c 3 1 1 0 0 1 .181 E.Johnson ss 4 1 1 1 0 1 .181 Totals 35 8 13 8 3 7 Seattle 000 000 000 — 0 7 0 Tampa Bay 203 000 03x — 8 13 0 LOB—Seattle 8, Tampa Bay 9. 2B—Ackley (12), A.Kennedy (19), Zobrist (41), Shoppach (3). 3B—Damon (6). HR—Longoria (20), off Furbush. RBIs—Damon (52), Longoria 4 (72), S.Rodriguez (24), Kotchman (41), E.Johnson (15). SB—Jennings 3 (13). SF—Kotchman. Runners left in scoring position—Seattle 5 (Carp 3, Robinson, Seager); Tampa Bay 6 (E.Johnson 3, Zobrist, S.Rodriguez, B.Upton). Runners moved up—Kotchman. GIDP—Olivo, B.Upton. DP—Seattle 1 (L.Rodriguez, Carp); Tampa Bay 1 (Longoria, S.Rodriguez, Kotchman). Seattle IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Furbush L, 3-5 3 8 5 5 1 2 66 4.64 Wilhelmsen 3 0 0 0 0 3 39 5.19 Ruffin 1 2 0 0 0 2 25 3.18 Lueke 2-3 3 3 3 2 0 29 9.72 Gray 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 9 3.96 Tampa Bay IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Hllcksn W, 11-8 8 6 0 0 1 5 102 3.04 Jo.Peralta 1 1 0 0 0 1 24 3.44 Inherited runners-scored—Gray 2-0. IBB—off Furbush (B.Upton). HBP—by Wilhelmsen (Jennings), by Furbush (Shoppach), by Hellickson (L.Rodriguez). WP—Lueke, Hellickson. PB—Olivo. T—3:07. A—20,148 (34,078).

Royals 9, Red Sox 4 Boston Scutaro ss Aviles 3b Ad.Gonzalez 1b Pedroia 2b Reddick rf Saltalamacchia c C.Crawford lf Lavarnway dh D.McDonald cf Totals

AB 3 5 5 4 4 4 4 3 3 35

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

Kansas City A.Gordon lf Me.Cabrera cf Butler dh Hosmer 1b Francoeur rf Moustakas 3b S.Perez c Getz 2b

AB 5 5 4 4 4 4 3 4

R 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1

BI 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 3

BB 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 3

SO 0 1 1 1 0 3 0 0 0 6

Avg. .276 .236 .343 .308 .305 .246 .251 .273 .175

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

SO 0 0 1 0 1 0 2 0

Avg. .299 .305 .295 .271 .277 .204 .182 .256

A.Escobar ss 4 1 1 0 0 0 .252 Totals 37 9 14 9 2 4 Boston 001 201 000 — 4 10 0 Kansas City 001 008 00x — 9 14 2 E—F.Paulino (2), A.Escobar (14). LOB—Boston 8, Kansas City 6. 2B—Saltalamacchia (17), A.Gordon 2 (39), Butler (30), Francoeur (37), Moustakas (9). 3B—Hosmer (3). RBIs—C.Crawford (39), Lavarnway (1), D.McDonald (17), A.Gordon 2 (67), Me.Cabrera (74), Butler (70), Hosmer 2 (53), Francoeur (67), Moustakas (12), Getz (25). CS—Francoeur (8). SF—D.McDonald. Runners left in scoring position—Boston 4 (Pedroia, Ad.Gonzalez, Aviles 2); Kansas City 3 (Hosmer, Me.Cabrera, Francoeur). Runners moved up—Ad.Gonzalez, A.Gordon. GIDP—Scutaro. DP—Kansas City 1 (Getz, A.Escobar, Hosmer). Boston IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Wakefield 5 1-3 9 4 4 0 3 97 4.97 Albers L, 4-4 1-3 3 5 5 2 0 21 3.71 F.Morales 1 1-3 1 0 0 0 1 17 3.92 Wheeler 1 1 0 0 0 0 17 3.95 Kansas City IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA F.Plino W, 2-5 6 8 4 4 3 3 101 3.91 Bl.Wood 1 1 0 0 0 1 13 3.54 Collins 1-3 1 0 0 0 1 8 3.54 G.Holland 1 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 16 1.55 Inherited runners-scored—Albers 1-1, F.Morales 2-2, G.Holland 1-0. IBB—off Albers (Butler). WP—F.Paulino. T—2:54. A—28,588 (37,903).

White Sox 3, Rangers 2 Texas AB Kinsler 2b 4 Gentry cf 3 a-Dav.Murphy ph-lf 1 J.Hamilton lf-cf 4 Mi.Young 3b 3 N.Cruz rf 4 Napoli 1b 4 Moreland dh 4 2-En.Chavez pr 0 Teagarden c 3 b-Andrus ph 1 Quintanilla ss 3 c-Torrealba ph 1 Totals 35

R 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2

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

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

Avg. .246 .253 .242 .302 .339 .264 .294 .282 .308 .235 .276 .063 .279

Chicago AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Pierre lf 4 0 1 1 0 1 .283 De Aza cf-rf 3 1 1 0 1 1 .292 Konerko dh 4 0 2 0 0 1 .316 1-Lillibridge pr-dh 0 1 0 0 0 0 .253 Quentin rf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .255 Rios cf 4 0 1 1 0 1 .212 Al.Ramirez ss 4 0 1 1 0 0 .263 A.Dunn 1b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .169 Flowers c 3 1 1 0 0 0 .286 Morel 3b 2 0 0 0 0 0 .254 Beckham 2b 3 0 0 0 0 1 .234 Totals 31 3 8 3 1 6 Texas 101 000 000 — 2 8 0 Chicago 110 000 01x — 3 8 1 a-popped out for Gentry in the 8th. b-struck out for Teagarden in the 9th. c-struck out for Quintanilla in the 9th. 1-ran for Konerko in the 8th. 2-ran for Moreland in the 9th. E—A.Dunn (4). LOB—Texas 7, Chicago 6. 2B— N.Cruz (25), Rios (20), Flowers (2). HR—Kinsler 2 (20), off Danks 2. RBIs—Kinsler 2 (58), Pierre (37), Rios (29), Al.Ramirez (53). SB—En.Chavez (7). CS—N.Cruz (5). S—Morel. Runners left in scoring position—Texas 3 (Gentry, N.Cruz, Torrealba); Chicago 3 (A.Dunn 2, De Aza). Texas IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Ogando 7 6 2 2 1 5 104 3.30 Uehara L, 1-3 2-3 2 1 1 0 0 12 2.11 D.Oliver 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 5 2.01 Chicago IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Danks 7 7 2 2 0 5 107 3.88 Crain W, 8-3 1 1 0 0 1 1 17 2.41 S.Snts S, 26-30 1 0 0 0 0 2 16 2.73 Inherited runners-scored—D.Oliver 1-0. IBB—off Crain (Mi.Young). WP—Ogando. Balk—Crain. T—2:33. A—30,021 (40,615).

Athletics 5, Blue Jays 1 Toronto McCoy rf E.Thames lf Y.Escobar ss Lind dh a-Teahen ph-dh Encarnacion 1b Rasmus cf Lawrie 3b J.Molina c Jo.McDonald 2b Totals

AB 3 4 4 0 3 4 3 3 3 3 30

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

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

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

Avg. .222 .272 .287 .263 .192 .282 .232 .346 .302 .255

Oakland AB R H BI BB SO Avg. J.Weeks 2b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .290 Pennington ss 4 1 1 0 0 0 .259 Crisp cf 4 0 2 0 0 1 .270 Matsui dh 4 0 2 1 0 0 .265 Allen 1b 4 2 2 0 0 1 .407 Sweeney lf-rf 4 1 1 1 0 0 .284 DeJesus rf 2 0 0 0 1 1 .229 b-Willingham ph 1 1 1 2 0 0 .251 C.Jackson lf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .260 Powell c 4 0 0 0 0 1 .176 Sogard 3b 3 0 0 0 0 0 .176 Totals 34 5 10 4 1 4 Toronto 100 000 000 — 1 4 1 Oakland 100 100 03x — 5 10 0 b-homered for DeJesus in the 8th. E—Jo.McDonald (3). LOB—Toronto 5, Oakland 6. 2B—Pennington (17), Allen (2). HR—Willingham (22), off R.Lewis. RBIs—Encarnacion (39), Matsui (61), Sweeney (21), Willingham 2 (73). SB—E.Thames (1), J.Weeks (14). S—McCoy. Runners left in scoring position—Toronto 4 (Lawrie 2, Encarnacion, Y.Escobar); Oakland 4 (Sweeney 2, Crisp, Powell). GIDP—DeJesus. DP—Toronto 1 (Jo.McDonald, Y.Escobar, Encarnacion). Toronto IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA H.Alvarez L, 0-1 6 7 2 1 1 3 107 4.32 Litsch 1 2-3 2 2 2 0 1 28 4.22 R.Lewis 1-3 1 1 1 0 0 15 27.00 Oakland IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Gnzlz W, 10-11 8 4 1 1 1 9 100 3.24 A.Bailey 1 0 0 0 0 0 9 2.45 Inherited runners-scored—R.Lewis 1-1. HBP—by G.Gonzalez (Lind). WP—H.Alvarez. PB—J.Molina. T—2:32. A—28,434 (35,067).

AB 6 6 6 6 5 5 4 5 4 47

R H 1 2 1 3 2 4 0 1 0 3 1 1 1 1 1 2 1 0 8 17

BI 1 1 2 1 1 0 0 1 0 7

BB 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 2

SO 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 3 4

Avg. .269 .289 .299 .277 .261 .212 .269 .222 .174

Los Angeles AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Bourjos cf 6 2 3 1 0 1 .282 Callaspo 3b 5 1 1 1 1 0 .282 Abreu dh 5 1 2 3 0 0 .254 Tor.Hunter rf 4 1 1 0 1 0 .259 Trumbo 1b 5 1 3 1 0 1 .260 H.Kendrick 2b 4 0 1 1 0 1 .290 Aybar ss 5 1 1 0 0 0 .258 Trout lf 4 1 0 0 0 0 .157 Conger c 4 0 0 0 0 0 .209 1-V.Wells pr 0 1 0 0 0 0 .201 Totals 42 9 12 7 2 3 Baltimore 030 010 020 002 —8 17 2 Los Angeles 014 000 100 003 —9 12 1 One out when winning run scored. 1-ran for Conger in the 12th. E—Ad.Jones (8), J.Bell (3), Tor.Hunter (2). LOB— Baltimore 5, Los Angeles 5. 2B—Hardy (21), Abreu (22), Trumbo (24), H.Kendrick (27). HR—Ad.Jones (22), off Pineiro; Bourjos (7), off Tom.Hunter. RBIs—Hardy (59), Markakis (58), Ad.Jones 2 (77), Guerrero (44), Wieters (42), Reimold (21), Bourjos (28), Callaspo (40), Abreu 3 (48), Trumbo (69), H.Kendrick (40). SB—Andino (7). S—Conger. SF—Abreu. Runners left in scoring position—Baltimore 4 (Wieters, Ad.Jones, Hardy, Guerrero); Los Angeles 3 (Trout 2, Aybar). Runners moved up—Markakis, Guerrero, Tor.Hunter, Aybar. GIDP—Hardy, Guerrero, Mar.Reynolds, Andino, Tor.Hunter, Trumbo, Aybar. DP—Baltimore 3 (Hardy, Mar.Reynolds), (Tom. Hunter, Andino, Mar.Reynolds), (Hardy, Andino, Mar. Reynolds); Los Angeles 4 (Aybar, H.Kendrick, Trumbo), (Aybar, H.Kendrick, Trumbo), (Callaspo, H.Kendrick, Trumbo), (Callaspo, H.Kendrick, Trumbo). Baltimore


AMERICAN LEAGUE East Division W New York 76 Boston 76 Tampa Bay 68 Toronto 64 Baltimore 47 Central Division W Detroit 67 Cleveland 62 Chicago 62 Minnesota 55 Kansas City 52 West Division W Texas 73 Los Angeles 68 Oakland 57 Seattle 53

L 48 49 56 62 76 L 58 60 63 70 75 L 54 59 69 71

Pct .613 .608 .548 .508 .382 Pct .536 .508 .496 .440 .409 Pct .575 .535 .452 .427

NATIONAL LEAGUE GB — ½ 8 13 28½ GB — 3½ 5 12 16 GB — 5 15½ 18½

Saturday’s Games Detroit 10, Cleveland 1 Kansas City 9, Boston 4 Minnesota 9, N.Y. Yankees 4 Tampa Bay 8, Seattle 0 Chicago White Sox 3, Texas 2 L.A. Angels 9, Baltimore 8, 12 innings Oakland 5, Toronto 1

WCGB — — 7½ 12½ 28 WCGB — 12½ 14 21 25 WCGB — 9 19½ 22½

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


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

Home 40-24 38-24 33-28 31-29 29-35 Home 36-27 33-25 28-36 28-32 33-36 Home 39-23 35-28 35-29 32-32

Away 36-24 38-25 35-28 33-33 18-41 Away 31-31 29-35 34-27 27-38 19-39 Away 34-31 33-31 22-40 21-39

East Division W Philadelphia 81 Atlanta 75 Washington 60 New York 60 Florida 57 Central Division W Milwaukee 75 St. Louis 66 Cincinnati 61 Pittsburgh 59 Chicago 56 Houston 42 West Division W Arizona 69 San Francisco 67 Colorado 59 Los Angeles 57 San Diego 58

Today’s Games Cleveland (Jimenez 1-0) at Detroit (Porcello 11-8), 10:05 a.m. Seattle (Pineda 9-7) at Tampa Bay (Shields 11-10), 10:40 a.m. Boston (Lester 12-6) at Kansas City (Duffy 3-7), 11:10 a.m. N.Y. Yankees (Nova 12-4) at Minnesota (Blackburn 7-10), 11:10 a.m. Texas (D.Holland 11-4) at Chicago White Sox (Floyd 10-10), 11:10 a.m. Baltimore (Matusz 1-5) at L.A. Angels (J.Williams 0-0), 12:35 p.m. Toronto (L.Perez 2-2) at Oakland (Moscoso 6-6), 1:05 p.m.

L 43 52 64 65 69 L 52 60 65 65 70 84 L 57 60 68 68 70

Pct .653 .591 .484 .480 .452 Pct .591 .524 .484 .476 .444 .333 Pct .548 .528 .465 .456 .453

GB — 7½ 21 21½ 25 GB — 8½ 13½ 14½ 18½ 32½ GB — 2½ 10½ 11½ 12

Saturday’s Games Pittsburgh 5, Cincinnati 3 Colorado 7, L.A. Dodgers 6, 13 innings Milwaukee 11, N.Y. Mets 9 Chicago Cubs 3, St. Louis 0 Philadelphia 5, Washington 0 Houston 7, San Francisco 5 Atlanta 8, Arizona 1 San Diego 14, Florida 1

WCGB — — 13½ 14 17½ WCGB — 8½ 13½ 14½ 18½ 32½ WCGB — 8 16 17 17½

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

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

Home 44-20 40-25 35-25 25-34 24-39 Home 47-16 32-27 34-30 29-34 31-33 23-41 Home 36-26 35-25 31-33 31-34 27-38

Away 37-23 35-27 25-39 35-31 33-30 Away 28-36 34-33 27-35 30-31 25-37 19-43 Away 33-31 32-35 28-35 26-34 31-32

Today’s Games Milwaukee (Gallardo 13-8) at N.Y. Mets (Dickey 5-11), 10:10 a.m. Arizona (Collmenter 7-7) at Atlanta (T.Hudson 12-7), 10:35 a.m. Cincinnati (Leake 10-8) at Pittsburgh (Ja. McDonald 8-6), 10:35 a.m. Philadelphia (Halladay 15-5) at Washington (Wang 2-2), 10:35 a.m. San Francisco (Runzler 1-2) at Houston (Sosa 0-2), 11:05 a.m. L.A. Dodgers (Billingsley 10-9) at Colorado (Millwood 0-1), 12:10 p.m. Florida (Ani.Sanchez 7-6) at San Diego (Luebke 5-6), 1:05 p.m. St. Louis (Westbrook 9-7) at Chicago Cubs (R.Lopez 4-3), 5:05 p.m.

American League roundup

National League roundup

• Tigers 10, Indians 1: DETROIT — Brandon Inge homered in his return to Detroit’s lineup and the Tigers went on to rout Cleveland. Inge homered in his first at-bat and hit a 400-foot RBI double in his second as the Tigers increased their AL Central lead to 3½ games. He hadn’t had two extra-base hits in a game since August 20, 2010 — exactly a year earlier. • Royals 9, Red Sox 4: KANSAS CITY, Mo. — Alex Gordon and Eric Hosmer each drove in two runs in an eight-run sixth inning to help Kansas City rally to beat Boston, depriving Tim Wakefield of his 200th victory. Wakefield, who is 0-2 with three no-decisions since a July 24 triumph over Seattle, took a 4-1 lead into the sixth, but failed to get out of the inning. • White Sox 3, Rangers 2: CHICAGO — Alex Rios entered the game when Carlos Quentin was injured in the first inning, then hit a go-ahead double in the eighth, giving the Chicago White Sox a victory over Texas to snap a three-game skid. Brent Lillibridge came in to pinch-run after Paul Konerko’s one-out single. • Rays 8, Mariners 0: ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. — Jeremy Hellickson allowed six hits over eight sharp innings, Evan Longoria hit his 20th homer of the season and Tampa Bay beat Seattle. Longoria finished with four RBIs, including a two-run homer in the first. • Twins 9, Yankees 4: MINNEAPOLIS — A.J. Burnett lost his composure and failed to finish the second inning, when Minnesota scored five times on its way to a victory over the New York Yankees. Jason Kubel had three hits and two RBIs and Danny Valencia homered for the Twins. • Athletics 5, Blue Jays 1: OAKLAND, Calif. — Gio Gonzalez pitched eight stellar innings for his first win in more than a month, and Oakland held on to beat Toronto. Brandon Allen had two hits and scored the go-ahead run on a double play in the fourth inning. • Angels 9, Orioles 8: ANAHEIM, Calif. — Bobby Abreu hit a bases-loaded sacrifice fly to cap a three-run 12th inning and give the Los Angeles Angels a victory over Baltimore. The Orioles took an 8-6 lead in the top of the 12th before Kevin Gregg (0-2) gave up a leadoff single to Erick Aybar in the bottom half and hit rookie Mike Trout.

• Brewers 11, Mets 9: NEW YORK — Prince Fielder hit a long home run early and a key single in the ninth inning, spoiling the New York Mets’ chances of a win against former closer Francisco Rodriguez and giving Milwaukee the win. • Rockies 7, Dodgers 6: DENVER — Dexter Fowler atoned for a crucial mistake by hitting an RBI single with two outs that gave Colorado a win over the Los Angeles Dodgers. Fowler misplayed a line drive by Trent Oletjen, turning it into an inside-thepark homer in the 12th that gave Los Angeles a 6-4 lead. • Pirates 5, Reds 3: PITTSBURGH — Neil Walker had two RBI singles, the second driving in Andrew McCutchen with the go-ahead run in the seventh inning, and Pittsburgh beat Cincinnati. Walker’s hit off of Aroldis Chapman (2-1) was his third hit of the game, and Brandon Wood followed with an RBI double, allowing Pittsburgh to improve to 8-3 against the Reds this season. • Astros 7, Giants 5: HOUSTON — Jose Altuve hit an inside-the-park drive for his first major league home run, a leadoff shot that sent Houston over San Francisco. Altuve had three hits and fellow rookie J.D. Martinez homered and drove in four runs as the Astros matched a season high with their fourth straight win. • Braves 8, Diamondbacks 1: ATLANTA — Dan Uggla homered twice and drove in three runs, Brandon Beachy gave up only one run in six innings and Atlanta continued to feast on the top teams in the NL West by beating Arizona. Uggla’s two-run homer in the first gave Atlanta the lead. Uggla and Freddie Freeman hit back-to-back homers in the seventh. • Phillies 5, Nationals 0: WASHINGTON — Roy Oswalt pitched eight-hit ball for eight innings, Wilson Valdez and Jimmy Rollins each drove in two runs and Hunter Pence homered to lead Philadelphia over Washington. Michael Stutes worked the ninth to complete the Phillies’ 15th shutout of the season. • Padres 14, Marlins 1: SAN DIEGO — Orlando Hudson homered and drove in four runs, Nick Hundley also homered in going four for four and San Diego romped past Florida. Florida has lost 14 of 16 overall.

Tom.Hunter 6 1-3 10 6 6 0 0 95 4.95 M.Gonzalez 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 11 4.71 Ji.Johnson 3 0 0 0 1 2 35 2.84 Jakubauskas 1 0 0 0 0 1 11 5.20 Gregg L, 0-2 0 2 3 2 1 0 17 4.60 Patton 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 3 3.86 Los Angeles IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Pineiro 6 9 4 4 0 2 81 5.37 Cassevah H, 2 1 1-3 3 2 2 0 0 22 2.88 Walden 1 2-3 1 0 0 1 2 26 2.77 Takahashi 2 2-3 3 2 1 1 0 35 3.91 Rodney W, 3-5 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 5 3.38 Gregg pitched to 5 batters in the 12th. Inherited runners-scored—Patton 3-1, Walden 1-1, Rodney 2-2. HBP—by Gregg (Trout), by Tom.Hunter (H.Kendrick). T—3:41. A—43,201 (45,389).

NL BOXSCORES Braves 8, Diamondbacks 1

Angels 9, Orioles 8 (12 innings) Baltimore Hardy ss Markakis rf Ad.Jones cf Guerrero dh Wieters c Mar.Reynolds 1b Andino 2b Reimold lf J.Bell 3b Totals


Arizona Bloomquist ss-lf G.Parra lf-rf J.Upton rf H.Blanco c Montero c Ransom ss Goldschmidt 1b Burroughs 3b K.Johnson 2b Cowgill cf Miley p Ziegler p Shaw p b-R.Roberts ph Duke p Totals

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

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

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

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

Avg. .266 .284 .299 .228 .268 .172 .269 .241 .211 .179 .500 ----.256 .263

Atlanta AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Bourn cf 5 2 2 0 0 2 .304 Prado lf 4 1 3 1 1 0 .277 C.Jones 3b 5 1 2 1 0 1 .276 Uggla 2b 3 2 2 3 1 1 .231 Freeman 1b 3 1 1 2 0 0 .293 D.Ross c 3 0 0 0 1 1 .261 Constanza rf 3 1 1 0 1 1 .375 Ale.Gonzalez ss 4 0 1 0 0 0 .232 Beachy p 2 0 1 1 0 1 .063 a-Conrad ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .239 Sherrill p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --C.Martinez p 1 0 0 0 0 0 .333 Linebrink p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Totals 34 8 13 8 4 8 Arizona 100 000 000 — 1 5 0 Atlanta 210 021 20x — 8 13 0 a-struck out for Beachy in the 6th. b-struck out for Shaw in the 7th. LOB—Arizona 6, Atlanta 7. 2B—Montero (27), Prado 2 (22). HR—Uggla (28), off Miley; Uggla (29), off Duke; Freeman (17), off Duke. RBIs—Montero (62), Prado (49), C.Jones (57), Uggla 3 (65), Freeman 2 (62), Beachy (1). SF—Freeman. Runners left in scoring position—Arizona 2 (Goldschmidt, Bloomquist); Atlanta 2 (Freeman, Constanza). Runners moved up—Ale.Gonzalez. GIDP—Constanza. DP—Arizona 1 (Bloomquist, K.Johnson, Goldschmidt). Arizona Miley L, 0-1

IP 4

H R ER BB SO NP ERA 7 5 5 2 5 76 11.25

Ziegler 1 2-3 2 1 1 1 2 29 3.12 Shaw 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 6 2.65 Duke 2 3 2 2 1 1 37 5.09 Atlanta IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Beachy W, 6-2 6 4 1 1 1 7 97 3.32 Sherrill 2-3 0 0 0 1 0 18 3.06 C.Martinez 1 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 10 3.34 Linebrink 1 1 0 0 0 1 15 3.63 Miley pitched to 3 batters in the 5th. Inherited runners-scored—Ziegler 2-1, Shaw 1-0, C.Martinez 1-0. T—2:47. A—39,294 (49,586).

Phillies 5, Nationals 0 Philadelphia Rollins ss Victorino cf Utley 2b Howard 1b Pence rf Mayberry lf Ruiz c W.Valdez 3b Oswalt p Stutes p Totals

AB 4 5 3 4 4 4 3 4 3 0 34

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

H BI BB 2 2 1 1 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 1 1 1 1 2 0 1 2 0 1 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 9 5 7

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

Avg. .269 .313 .279 .253 .311 .269 .267 .238 .125 ---

Washington AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Desmond ss 4 0 0 0 0 1 .228 Ankiel cf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .240 Zimmerman 3b 4 0 3 0 0 0 .309 Morse 1b 3 0 1 0 1 1 .319 L.Nix lf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .249 Werth rf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .227 Espinosa 2b 4 0 1 0 0 2 .227 W.Ramos c 3 0 0 0 0 1 .248 Lannan p 2 0 1 0 0 1 .104 Balester p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 a-Cora ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .224 H.Rodriguez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Mattheus p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Totals 33 0 8 0 1 10 Philadelphia 000 203 000 — 5 9 0 Washington 000 000 000 — 0 8 1 a-grounded out for Balester in the 7th. E—Desmond (20). LOB—Philadelphia 10, Washington 7. 2B—Morse (30). 3B—W.Valdez (3). HR—Pence (15), off Lannan. RBIs—Rollins 2 (58), Pence (74), W.Valdez 2 (22). CS—Mayberry (3). S—Oswalt. Runners left in scoring position—Philadelphia 4 (W.Valdez, Oswalt, Howard 2); Washington 4 (L.Nix 2, Espinosa, Werth). GIDP—W.Valdez, W.Ramos. DP—Philadelphia 1 (Utley, Rollins, Howard); Washington 1 (Zimmerman, W.Ramos). Philadelphia IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Oswalt W, 6-7 8 8 0 0 1 9 115 3.51 Stutes 1 0 0 0 0 1 17 3.33 Washington IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Lannan L, 8-9 5 7 5 3 4 1 82 3.61 Balester 2 2 0 0 1 2 40 3.74 H.Rodriguez 1 0 0 0 1 2 20 4.37 Mattheus 1 0 0 0 1 0 13 2.57 Lannan pitched to 3 batters in the 6th. Inherited runners-scored—Balester 2-2. PB—Ruiz. T—2:51. A—44,685 (41,506).

Astros 7, Giants 5 San Francisco AB R C.Ross cf 5 0

H BI BB SO Avg. 1 2 0 0 .239

Keppinger 2b P.Sandoval 3b A.Huff 1b Schierholtz rf Belt lf Fontenot ss a-M.Tejada ph-ss C.Stewart c Bumgarner p S.Casilla p Ja.Lopez p c-DeRosa ph Totals

5 4 4 5 4 3 1 4 2 0 0 0 37

1 2 0 2 1 2 0 1 0 0 1 2 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 5 10

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

0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 3

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

.300 .309 .248 .278 .200 .229 .239 .209 .114 --.000 .182

Houston AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Altuve 2b 5 2 3 1 0 0 .327 Bourgeois cf 3 1 1 0 1 0 .298 J.Martinez lf 4 2 2 4 0 2 .257 Ca.Lee 1b 3 1 2 0 1 0 .260 Paredes 3b 4 0 2 1 0 0 .290 Barmes ss 3 0 0 1 0 1 .253 Michaels rf 3 0 1 0 0 0 .199 S.Escalona p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --b-M.Downs ph 1 0 1 0 0 0 .261 Fe.Rodriguez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Melancon p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Quintero c 4 0 0 0 0 2 .254 Lyles p 2 1 1 0 0 0 .120 W.Lopez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Shuck rf 2 0 1 0 0 0 .278 Totals 34 7 14 7 2 5 San Francisco 000 200 102 — 5 10 1 Houston 104 000 20x — 7 14 1 a-struck out for Fontenot in the 8th. b-doubled for S.Escalona in the 8th. c-walked for Ja.Lopez in the 9th. E—Bumgarner (3), Paredes (2). LOB—San Francisco 9, Houston 7. 2B—Keppinger (14), P.Sandoval (21), J.Martinez (6), Ca.Lee (28), Michaels (7), M.Downs (14). HR—A.Huff (12), off S.Escalona; Altuve (1), off Bumgarner; J.Martinez (5), off Bumgarner. RBIs—C.Ross 2 (41), P.Sandoval 2 (48), A.Huff (54), Altuve (6), J.Martinez 4 (19), Paredes (7), Barmes (26). CS—Altuve (1). S—Bumgarner, Bourgeois. SF—Barmes. Runners left in scoring position—San Francisco 5 (Bumgarner 2, Schierholtz 2, Fontenot); Houston 4 (Altuve, Paredes, Barmes, Bourgeois). Runners moved up—A.Huff, C.Stewart, Lyles. DP—San Francisco 1 (Schierholtz, Schierholtz, A.Huff, Fontenot). San Fran. IP H R ER BB SO Bmgrnr L, 7-12 6 2-3 11 7 6 1 5 S.Casilla 1-3 1 0 0 1 0 Ja.Lopez 1 2 0 0 0 0 Houston IP H R ER BB SO Lyles W, 2-7 5 7 2 0 2 4 W.Lopez H, 10 1 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 S.Escalona H, 6 1 2-3 1 1 1 0 3 Fe.Rodriguez 1-3 1 2 2 1 0 Mlncn S, 13-17 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 Inherited runners-scored—Melancon 2-2. T—2:38. A—29,046 (40,963).

NP 103 12 8 NP 86 10 27 14 13

ERA 3.68 1.56 2.44 ERA 5.02 2.91 3.08 3.00 3.16

Rockies 7, Dodgers 6 (13 innings) Los Angeles Gwynn Jr. lf Elbert p Guerrier p d-Loney ph MacDougal p Guerra p

AB 5 0 0 1 0 0

R 2 0 0 0 0 0

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

SO Avg. 1 .261 0 --0 --1 .254 0 --0 ---

g-Velez ph Hawksworth p Sellers ss Miles 3b Kemp cf J.Rivera 1b Oeltjen rf-lf D.Navarro c J.Carroll 2b Lilly p Kuo p Lindblom p a-Ethier ph-rf Totals

1 0 7 6 5 6 5 6 5 3 0 0 3 53

0 0 0 0 2 2 1 2 0 3 0 2 1 2 0 1 0 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 6 17

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

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

.000 --.242 .289 .320 .330 .250 .198 .292 .091 ----.293

Colorado AB R H BI BB SO Avg. E.Young lf 2 2 2 1 2 0 .246 M.Ellis 2b 3 1 2 0 0 0 .263 Fowler cf 5 1 1 1 2 1 .263 C.Gonzalez rf 5 0 1 2 1 1 .286 Tulowitzki ss 6 1 1 0 0 2 .305 Helton 1b 6 1 3 2 0 2 .313 Wigginton 3b 3 0 0 0 0 1 .250 Belisle p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Brothers p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 R.Betancourt p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --b-Giambi ph 1 0 1 0 0 0 .282 1-A.Cook pr 0 0 0 0 0 0 .185 Roenicke p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --e-Hammel ph 0 0 0 0 0 0 .171 Mat.Reynolds p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 f-Alfonzo ph 1 0 0 1 0 0 .275 J.Romero p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Iannetta c 5 1 1 0 1 2 .238 J.Herrera 2b 2 0 0 0 0 1 .238 c-S.Smith ph-lf 2 0 0 0 1 0 .283 Rogers p 2 0 0 0 0 1 .333 Nelson 3b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .231 Totals 47 7 12 7 7 12 Los Angeles 200 200 000 002 0— 6 17 0 Colorado 111 000 100 002 1— 7 12 0 Two outs when winning run scored. a-struck out for Lindblom in the 8th. b-singled for R.Betancourt in the 9th. c-flied out for J.Herrera in the 9th. d-struck out for Guerrier in the 11th. e-sacrificed for Roenicke in the 11th. f-grounded out for Mat.Reynolds in the 12th. g-grounded out for Guerra in the 13th. 1-ran for Giambi in the 9th. LOB—Los Angeles 11, Colorado 11. 2B—Sellers (2), M.Ellis (10), Helton (26), Iannetta (16). 3B—E.Young (1). HR—Miles (2), off Mat.Reynolds; Oeltjen (2), off Mat. Reynolds; Helton (14), off Lilly. RBIs—Sellers (4), Miles (35), Kemp (91), J.Rivera 2 (17), Oeltjen (5), E.Young (8), Fowler (33), C.Gonzalez 2 (74), Helton 2 (65), Alfonzo (7). SB—Oeltjen (3), E.Young 3 (15). CS—Kemp 2 (7), E.Young (2). S—J.Carroll, Hammel, J.Herrera. Runners left in scoring position—Los Angeles 6 (Sellers 2, D.Navarro, J.Rivera, Gwynn Jr., J.Carroll); Colorado 5 (C.Gonzalez, Tulowitzki, M.Ellis 2, Iannetta). Runners moved up—Ethier, Fowler, C.Gonzalez, Alfonzo. DP—Colorado 1 (Iannetta, Iannetta, Wigginton). Los Angeles IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Lilly 4 2-3 3 3 3 3 5 72 4.58 Kuo 1 0 0 0 0 3 18 11.25 Lindblom 1 1-3 2 1 1 0 1 25 2.41 Elbert 1 1-3 1 0 0 0 2 25 3.00 Guerrier 1 2-3 1 0 0 1 0 23 3.67 MacDougal 1 1 0 0 2 0 22 2.18 Guerra BS, 1-11 1 2 2 2 1 1 32 2.35 Hwkswth L, 2-4 2-3 2 1 1 0 0 13 3.56 Colorado IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Rogers 6 12 4 4 1 5 109 6.00 Belisle 1 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 14 3.47 Brothers 2-3 0 0 0 0 2 11 3.90 R.Betancourt 1 0 0 0 0 0 14 3.47 Roenicke 2 0 0 0 1 2 41 0.00 Mat.Reynolds 1 3 2 2 0 1 25 3.95 J.Rmero W, 1-0 1 1 0 0 0 0 12 3.20 Inherited runners-scored—Kuo 2-0, Guerrier 1-0, Brothers 1-0. IBB—off MacDougal (Iannetta, S.Smith), off Guerrier (C.Gonzalez), off Rogers (Kemp). WP—Lilly, MacDougal, Brothers. T—5:07. A—45,195 (50,490).

Pirates 5, Reds 3 Cincinnati AB R H B.Phillips 2b 4 2 3 F.Lewis lf 3 0 1 c-Renteria ph 1 0 0 Chapman p 0 0 0 LeCure p 0 0 0 Votto 1b 2 0 2 Bruce rf 3 0 1 Cairo 3b 4 0 0 Stubbs cf 4 1 2 R.Hernandez c 3 0 1 1-Sappelt pr-lf 1 0 0 Janish ss 4 0 0 Willis p 2 0 0 b-Hanigan ph-c 2 0 0 Totals 33 3 10

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

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

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

Avg. .293 .247 .244 --.143 .323 .271 .262 .249 .295 .209 .223 .353 .265

Pittsburgh AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Tabata rf-lf 3 1 1 0 2 1 .267 G.Jones 1b 4 1 0 0 0 3 .246 A.McCutchen cf 5 2 2 0 0 1 .274 Ludwick lf 3 1 2 1 1 0 .241 Veras p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Hanrahan p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Walker 2b 4 0 3 2 0 0 .276 Br.Wood 3b 4 0 1 1 0 2 .223 Cedeno ss 4 0 1 1 0 1 .255 McKenry c 2 0 0 0 2 0 .243 Morton p 2 0 0 0 0 1 .048 a-Diaz ph 1 0 1 0 0 0 .264 Resop p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Watson p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 d-Pearce ph 0 0 0 0 0 0 .211 e-Paul ph-rf 1 0 0 0 0 1 .266 Totals 33 5 11 5 5 10 Cincinnati 100 001 100 — 3 10 0 Pittsburgh 000 120 20x — 5 11 0 a-singled for Morton in the 6th. b-grounded out for Willis in the 7th. c-flied out for F.Lewis in the 7th. d-was announced for Watson in the 7th. e-struck out for Pearce in the 7th. 1-ran for R.Hernandez in the 7th. LOB—Cincinnati 7, Pittsburgh 10. 2B—R.Hernandez (12), Br.Wood (7). RBIs—Votto 2 (77), R.Hernandez (32), Ludwick (70), Walker 2 (72), Br.Wood (30), Cedeno (29). SB—Votto (7), Stubbs (30). CS—F.Lewis (5), Diaz (2). Runners left in scoring position—Cincinnati 5 (Cairo 2, Stubbs, Renteria, Sappelt); Pittsburgh 6 (Ludwick, Morton 2, Cedeno, Paul 2). Runners moved up—F.Lewis, Cairo, A.McCutchen. GIDP—Bruce, R.Hernandez, Cedeno. DP—Cincinnati 1 (Willis, B.Phillips, Votto); Pittsburgh 2 (Walker, G.Jones), (Walker, G.Jones). Cincinnati IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Willis 6 8 3 3 3 5 104 4.14 Chapman L, 2-1 2-3 3 2 2 2 2 30 3.86 LeCure 1 1-3 0 0 0 0 3 19 3.38 Pittsburgh IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Morton 6 7 2 2 1 2 89 3.42 Resop BS, 5-6 0 2 1 1 0 0 12 4.20 Watson W, 1-2 1 0 0 0 1 0 16 2.63 Veras H, 23 1 1 0 0 1 2 21 3.05 Hnrhn S, 31-33 1 0 0 0 0 0 16 1.46 Resop pitched to 2 batters in the 7th. Inherited runners-scored—LeCure 3-0, Watson 10. IBB—off Willis (McKenry), off Watson (B.Phillips). HBP—by Willis (G.Jones), by Morton (Bruce). T—3:27. A—37,826 (38,362).

Brewers 11, Mets 9 Milwaukee AB R C.Hart rf 5 1 Hairston Jr. cf 2 2 f-Kotsay ph 0 1 Counsell 2b 0 0 Braun lf 3 3 Fielder 1b 5 1 McGehee 3b 5 0 Y.Betancourt ss 5 1 Jo.Wilson 2b 4 0 g-F.Lopez ph 1 0 Axford p 0 0 Kottaras c 3 0 Lucroy c 0 1 Wolf p 3 0 Saito p 0 0 Fr.Rodriguez p 0 0 e-Morgan ph-cf 0 1 Totals 36 11

H BI BB 1 0 0 0 0 2 0 1 1 0 0 0 1 2 2 2 4 0 1 2 0 1 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 8 11 7

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

Avg. .265 .259 .257 .163 .327 .306 .243 .261 .257 .182 --.230 .282 .170 --.500 .315

New York Pagan cf Ju.Turner 2b D.Wright 3b Hairston rf b-Duda ph-rf-1b Bay lf R.Paulino c Evans 1b c-Pridie ph-rf R.Tejada ss Capuano p Beato p a-Harris ph Parnell p d-Thole ph 1-Baxter pr

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

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

Avg. .265 .261 .255 .240 .276 .239 .293 .200 .232 .274 .095 --.239 --.268 .267

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

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

Isringhausen p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Acosta p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Totals 37 9 11 9 3 5 Milwaukee 203 002 004 — 11 8 0 New York 100 000 530 — 9 11 1 a-hit a sacrifice fly for Beato in the 7th. b-doubled for Hairston in the 7th. c-flied out for Evans in the 8th. ddoubled for Parnell in the 8th. e-walked for Fr.Rodriguez in the 9th. f-walked for Hairston Jr. in the 9th. g-struck out for Jo.Wilson in the 9th. 1-ran for Thole in the 8th. E—D.Wright (10). LOB—Milwaukee 5, New York 5. 2B—Ju.Turner (22), Duda (13), R.Tejada 2 (10), Thole (14). HR—Braun (24), off Capuano; Fielder (28), off Capuano; Y.Betancourt (10), off Capuano; Pagan (7), off Fr.Rodriguez. RBIs—Kotsay (24), Braun 2 (80), Fielder 4 (96), McGehee 2 (57), Y.Betancourt 2 (54), Pagan 2 (46), D.Wright (40), Duda 2 (31), Bay (43), R.Tejada (24), Harris (16), Thole (30). SB—Pagan (26). SF—Harris. Runners left in scoring position—Milwaukee 2 (Wolf, F.Lopez); New York 3 (R.Paulino, Ju.Turner, Bay). Runners moved up—McGehee. Milwaukee IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Wolf 6 1-3 8 5 5 1 3 114 3.45 Saito H, 8 2-3 1 1 1 1 0 15 2.65 F.Rdrgz W, 5-2 1 2 3 3 1 1 24 3.32 Axford S, 37-39 1 0 0 0 0 1 16 2.28 New York IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Capuano 5 2-3 5 7 5 3 7 102 4.71 Beato 1 1-3 0 0 0 1 1 16 4.00 Parnell 1 0 0 0 0 0 9 4.10 Isrnghsn L, 3-3 0 1 4 4 3 0 20 4.32 Acosta BS, 1-1 1 2 0 0 0 1 13 3.86 Isringhausen pitched to 4 batters in the 9th. Inherited runners-scored—Saito 2-2, Beato 2-0, Acosta 3-3. T—3:18. A—28,234 (41,800).

Cubs 3, Cardinals 0 St. Louis AB R Jay cf 4 0 Craig lf 4 0 M.Boggs p 0 0 Pujols 1b 3 0 Berkman rf 3 0 Freese 3b 4 0 Schumaker 2b 3 0 Y.Molina c 3 0 Theriot ss 3 0 E.Jackson p 2 0 a-Holliday ph-lf 1 0 Totals 30 0

H BI BB SO 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 1 1 0 0 0 3 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 1 5 0 2 10

Avg. .296 .313 .000 .283 .292 .314 .294 .294 .275 .273 .305

Chicago AB R H BI BB SO Avg. S.Castro ss 4 1 1 0 0 1 .308 Barney 2b 3 0 1 0 0 0 .296 Ar.Ramirez 3b 3 1 1 2 1 0 .297 C.Pena 1b 4 1 1 0 0 2 .224 Byrd cf 3 0 1 1 0 0 .301 A.Soriano lf 3 0 0 0 0 1 .241 Marshall p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --K.Wood p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Marmol p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Colvin rf 3 0 0 0 0 1 .141 Soto c 2 0 1 0 1 1 .242 Garza p 1 0 0 0 0 0 .064 Campana lf 1 0 0 0 0 1 .276 Totals 27 3 6 3 2 7 St. Louis 000 000 000 — 0 5 0 Chicago 000 300 00x — 3 6 0 a-struck out for E.Jackson in the 8th. LOB—St. Louis 5, Chicago 4. 2B—Jay (16), Byrd (20), Soto (23). 3B—C.Pena (2). HR—Ar.Ramirez (24), off E.Jackson. RBIs—Ar.Ramirez 2 (79), Byrd (23). S—Barney, Garza. Runners left in scoring position—St. Louis 3 (Freese 2, Theriot); Chicago 3 (Colvin, Barney, C.Pena). GIDP—Freese, Theriot, Garza. DP—St. Louis 1 (Pujols, Theriot, Schumaker); Chicago 2 (S.Castro, Barney, C.Pena), (Garza, S.Castro, C.Pena). St. Louis IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA E.Jckson L, 2-2 7 5 3 3 1 6 97 4.45 M.Boggs 1 1 0 0 1 1 19 3.44 Chicago IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Garza W, 6-9 7 5 0 0 2 8 110 3.62 Marshall H, 27 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 8 2.72 K.Wood H, 18 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 2 3.40 Mrmol S, 29-37 1 0 0 0 0 1 12 3.94 IBB—off Garza (Pujols). WP—M.Boggs, Garza. T—2:43. A—42,374 (41,159).

Padres 14, Marlins 1 Florida AB R Bonifacio ss 3 0 Infante 2b 4 0 Stanton rf 3 0 Amezaga lf 1 0 Dobbs 3b 4 0 Jo.Lopez 1b 4 1 Petersen lf-rf 2 0 J.Buck c 2 0 Hatcher p 0 0 Ceda p 0 0 d-G.Sanchez ph 1 0 Wise cf 3 0 Hensley p 2 0 Badenhop p 0 0 Hayes c 2 0 Totals 31 1

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

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

Avg. .284 .276 .261 .192 .282 .213 .278 .228 ----.265 .239 .000 .333 .242

San Diego AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Venable rf-cf 5 0 1 2 0 1 .261 Bartlett ss 5 1 1 1 0 1 .250 Maybin cf 4 2 3 1 0 1 .279 b-Cunningham ph-rf 1 0 0 0 0 1 .176 Guzman 1b 4 2 1 0 1 1 .333 O.Hudson 2b 4 2 2 4 0 1 .256 Bass p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 c-Ro.Johnson ph-c 1 0 0 0 0 1 .192 Blanks lf 4 2 2 2 0 0 .273 Hundley c 4 3 4 2 0 0 .271 Spence p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Forsythe 3b-2b 3 2 2 2 1 1 .227 Harang p 3 0 0 0 0 3 .109 a-Darnell ph-3b 1 0 0 0 0 1 .211 Totals 39 14 16 14 2 12 Florida 000 001 000 — 1 4 1 San Diego 400 334 00x — 14 16 1 a-struck out for Harang in the 6th. b-struck out for Maybin in the 7th. c-struck out for Bass in the 8th. dstruck out for Ceda in the 9th. E—Stanton (5), Darnell (2). LOB—Florida 9, San Diego 4. 2B—Maybin (18), Hundley 2 (9), Forsythe (8). 3B—Venable (6). HR—Jo.Lopez (4), off Harang; O.Hudson (4), off Hensley; Blanks (5), off Hensley; Hundley (5), off Hatcher. RBIs—Jo.Lopez (12), Venable 2 (27), Bartlett (35), Maybin (34), O.Hudson 4 (36), Blanks 2 (14), Hundley 2 (20), Forsythe 2 (12). SB—Bonifacio (30). SF—Blanks. Runners left in scoring position—Florida 5 (Hensley 3, Dobbs, Bonifacio); San Diego 3 (Harang, Guzman, Bartlett). Runners moved up—Wise, Venable. GIDP—Infante. DP—San Diego 1 (Forsythe, O.Hudson, Guzman). Florida IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Hensley L, 1-5 3 2-3 7 7 7 2 6 73 5.47 Badenhop 1 1-3 5 3 3 0 2 27 4.06 Hatcher 1 4 4 4 0 2 29 12.00 Ceda 2 0 0 0 0 2 18 4.91 San Diego IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Harang W, 12-3 6 3 1 1 5 6 111 3.96 Bass 2 1 0 0 0 1 32 1.88 Spence 1 0 0 0 1 1 18 1.88 Inherited runners-scored—Badenhop 1-1. WP— Badenhop. T—2:44. A—37,268 (42,691).

LEADERS Through Saturday’s Games ——— AMERICAN LEAGUE BATTING—AdGonzalez, Boston, .343; MiYoung, Texas, .339; Kotchman, Tampa Bay, .329; VMartinez, Detroit, .324; MiCabrera, Detroit, .322; Konerko, Chicago, .316; Bautista, Toronto, .316. RUNS—Granderson, New York, 113; Bautista, Toronto, 90; Ellsbury, Boston, 89; Kinsler, Texas, 86; AdGonzalez, Boston, 81; Zobrist, Tampa Bay, 81; MiCabrera, Detroit, 80; Cano, New York, 80. RBI—Granderson, New York, 97; Teixeira, New York, 94; AdGonzalez, Boston, 93; Cano, New York, 87; MiYoung, Texas, 85; Konerko, Chicago, 84; MiCabrera, Detroit, 81. NATIONAL LEAGUE BATTING—JosReyes, New York, .336; Braun, Milwaukee, .327; Votto, Cincinnati, .323; Kemp, Los Angeles, .320; DanMurphy, New York, .320; Morse, Washington, .319; Helton, Colorado, .313; Victorino, Philadelphia, .313. RUNS—Braun, Milwaukee, 85; Stubbs, Cincinnati, 83; Votto, Cincinnati, 83; Pujols, St. Louis, 82; JUpton, Arizona, 81; Fielder, Milwaukee, 80; JosReyes, New York, 80. RBI—Fielder, Milwaukee, 96; Howard, Philadelphia, 96; Kemp, Los Angeles, 91; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 85; Bruce, Cincinnati, 81; Braun, Milwaukee, 80; ArRamirez, Chicago, 79.


D4 Sunday, August 21, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Football Continued from D1 In all, at least 10 major college football programs — including those at institutions esteemed for academics, like the University of Michigan, the University of North Carolina and Georgia Tech — have been investigated or punished by the NCAA in recent months. “There’s so many charges and the severity of the extent of the charges and the multiplicity of the people involved,” said William Friday, president emeritus of the University of North Carolina. “There’s so much seriousness here.” The problems of college football seemed to move from the admittedly serious to the plain hard to believe last week with the news that a major donor to the University of Miami had admitted to providing cash payments, prostitutes and lavish gifts to 72 Hurricane players from 2002 through 2010. The Miami scandal has shocked even some of the most hardened critics of the troubled world of college sports. That said, it has not persuaded everyone that meaningful reform can or will be achieved. College football has never been more prosperous, as television ratings climb higher, and five of the major college sports conferences recently signed billion-dollar broadcast deals. “While we would like to think that the Miami scandal is a watershed moment in intercollegiate athletics, previous history would suggest otherwise,” said Bruce Svare, a professor of psychology at the University at Albany, part of the State University of New York. “An investigation will be done, mea culpas will be expressed for lack of institutional oversight, and a few scholarships will be lost. It will be business as usual within a short period of time.” College football does not have a pristine past. Tales of players receiving money, cars and other handouts from boosters, fans and local businesses are part of the sport’s lore along with fight songs and the Heisman Trophy. Until Yahoo! Sports broke the news of the Miami allegations last week, the meltdown at Southern Methodist University in the mid-1980s seemed to be the standard by which all college football scandals were judged. SMU received the so-called death penalty — the NCAA did not allow it to play football in 1987 — for its transgressions, which included a slush fund that was used for nearly a decade to pay players. While it can be debated whether the current string of scandals is the worst in the history of college sports, few would dispute that this has been the ugliest stretch in terms of publicity. The prevalence of social media, the increased visibility of college athletes and the rabid appetite for college football on the Internet have made all the violations, al-

Seastrunk Continued from D1 A prep star at Temple High School in Texas, Seastrunk redshirted as a freshman last season. “Lache came in and I talked to him a little bit yesterday. He’s a little bit homesick I think and he wants to be a little bit closer to his family,” Kelly said. “I told him to take a night and think about it. I gave him off meetings last night and this morning’s practice.” Oregon paid Houston-based Willie Lyles and Complete Scouting Services $25,000 last year soon after Seastrunk committed to play for the Ducks. When Oregon released the recruiting material it received for the payment, much of the information appeared to be outdated. Lyles has said in interviews he had a mentoring relationship with Seastrunk. It would be against NCAA rules if Lyles convinced the running back to go to Oregon. The NCAA is investigating the matter.

“In today’s era of enormous conference-wide television contracts, I cannot see the committee on infractions jeopardizing those revenuesharing arrangements with a TV-ban penalty. In essence, conference rivals/partners would be penalized for the sins of the violating school.” — Chad D. McEvoy, associate professor of sport management at Illinois State University. legations and investigations instant news. On Wednesday, the University of Central Florida received a formal letter from the NCAA saying its football and men’s basketball teams were under investigation. Part of UCF’s problem stemmed from Ken Caldwell, an ex-convict who told coaches he had ties to a sports agent and used Twitter as a way to contact and interact with potential recruits. The North Carolina scandal began when a Tar Heel player, Marvin Austin, a defensive tackle who now plays in the NFL for the New York Giants, boasted on his Twitter page that he was partying in South Beach. That led to the discovery that he had ties to a sports agent, a violation of NCAA rules. The result was a very public and embarrassing investigation of the program, and the resignation of North Carolina football coach Butch Davis. “I don’t think the corruption in all honesty has changed a whole lot,” said Steve Sarkisian, coach at the University of Washington. “I don’t think if a kid got paid last year that it’s the first time in college football history that a kid got paid. It’s the reality of it. Whether that’s a good or a bad thing, that’s irrelevant. It’s the ability for that to get that much play and exposure so quickly.” The use of the death penalty against SMU decimated the program, and the NCAA has refrained from handing out such a harsh penalty since. The Mustangs did not field a team for two seasons and went from being a national power to not making another bowl game until 2009. Barring a university from playing on television also raises problematic issues, since it would cost a team’s opponents millions of dollars in revenue from the billion-dollar contracts the major conferences have with TV networks. Still, Mark Emmert, president of the NCAA, said Friday that he would not rule out any punishment if a program’s violations were severe enough. “In today’s era of enormous conferencewide television contracts, I cannot see the committee on infractions jeopardizing

Kelly said the school would do whatever it could to help Seastrunk in his future endeavors. “It’s unfortunate when anybody leaves but that’s part of what we all deal with here,” Kelly said. Earlier this month when the Ducks opened fall camp, Seastrunk tried to distance himself from the investigation. “I know I haven’t committed anything wrong so I’m going to keep focused on the task ahead and keep pushing to reach my goal,” he said. Seastrunk ran 4,217 yards in 32 career games in high school. He scored 52 touchdowns, and topped off his prep career by running 305 yards in the Temple High School’s season finale. But it appeared at Oregon that Seastrunk was going to have to fight for playing time this season. Oregon has returned Heisman finalist LaMichael James, and his equally fast counterpart Kenjon Barner. True freshman De’Anthony Thomas, a prized

those revenue-sharing arrangements with a TV-ban penalty,” Chad D. McEvoy, an associate professor of sport management at Illinois State University, said in an e-mail. “In essence, conference rivals/partners would be penalized for the sins of the violating school.” While the details of the Miami story have shocked many, the allegations were made by a booster — Nevin Shapiro, a convicted felon who had been involved in a $900 million Ponzi scheme — and are still being investigated by the NCAA. “Once whatever happened is settled upon, it will be a very difficult case to judge based on the nature and number of alleged violations,” said Tom Yeager, a former chairman of the committee on infractions. The NCAA is now faced with trying to maintain a semblance of control. Emmert, in his first year on the job, has been besieged by news of malfeasance, both acknowledged and alleged. He recently held a summit meeting of more than 50 NCAA leaders in Indianapolis. It ended with his pledge that bold change would be coming to college athletics, a mantra that was soon forgotten when the Miami scandal became public. The former Florida coach Urban Meyer said the most disturbing part of the Miami story, if indeed all the allegations were true, was that numerous coaches were said to have aided the activities of the booster, putting him in contact with players and recruits. Meyer said the NCAA’s punishment model is futile, with the rewards for breaking rules outweighing the risks. He said the punishments for coaches who committed recruiting violations had typically amounted to the loss of recruiting privileges, like a limit on the number of days they could spend traveling, or the loss of the chance to telephone recruits. He said that coaches who “knowingly and willfully” violated rules need to be suspended. “Everything that they’ve done recently has proven ineffective,” Meyer, now an ESPN commentator, said of the punishments. “The only way to do it is take away their livelihood and tell them: You cannot coach.” As NCAA officials try to sort out the various problems, they face a thorny philosophical question. With conferences expanding to bolster their already robust television contracts and some head coaches making more than $5 million annually, the monetary incentives to succeed have never been greater. That reality is juxtaposed with the sport’s 150-year history predicated on amateurism. “It becomes a complicated issue, because so many of the decisions being made are about money,” Michigan State quarterback Kirk Cousins said. “Yet the theme of the whole concept is not about money. It’s sort of a two-sided issue where you’re talking out of two sides of your mouth. You’re trying to make it about money, but you’re trying to make it not about money.”

recruit from Los Angeles, was also impressive in fall practices. Lyles has not responded to repeated phone calls or e-mails from The Associated Press seeking comment about his relationship with Oregon and with Seastrunk. But in a lengthy interview with Yahoo! Sports published in July, Lyles said the Ducks never directly asked him or paid him to guide athletes to Eugene. He instead maintains he was paid to help recruits achieve eligibility and make sure they followed through with their commitment to sign with the Ducks. “I look back at it now and they paid for what they saw as my access and influence with recruits,” Lyles told Yahoo! Sports. “The service I provided went beyond what a scouting service should. ... I made a mistake and I’m big enough of a man to admit I was wrong.” Kelly has repeatedly refused to comment on the situation with Lyles. Oregon has retained a law firm in connection to the matter.

Last month athletic director Rob Mullens sent an e-mail to key boosters that essentially said the university was cooperating with the NCAA investigation.

Oklahoma picked preseason No. 1, Oregon AP’s No. 3 By Ralph D. Russo The Associated Press

NEW YORK — Being voted preseason No. 1 is a tradition at Oklahoma, and this season is no different. The Sooners will start out topranked in The Associated Press college football poll for the 10th time, more than any program in the country. The defending Big 12 champions received 36 of 60 first-place votes and 1,464 points in the Top 25 released Saturday. Auburn, last season’s national champion, will start the season No. 23, one spot behind where it began in 2010. If the rankings are any indication, the national title race could be a scramble. No. 2 Alabama, one of a record eight Southeastern Conference teams in the preseason poll, wasn’t far behind OU, receiving 17 first-place votes and 1,439 points. No. 3 Oregon got four first-place votes, No. 4 LSU received one and No. 5 Boise State got two. Florida State was No. 6, the Seminoles’ best preseason ranking since starting the 2004 season at No. 5. Heisman Trophy favorite Andrew Luck and Stanford were No. 7, matching the best preseason ranking for the Cardinal since 1950, the year of the first AP preseason poll. Rounding out the top 10 are Oklahoma’s Big 12 rivals, Texas A&M (No. 8) and Oklahoma State (No. 9), and Nebraska (No. 10), in its first season in the Big Ten after leaving the Big 12. No. 16 Notre Dame is ranked for the first time since early November 2009. As for Oklahoma, no matter where it lands in the preseason, it always expects to make a run at a national championship in the end. It hasn’t won it all, however, since 2000. That’s when coach Bob Stoops led the Sooners to their seventh AP national title in his second season in Norman. Since then, Oklahoma has lost three BCS championship games. The Sooners have won the AP national title four times when they were preseason No. 1 (1956, 1974, 1975 and 1985). The last time they started a season topranked was 2003. That season, they lost the BCS championship game to LSU. “We’re very matter of fact,” Stoops said this week. “All we think about is doing the work. “We’re also very aware we’re not much different than about

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AP top 25 The Associated Press college football preseason poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, total points based on 25 points for a first-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote, and 2010 final ranking: Pts Pv 1. Oklahoma (36) 1,464 6 2. Alabama (17) 439 10 3. Oregon (4) 1,330 3 4. LSU (1) 1,286 8 5. Boise St. (2) 1,200 9 6. Florida St. 1,168 17 7. Stanford 1,091 4 8. Texas A&M 965 19 9. Oklahoma St. 955 13 10. Nebraska 910 20 11. Wisconsin 900 7 12. South Carolina 848 22 13. Virginia Tech 821 16 14. TCU 690 2 15. Arkansas 686 12 16. Notre Dame 530 NR 17. Michigan St. 519 14 18. Ohio St. 443 5 19. Georgia 6-7 369 NR 20. Mississippi St. 361 15 21. Missouri 258 18 22. Florida 228 NR 23. Auburn 219 1 24. West Virginia 207 NR 25. Southern Cal 160 NR Others receiving votes: Texas 114, Penn St. 75, Arizona St. 67, Miami 32, Utah 25, Southern Miss. 20, Iowa 19, BYU 15, NC State 15, Air Force 14, Houston 13, Pittsburgh 9, Michigan 7, Tennessee 5, UCF 5, Hawaii 4, N. Illinois 4, Tulsa 3, Arizona 2, Maryland 2, Nevada 1, Northwestern 1, Washington 1. 12, 15 other teams that’ll be competing for it that have legitimate chances to win it. What are we going to do differently to separate ourselves?” The Pac-12 had three teams, with No. 25 Southern California joining Oregon and Stanford. Notable by its absence is Texas. Coming off a 5-7 season, the Longhorns are missing from the preseason Top 25 for the first time since 1998.

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THE BULLETIN • Sunday, August 21, 2011 D5



Busch, Keselowski lead Penske By Noah Trister The Associated Press

BROOKLYN, Mich. — Kurt Busch and Brad Keselowski appear to be on their way to NASCAR’s season-ending Chase for the Sprint Cup after combining for seven top-10 finishes in the past five races. This weekend, they compete in Michigan — meaning there might be a bit more at stake for the Penske Racing duo. “It’s a big race for a lot of us,” said Mike Nelson, Penske’s vice president of operations. “We always like to come up here and represent Dodge well. Roger and all his businesses — we look forward to it any time we come here. We put the pressure on ourselves to perform.” Owner Roger Penske isn’t expected to be on hand this weekend, but his drivers look primed for more success in a race that takes on a little extra significance for the team. Penske Automotive Group is based in the Detroit area, and Penske played a leading role in the city’s successful bid to host the 2006 Super Bowl. Keselowski qualified in sixth place for today’s race in his No.

2 car, and Busch was 13th in his Busch is currently sixth in the the No. 22. points standings with four races “For us at Penske, we’re one left before the Chase, and Keselof the big teams, it’s owski is in good shape just that we don’t have as well. He’s 14th in the four teams out there standings but with two every week,” Busch victories, meaning he said. “I feel like we’re has the inside track to doing everything that a wild card spot. those top teams are “We’ve been on a bit doing, except we only of a roll here lately,” have two cars out there Nelson said. “We’ve each week instead of Brad had some good runs. four.” Keselowski Right now what we’re Although Penske trying to do is hold runs an esteemed Inonto that and continue dyCar operation, his to push forward.” NASCAR branch has produced Busch has finished in the top mixed results. Keselowski went 10 in three of his past five races, without a top-10 finish in his and Keselowski has four topfirst nine races this year, and 10s in that span despite breakBusch earned all sorts of noto- ing his left ankle during a test riety with a radio tirade against session at Road Atlanta. Just his race team at Richmond in days after that injury, he won May. at Pocono, and he nearly made Soon after that, however, it two victories a row Monday both drivers began improv- at Watkins Glen before settling ing. Busch won three straight for second. poles in June, part of a five-race “I knew at any time we could stretch in which he finished in get on a hot streak. We had the top 11 each time. He capped shown some performance, just that stretch with an impressive without the execution,” Keselrun at Infineon Raceway, earn- owski said. “I look at the last ing his first career road course few weeks being good execuvictory. tion combined with the speed

that we’ve had for probably the last two to three months.” Penske isn’t expected at today’s race — the team said he had another commitment this weekend — but the owner isn’t the only one with ties to the area. Keselowski, who won the Nationwide Series title last year, is from the Detroit suburb of Rochester Hills. The way Keselowski is going, he should be a threat. The harddriving Keselowski has had his share of run-ins with other drivers, such as Carl Edwards, but his impressive performance while driving hurt has earned him some respect. In fact, these days, the entire Penske team is enjoying a little more acclaim. “We just have made good strides since May,” Busch said. “Just the team communication and everybody being on the same page — as well as Brad feeling more confident in his Cup cars.”


Al Behrman / The Associated Press

Maria Sharapova, of Russia, celebrates after beating Vera Zvonareva, also of Russia, during a semifinal match at the Western & Southern Open, Saturday, in Mason, Ohio. Sharapova won 2-6, 6-3, 6-3.

Sharapova rallies into Cincy finals By Joe Kay The Associated Press

MASON, Ohio — A pep talk got Maria Sharapova turned around and headed into a title match. After playing a listless first set, Sharapova got inspired by a pep talk from her coach and rolled to a 2-6, 6-3, 6-3 victory over Vera Zvonareva on Saturday night that clinched a spot in the finals of the Western & Southern Open. She’ll play 13th-seeded Jelena Jankovic of Serbia, who beat Andrea Petkovic 7-6 (4), 6-1 in the later semifinal. The fourth-seeded Sharapova was completely off her game in the first set, barely able to score points against the world’s secondranked player. Coach Thomas Hogstedt gave Sharapova an animated courtside talk, and she took over the 2-hour, 2-minute matchup of Russians. “I didn’t do a lot of talking,” Sharapova said. “He talked most of the time. I called him over because I felt I just needed a little energy. Something was missing in the first set.” Sharapova will be trying for her second tournament title this season — she also won in Rome. Last year, she reached the finals in Cincinnati and lost to Kim Clijsters. “I love playing on this court,” she said. “There’s something about it.” The women’s bracket in the U.S. Open tuneup tournament was wide-open because of injuries and an early upset. Clijsters withdrew with strained abdominal muscles — she also dropped out of the U.S. Open, where she has won the past two titles. Venus Williams had to skip the tournament because of a virus. Sister Serena Williams dropped out on Wednesday because of a sore toe. And third-seeded Victoria Azarenka dropped out with a hand injury. With Clijsters out, Caroline Wozniacki became the topranked player. She lost her first match. As a result, the four players who reached the semifinals have a combined four tournament wins this season, Zvonareva with two of them. She didn’t need to do much to get ahead early on Saturday. Sharapova’s game was out of kilter at the start. She repeatedly missed routine shots, got broken twice and fell behind 5-2 while winning only 11 points in those first seven games. She tried to get some momentum, repeatedly pumping her left fist when she made a few shots and broke Zvonareva’s serve to keep the set going. Not for long — Zvonareva broke her back to finish it off.

Mu rray outlasts Fish to reach Cincinnati final MASON, Ohio — Andy Murray survived enough break points to set up a tournament title match against the world’s top player. The Scotsman overcame a pair of break points late in the second set, then another in the tiebreaker, beating American Mardy Fish 6-3, 7-6 (8) Saturday and advancing to the final at the Western & Southern Open. He’ll play No. 1 Novak Djokovic, who advanced when Tomas Berdych withdrew from their semifinal because of a shoulder injury. Murray will be trying for only his second tournament win this season, to go with his title at the Queen’s Club in June. — The Associated Press During the break, Sharapova asked for a consultation with Hogstedt, who gave her a little pep talk, repeatedly pumping his left fist. It worked. Sharapova was much more aggressive at the start of the second set, breaking Zvonareva in the opening game. Soon, Zvonareva was on the defensive and making the mistakes — she doublefaulted to lose her serve and the second set. “In the second and third sets, I had my concentration level drop for moments a little bit,” Zvonareva said. Another double-fault allowed Sharapova to break through for a 3-1 lead in the final set. Then, Sharapova returned the favor, double-faulting twice in a row while Zvonareva cut the deficit to 4-3. Sharapova recovered quickly, coming to the net for a slam and giving herself three break points in the next game. Her strong forehand down the line put her up 5-3. She got a new racket and served it out, ending the match with a solid forehand. She raised both arms in triumph and threw back her head. Jankovic will be trying for her first tournament title since Indians Wells last year. It’s only her second final of the season. Petkovic came out with her right knee heavily wrapped — she tweaked it in the quarterfinals. She kept up until the firstset tiebreaker, when she hit a few shots poorly. She wound up for one backhand and sent it flying into the stands. That was all Petkovic had in her. Jankovic broke her to open the second set, then again to go up 3-0.

Amb rose wins Nationwide; Worsham takes Top Fuel The Associated Press MONTREAL — Circuit Gilles Villeneuve owed Marcos Ambrose a victory and finally paid up. The Australian had led more laps than any other driver in the first four editions of Montreal’s NASCAR Nationwide event and he finally cashed in Saturday, taking the lead on a restart with nine laps to go and holding off crowd favorite Alex Tagliani to take the checkered flag in the NAPA Auto Parts 200. Ambrose had started at the back because he missed the pre-race drivers meeting for the NASCAR Nationwide event. Then he survived a collision with 1997 Formula One champion Jacques Villeneuve halfway through the race that knocked him back to 28th place. “I kept my head down, stayed calm, ticked off some good laps and made some aggressive passes,” Ambrose said. “It’s been a great day. “I feel like I passed 400 cars out there. I finally got to the front when it counted. I’ve come close here. I’ve led more laps than anyone, but today I was able to close the deal.” Ambrose’s first Nationwide win of the year came on the heels of his first Sprint Cup victory, Monday at Watkins Glen. Tagliani crossed 1.112 seconds back and Michael McDowell was third, Steve Wallace fourth and J.R. Fitzpatrick fifth. Danica Patrick finished 24th in her first NASCAR road race. NASCAR announced af-

ter the race that the right rear spring on Ambrose’s car would be examined at its research and development center in Charlotte, N.C., on Tuesday. A spokesman didn’t say what officials were looking for but said the victory would not be taken away regardless of what is found. Canadians Tagliani and Villeneuve, teammates on the Penske team for the weekend, started from the front row but neither was able to hold back Ambrose’s Stanley Ford. Also on Saturday: Del Worsham takes top spot in Top Fuel BRAINERD, Minn. — Del Worsham raced to the No. 1 qualifying position in Top Fuel at the Lucas Oil NHRA Nationals, powering his Al-Anabi dragster a 3.808-second run at 322.04 mph. Matt Hagan, Jason Line and Eddie Krawiec also topped their categories in the NHRA Full Throttle Drag Racing Series event at Brainerd International Raceway. Doug Kalitta secured his spot in the NHRA Full Throttle Countdown to the Championship, the six-race playoff for the world championship, by qualifying his dragster 13th in the field. In Funny Car, Hagan had a 4.101-second pass at 303.57. Defending world champion John Force secured his berth in the Countdown to the Championship by qualifying 15th, while Don Schumacher Racing driver Ron Capps qualified fourth.


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D6 Sunday, August 21, 2011 • THE BULLETIN



Greg Wahl-Stephens / The Associated Press

Na Yeon Choi hits out of a bunker on the eighth hole during the second round of the LPGA Safeway Classic in North Plains, Saturday.

South Korean tops LPGA field The Associated Press NORTH PLAINS — Na Yeon Choi needed a brief pep talk from swing coach Robin Symes to put her in the proper frame of mind Saturday in the Safeway Classic. “I told my coach that I feel very scared to lose this chance. This is my first time to win this year,” Choi said. “He said, ‘This is not the first time. You had four times before. This is really like the fifth time. Don’t be scared.’ “My answer was, ‘OK, I’ll do my best.’ ” She did. The South Korean star took a three-stroke lead, shooting a 2-under 69 to reach 8 under on Pumpkin Ridge Golf Club’s Ghost Creek course. She had three birdies and a bogey in the second round after reeling off seven consecutive birdies in her opening 65. Stacy Lewis was second after a 68. She started the round with four consecutive birdies, but dropped three strokes with bogeys at Nos. 5, 9 and 10. Mika Miyazato (67) was third at 3 under. Choi took advantage of cool weather and softer greens during the morning en route to her opening round 65.

Conditions were much tougher Saturday afternoon, the area’s hottest day of the year with temperatures in the mid-90s. Choi said the wind was “switching” and it was difficult to stop shots on the greens. “My putter wasn’t great like yesterday, but I only missed one short putt,” Choi said. “I think I like these greens. I can see the line.” Choi said the last time she led a tournament wire-to-wire was the Jamie Farr Classic last year in July. “I’ll start out playing aggressively and then I’ll decide how to play. I want to play my game, not their game or her game,” Choi said. Lewis, in her third year on tour, is aiming to win her second official LPGA Tour title of the year and her career. In April, Lewis captured the Kraft Nabisco — the first major of the year. Lewis’ putter was working early during the second round. She rolled in birdie putts of 18, 25, 25 and 30 feet during the first four holes to briefly move into a tie for the lead with Choi. “I didn’t hit great shots or anything. The putts were just going in,” Lewis said. Lewis said she feels more comfortable in a

contending position since her big victory in April. “I’ve just been riding that high. I know I’m playing well. It’s just the confidence level is a lot higher,” Lewis said. Brittany Lincicome (68), Ryann O’Toole (69) and Grace Park (73) were 2 under. Among those at 1 under was Louise Stahle, who shot Saturday’s low round with a 66. Defending champion Ai Miyazato (74) was 10 strokes back at 2 over, and Michelle Wie (73) was 5 over. Christina Kim, trying to hold onto the last of the 10 automatic spots on the U.S. Solheim Cup team, was 4 over after a 72. No. 11 Katie Futcher missed the cut with rounds of 76 and 78, No. 12 Kristy McPherson was 3 over after a 72, and No. 13 Vicky Hurst was 1 over after a 72. Rosie Jones will add two captain’s picks after the tournament for the Sept. 23-25 matches against Europe at Killeen Castle in Ireland. Michele Redman, playing in her last tour event before she takes over as the women’s golf coach at the University of Minnesota, missed the cut with rounds of 79 and 76.


Simp son leads after three rounds at Wyndham The Associated Press GREENSBORO, N.C. — Even during a rough start, Webb Simpson never lost his cool. He was rewarded with one of the hottest stretches of his young career. It put the local favorite in position for his first PGA Tour win. Simpson shot a 6-under 64 on Saturday to move to 15-under 195 and take a two-stroke lead after three rounds at the Wyndham Championship. The 26-year-old Raleigh native and former Wake Forest player had four birdies and an eagle during his late charge at the final event before the playoffs start next week. “You’ve got to really stay patient around this golf course, because bogeys are pretty quick to happen out here with the rough and the undulating greens,” Simpson said. “I told myself to be patient and let the birdies come. It took them a while to get there, but (he) finally made a few coming in.” Tommy Gainey (69), who led or shared the lead after each of the first two rounds, was 13 under. Carl Pettersson (63) and John Mallinger (65) were 12 under. Daniel Summerhays (68) was 11 under, and Billy Horschel (66), Charles Howell III (66), Jason Bohn (67), Retief Goosen (68) and Ernie Els (69) were another stroke back. Play was halted for 1 hour, 4 minutes late in the day due to threats of rain and lightning. After things resumed, Simpson made his move. He started the day three strokes behind Gainey and had two early bogeys before leapfrogging his playing partner with a barrage of low scores. Simpson birdied No. 13 and sank a 32-foot birdie putt on No. 14. He stuck his second shot on the par-5 15th within 5 feet of the flagstick and converted that putt for his third eagle of the week. He had consecutive birdies on Nos. 16 and 17, then nearly closed his round with another — but left his 18-foot birdie putt 2 inches short.

Chuck Burton / The Associated Press

Webb Simpson lines up a putt on the second hole during the third round of the Wyndham Championship in Greensboro, N.C., Saturday. Simpson has a two-stroke lead heading to today’s final round. “Probably one of my top birdieeagle streaks that I’ve had, and it came at a better time than any other streak I’ve had, just because we’re not getting anything going all day and everybody else is taking it low,” Simpson said. “To finish the round that way was great. I’d much rather finish the round that way than start that way. If at all possible, we’ll start that way (today).” There certainly was plenty of movement on “Moving Day” with the crowded leaderboard shuffling itself several times. Gainey, a South Carolina native nicknamed “Tommy Two Gloves,” built his two-round lead after having just one bogey on Thursday and Friday. But he doubled that total on his first two holes, and that opened things up for the rest of the field. “I guess one word sums it up — frustrating,” Gainey said. “That’s the only positive thing that I can take from it right now, is I still have a chance to win the golf tournament. That’s all you can ask for, teeing it up Round 1 to Round 4.” Pettersson was the first to take

advantage. He began the day seven strokes back, but had an eagle on the par-5 No. 5 to go with five birdies, including one on the par3 16th that put him in front at 12 under. Now he’ll enter the final round in contention for a second victory on his adopted hometown course. The native Swede grew up in Greensboro, played college golf at North Carolina State, serves on this tournament’s board of directors and won it in 2008, when it moved across town to Sedgefield. He’s making the daily 70mile commute from his home in

Raleigh. “I think the golf course is finally tougher than in years past,” Pettersson said. “It’s nice to put myself back in the tournament, and I don’t know what’s going to happen. Today I’ve done my bit and I probably (have) got to go a low (score) tomorrow again.” Mallinger, who began the day five shots back, followed a bogey with three straight birdies on Nos. 15-17 to vault into the lead at 13 under. His tee shot on No. 18 sailed into the woods and he caught a fortunate bounce when it kicked back into play, but his 27-foot par putt trickled past the hole and he tapped in for bogey. Also on Saturday: Couples leads by one at Senior Players Championship HARRISON, N.Y. — Fred Couples shot a 3-under 68 to take a one-stroke lead after the third round of the Senior Players Championship, the Champions Tour’s final major of the season. Couples had an 11-under 202 total on Westchester Country Club’s tree-lined West Course. He’s seeking his first Champions Tour victory of the year after winning four times last season. John Cook (66) and Peter Senior (68) were tied for second. O’Hara, Fisher lead after third round at Czech Open CELADNA, Czech Republic — Scotland’s Steven O’Hara had a 7-under 65 for a share of the Czech Open lead with England’s Oliver Fisher at 10-under 206. Fisher had a 68.

job preparing,” says Sundseth. “That’ll be nice to know that I’ve done all I can once I get there.” Continued from D1 What kind of shape is his game “The game is hard enough, in? and I don’t want to make it “My game hasn’t been great, harder on myself by being but I still have some time,” Sundsnervous because it is the tour- eth says. “Once I get to the course, I usually have a pretty good feel.” nament that it is.” His game better be in Sundseth, a forgood shape at 7,760-yard mer Redmond High Erin Hills, which for the School golf standout, U.S. Amateur will be the will be among more longest course in United than 300 golfers States Golf Association fighting to become history, including the one of the 64 who U.S. Open. Blue Mound make it to singleGolf & Country Club in elimination match Wauwatosa, Wis., will play, which begins Tim Sundseth also host one round of Wednesday. stroke play. And Sundseth is The length of Erin Hills puts probably among the least likely golfers to make it into the Sundseth, who even at his competitive best was not the longest tournament field. He plays in few competitive hitter, at a disadvantage. Sundseth, though, bought a tournaments these days, in large part because of the time new driver for the first time since demands on a college golf 2004, he says, to help him overcoach. And at 28, he qualifies come the distance. “That will give me a little more as an old-timer in an event usually dominated by college- pop,” says Sundseth, who adds that he expects the course to play age golfers. But at a 36-hole qualifier in shorter because of the firm and July at Juniper Golf Course fast conditions of a USGA setup. Despite his recent golf success, in Redmond, it was Sundseth who outlasted three current Sundseth has no real ambition to NCAA Division I golfers — the play the game professionally. Nor kind he now coaches — in a does he really expect to increase four-way playoff that included his amateur schedule, he says. Instead, he hopes to savor Bend’s Andrew Vijarro. All of a sudden Sundseth playing in the moment in one of was thrust back into com- the most prestigious golf tournapetitive golf, in which he last ments in the world. And unlike last time, soaking enjoyed real success as the runner-up at the 2008 Oregon in every minute. “This time I will have a little Amateur Championship. “Qualifying for the U.S. Am more appreciation for being part has allowed me to get back of the tournament,” says Sundsinto the game seriously,” says eth, who plans to marry his longSundseth, whose college ca- time girlfriend in October. “This could be the last one I reer ended in 2006. “It’s been really fun working at my play in; that’s very likely. So I am game again and preparing for going to go back there and enjoy it as much as I can.” the tournament.” Preparation has not necessarily been easy. Zack Hall can be reached Summer is when college at 541-617-7868 or at z hall@ golf coaches commonly hit the road to recruit. Earlier this week, Sundseth was in Sunriver scouting the Pacific Northwest Boys’ Junior Amateur Championship. He says he managed to squeeze in playing rounds at Sunriver’s Meadows and Woodlands courses. And when at home in Corvallis, he has found time in the evening to practice at OSU’s • Metal Fabrication & Welding Trysting Tree Golf Club. Supplies “I feel like I’ve done a good

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THE BULLETIN • Sunday, August 21, 2011 E1


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CORGIS: with show and performance pedigree, Pembroke Welsh Corgi pups, sable with white, 2 females, 1 male, vac. and written guarantee, exc. quality, well socialized & full of fun! $600. Gucci Needs a girlfriend. ApRedmond, 541-548-5090 prox. 15 lb. Shi-Llasa- Poo 202 mix would like to meet simiAKC Miniature, 6 lar size/bred gal for a date. Want to Buy or Rent Dachshund, wks choc & tan female, $375. Matchmaker fee: Pick of the Pics available. 541-420-6044 pups, 541-389-5016. Wanted: $Cash paid for vintage costume Jewelry. Top dollar Lab and german short hair mix paid for Gold & Silver. I buy DO YOU HAVE puppies (2). Superb temperby the Estate, Honest Artist. SOMETHING TO SELL ment mother and father. Elizabeth, 541-633-7006 FOR $500 OR LESS? puppies are black with some white $200 call Non-commercial 207 advertisers may 541-420-5895 Thanx place an ad with our Trade for Labor Lab puppies, black, AKC, M/F, "QUICK CASH shots/wormed, seeking good Compressor, 11 gal., new, SPECIAL" homes! $250. 541-447-8958 never used, $40, 1 week 3 lines 541-617-5872. LAB PUPS AKC Black, 1st shots, $12 or dewclaws & dewormed. Mom 2 weeks $18! Radial arm saw, compound, has OFA hip and EIC clear. Ad must $75, please call $350 each. 541-633-6591 include price of single item 541-617-5872. of $500 or less, or mulLAB PUPS AKC, black & yellow, tiple items whose total titled parents, performance 208 does not exceed $500. pedigree, OFA cert hips & elPets and Supplies bows, $500. 541-771-2330 Call Classifieds at 541-385-5809 The Bulletin recommends Labradoodles, Australian extra caution when Imports - 541-504-2662 purchasing products or services from out of the Free Cats, friendly rescued Lots of kittens/cats avail. to area. Sending cash, checks, adults, seek quiet, only-pet adopt thru local rescue or credit information may homes, altered, shots, to apgroup. Sat/Sun 1-5 at sancbe subjected to fraud. For proved Senior homes, delivtuary, other days by appt more information about an ery avail., 541-383-4156. (647-2181), 65480 78th St, advertiser, you may call the Bend. Also at Larry's RV Oregon State Attorney (388-7552), N. Hwy 97 by General’s Office Consumer Look at: Space Age. Altered, shots. ID Protection hotline at for Complete Listings of chip & vet visit incl. Low 1-877-877-9392. Area Real Estate for Sale adoption fee, discount for 2! 389-8420,


Olde English Bulldog puppies. 3 males available. $1800, call/txt 208-230-3517. Delivery available.

Adult companion cats FREE to seniors, disabled & veterans! Enhance your life with a new furry friend. Tame, altered, shots, ID chip, more. Photos & more at 389-8420, 647-2181. Open Sat/Sun 1-5 PM, 65480 78th St., Bend. Call re: other days.

Frenchie/ Pug puppies. Beautiful colors. Puppy package incl. $100 deposit . $700 to $650 OBO ea. 541-548-0747 or 541-279-3588.

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Golden Retriever Puppies, Purebred, born 7/6, 5 males $400, 1 female $450. Call 541-788-2005.

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GENERATE SOME EXCITEMENT IN YOUR NEIGBORHOOD. Plan a garage sale and don't forget to advertise in classified! 541-385-5809. Headset Communicator, for motorcycle, aviator, or nautical, $100, 541-350-4656

Older 10" radial arm saw in like new condition. New table. Everything works. $175. Call Frank - 541-788-7206

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Washing Machine, Admiral, 5 yrs old, used 1 yr, $150, 1800’s Fainting Couch, orig. cond., $150, 541-389-5137. The Bulletin recommends extra caution when purchasing products or services from out of the area. Sending cash, checks, or credit information may be subjected to F R A U D . For more information about an advertiser, you may call the Oregon State Attorney General’s Office Consumer Protection hotline at 1-877-877-9392.

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

Toy puppy, ¾ Shih-Tzy and ¼ Poodle, DOB 06-28-2011, $350 cash. 541-389-1574

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Dresser,3 drawer,birds eye maple dovetail joints, orig. brass, very old. $175. 541-350-1711.

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Carry concealed in 33 states. Sun. August 28th 8am, Red mond Comfort Suites. Qualify For Your Concealed Hand gun Permit. Oregon & Utah permit classes, $50 for Or egon, $60 for Utah, $100 for both. Call Lanny at 541-281-GUNS (4867) to Pre-Register. CASH!! For Guns, Ammo & Reloading Supplies. 541-408-6900. 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.

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


Art, Jewelry and Furs Mink Coat,full length, Koslows of Dallas, TX, hat to match, never worn, tags attached, $1500 firm, 541-595-0191


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

Tanning bed, commercial, $375, please call 541-617-5872.

Misc. Items

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

2 plots Redmond Memorial Gardens Sect. L, #867 & #868, $1000 both. 903-799-7842

Trampoline, round, 12’, exc. cond., $80 OBO, call Robin 541-388-5743.

Pendleton Roundup Rodeo tickets for 2 days, and a motel for 3 days, Sept. 15th, 16th, 17th, 541-573-1100.


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

Buying Diamonds /Gold for Cash SAXON'S FINE JEWELERS

541-389-6655 BUYING Lionel/American Flyer trains, accessories. 541-408-2191. Computer Desk, w/upper shelf, exc. cond, Sauder, $25, 541-923-0041. 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 8/29! 800-363-3755. (PNDC) FAST TREES grow 6-10’ yearly. $13.95-$18.95 delivered. Potted. Brochure on line: or 1-800-615-3405


Building Materials

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


Medical Equipment Breezy Wheel chair, for small person, paid $1100, asking $300, 541-388-1783. POWER CHAIR: Jet 10 Ultra 2006, like new. Sell for $600 OBO. 541-633-7017

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




Commercial / Ofice Equipment &Fixtures

Hardwood Outlet

CATERING EQUIP. 11”meat slicer, 20 qt mixer, hot food cambro, 2 electric chafers+ bowls, utensils, platters, etc. All for $3000 OBO. 20’ catering trailer w/BBQ, smoke box, fridge, $15,000 541-306-1049


Tools Generator, Coleman Portable Powermate 1750, made for RV, low hrs, runs quiet, $300, 541-350-4656

Wood Floor Super Store

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

Call Classifieds at 541-385-5809 Kimber .45 cal. Pro Carry II, $750; Glock 19, w/crimson trace laser grip, $700. Remington 22 long rifle model 597, stainless, $275. Call Tim, 541-350-5674. Mossberg 22LR SS bbl, semiauto rifle w/mags, case & ammo, $200. 541-647-8931 OR Carry Concealed Handgun License Class Sat. 8/27 12-4 pm, St. Francis School Bend. Pre-register $30; at door, $35. 541-788-5667 or 541-848-8999

Oregon’s Largest 3 Day Gun & Knife Show AUG. 19-20-21 Portland Expo Center I-5 exit #306B Admission $9 Fri. 12-6, Sat. 9-5, Sun. 10-4 1-800-659-3440

Remington 30.06, Semi-auto, Model 742, with scope, $375; Please call 541-408-7169. Romanian SKS, 2 ~ 30 round mags, 4x29 scope, Dragunov stock, bayonet & 240 rounds. $450 OBO. Jeff, 541-410-0681 Ruger 7mm Remington Mag., Itasco 3x9 scope, Weaver rings, sling and hard-carry case, $450. 541-526-1723.

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

E2 Sunday, August 21, 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. 267






Fuel and Wood

Fuel and Wood

Gardening Supplies & Equipment

Gardening Supplies & Equipment

Lost and Found

Poultry, Rabbits, and Supplies

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.

Central Oregon Mix, semi-dry, split, delivered, Bend. $125 for one cord or $240 for two. Cash, Check or Credit. 541-420-3484 Dry Lodgepole For Sale $150/cord rounds; $175/cord split. 1.5 Cord Minimum 36 years’ service to Central Oregon. Call 541-350-2859 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.

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

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

Your Backyard Birdfeeding Specialists!

All Year Dependable Firewood: Dry , split lodgepole, 1 for $155 or 2 for $300. No limit. Cash, check, or credit. Bend 541-420-3484 Instant Landscaping Co. BULK GARDEN MATERIALS Wholesale Peat Moss Sales


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

FOUND White Pyrenees male walking down the middle of Tyler Road, has lots of dreadlocks. 541-350-1701. Lost Camera: Sony, small, digital, in black case, in Bend area, precious photos of children, 541-550-1452. Lost I-Pod, 32g 4th generation, Forum Shopping Ctr, Fri 8/12 Reward! 541-815-4052

Forum Center, Bend 541-617-8840


Gardening Supplies & Equipment

Found Keys, 8/15, near Purser & Cruise Loop, Bend, call 503-550-1500.


Lost and Found Found Chicken - 8/15, NW Union Street, Bend. 541-419-0144 Found Hearing Aid: 8/18, call to identify and describe, 541-382-1560.

Lost Siamese Cat, blind, in Newport Hills area, call 541-317-1524. Lost white cat Female short hair, “Lucy”, ran away from car accident at Hwy 97 & Highland in Redmond, 8/11. 541-504-4194; 541-604-1592

Missing cat

since May, mostly white with blackish brown on back tail and face - see picture on craigslist- pets posting August 17th “still missing CAT". Redmond area. Call 541-633-6072

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


Estate Sales Look What I Found!

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

284 Final 5 Days! Sun-Thurs, 10-4, 60936 Targee Dr. Micro & cart, single bed w/new bedding, collectibles, much more!


Sales Northeast Bend Fantastic Garage Sale. Sat. 8-4, 2224 NE Shepard Rd. Teaching items (K-2), clothes, craft and household items, toys, CD's, DVD's, books and sports equipment.

FUND-RAISER FOR CRAFT CATS Tons of good stuff. Sat. 9-4, Sun. 9-1. Tom Tom Motor Inn 3600 N. Hwy 97, Bend


Sales Northwest Bend 9th Annual Congress St. Flea Mkt. 210 NW Congress St, SAT. 8/20, starts 10 am, Great vendors, lots to choose from.New look at Iron Horse w/more space for treasures.Big sale on garden decor. Questions & vendor info, Kristen, 541-420-7328 or Iron Horse, 541-382-5175.

SALE! Chaise, dressers, collectibles, creels, bistro set, yard art... Fri-Sat, 8-5; Sun., free! 4th & Cook, in Tumalo.

HUGE Multi Family Estate Sale: THOUSANDS of items! Home decor, linens, antiques, camping equip., tons more! 21119 Bear Creek Rd., Fri.-Sun., 8-5.

HUGE Multi-Family Sale - Toys, camp supplies, luggage, strollers, bedding, TONS more, priced to go! Sat. Aug. 20th, 8am-3pm. 20526 Prospector Loop


Sales Other Areas

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

Horses and Equipment Horses, 4 yr. & 6 Palomino Fillies, Halter broke only & friendly, 11 yr. Dapple Grey Brood mare, $200 ea. OBO, 541-548-9645.


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

hanging wt. + kill/cut/wrap. Message: 541-306-1961


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


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

Farm Market

Meat & Animal Processing


GRASS FED BEEF, quick sale special. $1.85/lb. hanging weight+kill, cut & wrap. Order now with deposit. Call 541-388-4687,541-610-6408


Farm Equipment and Machinery La Pine Multi Family Sale: Fri. - Sun. 9-5, Early birds pay double! 15914 Lava Dr, something for everyone!

FIND IT! BUY IT! SELL IT! Moving Sale Near Camp Sherman: Sat. & Sun., 9-4, At The Bulletin Classiieds Wizard Falls Hatchery - furniture, fishing & camping YARD / ESTATE SALE gear, and lots more! SAT. & SUN., 9-4, 5219 NW 49th St., Tetherow - Trundle & Bunkbeds, Washer & Dryer, Find It in Furniture, Books, Bikes, Garden, Kitchen, Movies, Games. The Bulletin Classifieds! Also...1985 Ford F250 Truck 541-385-5809 & 1996 Nash 21’ Fifth Wheel.

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


400 421

Schools and Training Barrow, FFA back-up $1.50

Call 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classifieds

290 HUGE SALE/Liquidation: 8/19-20-21 and 8/26-27-28, Fri. & Sat. 10-5, Sun. 10-3, furniture-all, framed wall pics, bikes, skis, other sports, decor, dishes, kitchen, 15’ ski/fishing boat w/trailer, lots more! New Stuff Every Day! 4270 SW Canal Blvd., Redmond accross from new High School.


Auction Sales


BIG SALE! Restaurant equipUS 97 @ The Brand ment: freezer, espresso ma- Restaurant Sealed Bid Auction A farmer that does it right & is chine, coffee grinder/maker, 3691 sq.ft. single story, 40 year on time. Power no till seeddishes, glasses, lots more! ing, disc, till, plow & plant young building. Formerly The ‘46 Willys Jeep, Suzuki monew/older fields, haying serBrand Restaurant. No real torcycle like new. Antiques: vices, cut, rake, bale, Gopher estate, no equipment, buildsleigh bed, dressers, ice control. 541-419-4516 ing only. Must be moved or cream cart, etc. Sat-Sun 8-4, dismantled and demolished 69065 Barclay Dr., in Sisters. Advertise your car! per State specs. Bids due by A Picture! 5 pm, 9/2/11. For info & bid Reach Add thousands of readers! packet, call 541-388-6400

Sales Redmond Area


Fundraiser Sales


Sales Southwest Bend Sales Southeast Bend

Free Ducks (3), white, you pick up, please call 541-388-9254 for more info.


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)

The Bulletin To Subscribe call 541-385-5800 or go to 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) Oregon Contractor License Education Home Study Format. $169 Includes ALL Course Materials Call COBA (541) 389-1058 TRUCK SCHOOL Redmond Campus Student Loans/Job Waiting Toll Free 1-888-438-2235



Premium orchard grass 3x3 mid-size bales, no rain, no weeds. $90 per bale. 541-419-2713.

Seeking full-time Administrative Specialist IV to provide advanced administrative support to the Police Chief.


Salary: $3,649 - $5,026 per month, with excellent

Hay, Grain and Feed 2nd Cutting Grass/Alfalfa small bales $200 ton. Lone Pine 541-610-8765 • 541-350-6338 must leave message. Wheat Straw: Certified & Bedding Straw & Garden Straw; Barley Straw; Compost; 541-546-6171.

benefit package Details and mandatory application form available on City of Bend website ( Application Deadline: September 2, 2011 at noon

ADA/EEO Employer

FINANCE AND BUSINESS 507 - Real Estate Contracts 514 - Insurance 528 - Loans and Mortgages 543 - Stocks and Bonds 558 - Business Investments 573 - Business Opportunities 476


Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

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.

Cabinet shop hiring experienced plastic laminate countertop Fabricator / Installer. Must have ODL and pass drug test. Fax resume to 541-330-3958 / e-mail:




At Home Federal Bank, we offer a friendly work environment where employee input is valued, career growth is encouraged, and service excellence is the standard. We are a community-based bank with regions in Idaho and Oregon and over 90 years of successfully delivering consumer and business financial products to our clients. To achieve our high expectations, we seek people who embrace our shared core values of P rofessionalism, A ccountability, T rust, Innovation, and E xecution. Most of all, we look for people who believe in commitment and are passionate about who we are and what we do as they are about their job performances. If Home Federal Bank sounds like the exciting company where you would like to succeed, please read on about our great job opportunity for a Part-Time Teller in Bend, Oregon. ESSENTIAL DUTIES AND RESPONSIBILITIES: Are you energetic, enthusiastic, and cool under pressure? Is exceptional customer service a way of life for you? Do you enjoy working on the "front line?" Are you ready to take your customer service and sales skills to the next level? Then don't hesitate to apply now for a Part-Time Teller position with Home Federal Bank! Position is eligible for benefits and to earn performance incentive bonuses. As a Teller, you will be responsible for positively interacting with our customers, effectively assisting them with their daily banking needs, and consistently cross-selling and referring the Bank’s products. Your career growth is determined by your own individual motivation and success within the Bank. Our most successful employees put customers first, love to learn, seek opportunities to enhance their customers’ relationship with the Bank by marketing new products and services, and are dedicated to helping Home Federal Bank reach its goals. Home Federal Bank is an Equal Opportunity Employer and dedicated to a diverse workforce. EEO/AA/ D/ V EDUCATION /EXPERIENCE / SKILLS: • Minimum of one year's experience with: •Retail sales experience (preferred); or • Cash handling in a busy environment; or • Customer service exp. in a Retail sales environment. • Proven ability to work with internal and external customers in both positive and challenging situations • Ability to sell Bank products and proactively solicit new business • Ability to convert service opportunities into sales successes • A High School Diploma (or GED) and at least 18 years of age • Ability to communicate in English (both written and oral); Spanish skills a plus • Ability to stand for prolonged periods of time (6-8 hours) TO APPLY: Go to and apply online.

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, August 21, 2011 E3

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






Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Business Opportunities

Business Opportunities

Executive Director The Blue Mountains Forest Partners is seeking an Executive Director (30-40hrs wk) to improve the resilience and well-being of forests and communities in Grant County. Responsibilities include for organization management, meeting facilitation, project development, and communication and fundraising. The job is located in John Day, Oregon. The compensation is from $28,000 - $35,000. More info at:

NEWSPAPER - We’re looking to fill several positions including sales rep, editor, graphic designer, freelance writers, photographer and distributor. Please see all these positions listed at careers on or email

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

Payroll / Office Administrative Position 40 hours a week. Prior Payroll, HR, and Accounting experience is REQUIRED; ADP preferred. MUST BE proficient with all MS Office programs and office PC operations. Need to be organized, detailed, dependable and self directed. Drug testing required. To apply: go to, download job application and submit along with your resume to or can be faxed, mailed or delivered in person.

Social Services


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

Join a winning team! Fleet Technician 1 – Responsible for routine maint. & semi-skilled mechanical repairs on light & heavy vehicles and equipment. Excellent Benefits pkg. For information & apply online at




Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Caregiver: Dependable caregiver needed for spinal injured female, part-time. Transportation & references required. 541-610-2799.

The Bulletin is your Employment Marketplace Call

541-385-5809 to advertise!


Needed Immediately Entry-level customer service reps. F-T positions available for those who qualify. North American Holdings is currently seeking CSRs in our display dept. Full time corp training. Must be available immediately. Call for consideration. $1800/mo based on appts set. 541-617-6109

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:

LOOKING FOR A JOB? FREE Job Search Assistance


• S u r g i c a l S e r v i c e s N u r s e M a n a g e r - full time position, day shift • M e d i c a l T e c h n o l o g i s t - full time positions, night shift • C T / X -r a y T e c h n o l o g i s t - casual position, various shifts • RN Acute Care/OB - casual position, various shifts • CNA II, Acute Care - casual position, various shifts • Physical Therapist - casual position, day shifts • Occupational Therapist - casual position, day shifts • Respiratory Therapist - casual position, various shifts • Housekeeper - casual position, various shifts Mountain View Hospital is an Equal Opportunity Employer

Our experienced Employment Specialists can assist in your search! IMMEDIATE


General Supervising Electrician Applications are being accepted for a full-time general supervising electrician. Position requires minimum 5 years journeyman experience, preferably in a manufacturing or industrial plant. Must have strong trouble-shooting and PLC (Allen-Bradley) skills. We offer competitive wages and great benefits. Pick up an application directly at Woodgrain Millwork: 1948 N. Main St., Prineville, OR 97754 or send resume to: Phone: 541-447-4177 EEO Drug Testing Required


Mercy Medical Center, a 144-bed acute care, Trauma III hospital located in beautiful Southern Oregon, is currently recruiting for the following positions:

• Charge RN, Emergency • RN, Emergency (Experienced) • Physical Therapist • Occupational Therapist Come enjoy Roseburg’s quieter lifestyle. For additional information and to apply please visit our website at For questions please call 800-962-2406


Office Specialist 2/OS2 Oregon State University - Cascades, Bend has a full time employment opportunity. The ideal applicant functions as member of the OSU-Cascades team and duties include faculty and staff support, online schedule of classes coordination and classroom scheduling. Preferred qualifications include experience working with complex databases, scheduling to deadlines and constraints and using Banner Student Information System (SIS). Experience working in college (or University) administrative or student affairs is preferred. Two years of high volume customer service and/or general office experience with strong skills in word processing & spreadsheets and a demonstrated commitment to promoting and enhancing diversity is preferred.


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

To review complete position description and apply on-line, go to and use posting number 0007843. The closing date is 8/31/11. OSU is an AA/EOE.


Independent Contractor

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

Call Today &

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

H 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

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

Recreation R A P R D is seeking multiple before/after school youth leaders. Go to for full details or apply in person at 335 SE Jackson, Redmond. 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.

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.

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

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.

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

Finance & Business

500 528

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

BANK TURNED YOU DOWN? Resort Private party will loan on real Front Desk Manager estate equity. Credit, no The Riverhouse is seeking an problem, good equity is all experienced Front Office you need. Call now. Oregon Manager. Qualified appliLand Mortgage 388-4200. cants will have previous managerial experience in (Private Party ads only) mentoring employees, foreFREE casting/revenue manageBANKRUPTCY ment, and prioritizing/man- Truck Drivers needed to run aging multiple tasks out of Central Oregon area. EVALUATION efficiently. Computer, Home every day. Requires visit our multi-line phone system, and CDL with doubles endorsewebsite at organizational skills are rement. Seeking drivers with quired. Exemplary customer winter driving experience on service skill is a must. Must mountain passes. Contact be able to work a varied 541-419-1125; 541-546-6489 schedule. Medical Insurance, vacation pay, and use Veterinary Techncian, of the Riverhouse facilities Licensed, Full-time including FREE GOLF. Come The Colorado Cat Clinic is work for Bend’s finest! Bring seeking an experienced LVT resumes and complete appliwho is detailed oriented and cation in person at The Rivhas a great attitude. Must erhouse, 3075 N. Hwy 97, work very well with others, Bend, OR. Or you may apply 541-382-3402 but also be able to self-motiand submit your vate and take initiative. Conresume/cover letter on line sistency & positive commuLOCAL MONEY at: nication skills are necessary. We buy secured trust deeds & PRE EMPLOYMENT DRUG Would prefer a licensed tech, note, some hard money SCREENING IS REQUIRED. but will consider a seasoned loans. Call Pat Kelley assistant. Salary commensuSales - OVER 18? A can’t miss 541-382-3099 extension 13. rate with experience. Please limited opportunity to travel bring resume and references PRIVATE PARTY LOANS: with a successful business to clinic (655 NW York Dr.) On Real Estate Equity. No group. Paid training. Transor e-mail info to credit or income requireportation/Lodging Provided. ments. No Points. Call today. Unlimited income potential. NO CALLS, PLEASE. 858-292-1991. Call 1-877-646-5050. (PNDC)

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

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)

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

Freight Dispatcher Trainee

We are looking for a person with great communication and sales skills to join our team at a busy freight brokerage company. Job duties include developing new customers, negotiating rates with shippers and truckers, providing superior customer service to our customers, and monitoring the position and status of all trucks and loads under one's direction. Successful applicants will need to be good working under pressure and multitasking in a busy environment. Experience in freight dispatching not required. Please send resume to General

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. Admissions Transcript / Degree Evaluator Responsible for transcript evaluation and degree granting processes. Act as resource for students, staff, and other institutions for degree requirements, policies, and procedures. $2,267$2,699/mo. Closes Sept. 5. Assistant Director of College Relations/Grants Coordinator Plan, organize, and manage the grant development functions of the College. Assist with public relations activities, marketing, and communication projects. $3,781$4,502/mo. Closes Sept 5. Tool Room Coordinator Maintain inventory and maintenance of tool room equipment and vehicles. Monitor and assist student activity in self-paced labs in the automotive technology program. $2,588-$3,080/mo. Closes Aug. 30 Cascade Culinary Institute at Central Oregon Community College See ad under Food Service. Lab



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) 383-7216. 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 Part Time Instructor Positions Looking for talented individuals to teach part-time in any of the following disciplines Culinary Arts, Baking and Pastry, or Dining Services & Beverage Management. All positions pay $500 per load unit (class credit), with additional perks.


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

Part-time Madras Alcohol Drug Prevention Coordinator. Grant-funded. 24 hrs/week. Job info posted at Closes: 9/6/11 at 5pm

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

Technician-Physical Science Prepare and set up equipment and supplies for student laboratory experiments. Must have chemistry /biology exp at college level. $2,474$2,946/mo. Open Until Filled; apps received by 8/22 have first consideration. Nurse Educator, Assoc. Professor Provide instruction for first year students in an Associate of 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. 20 hours/week $19.32-$23/hr. Open Until Filled. Part-Time Instructor Positions COCC is always looking for talented individuals to teach part-time. Check our web site for instructor needs. All positions pay $500 per load unit (1 LU = 1 class credit), with additional perks.

DESCHUTES COUNTY CAREER OPPORTUNITIES 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. MEDICAL OFFICE ASSISTANT (2011-00006) – 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 (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. MENTAL HEALTH SPECIALIST II (201100018) – Juvenile Community Justice. Full-time position $3,957 - $5,417 per month for a 173.33 hour work month. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED WITH FIRST REVIEW OF APPLICATIONS ON THURSDAY, 08/25/11. MENTAL HEALTH SPECIALIST II (201100020) – Behavioral Health Division, Child & Family Program. Full-time position $3,942 - $5,397 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED WITH FIRST REVIEW OF APPLICATIONS ON THURSDAY, 09/01/11. MENTAL HEALTH SPECIALIST II (201100021) – Behavioral Health Division, Child & Family Program. Part-time position $3,154 - $4,317 per month for a 138.14 hour work month (24 hr/wk). Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED WITH FIRST REVIEW OF APPLICATIONS ON FRIDAY, 09/02/11. 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. RESERVE DEPUTY SHERIFF (2011-00019) – Deschutes County Sheriff’s Office. Multiple, oncall, volunteer positions. Deadline: TUESDAY, 09/06/11. 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) 3886553. 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 21, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

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






Apt./Multiplex NE Bend

Houses for Rent General

Houses for Rent NE Bend

Houses for Rent Redmond

Northeast Bend Homes

Homes with Acreage

Rent a Resort 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 631


Condo / Townhomes For Rent

Apt./Multiplex NE Bend

1 Bdrm. Condo, 7th Mountain Resort, incl. all utils. & cable, all amenities of resort, fully furnished, $745/mo., 541-686-9285,541-913-6313


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


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


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


Apt./Multiplex NE Bend

I, Lorri Frazier, am not responsible for any debts incurred #1 Good Deal! 2 bdrm., 1.5 by Patrick G. DuPont from bath townhouse, W/D this date Aug. 19th on. I am hookup, W/S paid, $625+ not responsible for any debts dep., 2940 NE Nikki Ct., that are in his name only. 541-390-5615. 541-546-2276

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

541-330-0719 Professionally managed by Norris & Stevens, Inc. Beautiful 2 Bdrms in quiet complex, park-like setting. No pets/smoking. Near St. Charles.W/S/G pd; both w/d hkup + laundry facil. $625$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

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


Apt./Multiplex NW Bend 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.


Apt./Multiplex SE Bend STONE CREEK APARTMENTS 2 bdrm., 2 bath apartments W/D included, gas fireplaces 339 SE Reed Mkt. Rd., Bend Call about Move-In Specials 541-312-4222

PUBLISHER'S NOTICE All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise "any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status, marital status or national origin, or an intention to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination." Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women, and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free at 1-800-877-0246. The toll free telephone number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275. Call The Bulletin At 541-385-5809. Place Your Ad Or E-Mail At: 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


Houses for Rent NE Bend


A Nice 3 bdrm, 1.75 bath 1428 sq. ft., woodstove, fenced Apt./Multiplex Redmond yard, RV parking, 2.5 acres, horse OK. $995. 541Large 2 bdrm., 1 bath, up480-3393 or 541-610-7803. stairs unit, W/S/G+gas paid, onsite laundry, no smoking/ When buying a home, 83% of pets, $500/mo. 358 NW 17th Central Oregonians turn to St., Gael, 541-350-2095. People Look for Information About Products and Services Every Day through

The Bulletin Classifieds

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


Houses for Rent NW Bend Fully Furnished, utils incl., NW House, 3 bdrm., 1 bath, fully fenced yard, large deck, W/D, 2 mo. minimum, pet okay, $1750, 541-322-0218. GREAT LOCATION 2 bdrm, 1 bath on quiet street between Old Mill & Downtown, 113 Adams Pl, (off Delaware) $700 541-647-4135 Unbeatable NW Location! 3 bdrm., 1 bath, big yard, short walk to downtown, river and Old Mill, pets? $1100 mo. Cell: 541-610-9392.


Houses for Rent SE Bend 3 bdrm, 1 bath, 1008 sq. ft., woodstove, fenced yard, rear deck, sgl. garage w/opener, quiet cul-de-sac $895. 541-480-3393 or 610-7803


Houses for Rent Redmond 1600 Sq.ft., 3 bdrm+den, 1.75 bath, gas fireplace, 2 car garage, fenced back yard, auto sprinklers, great neighborhood, close to shopping and schools.$895/mo.+dep. Pets neg., avail 9/17/11, 541-504-4624,541-419-0137 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 A Newer 3 bdrm, 1.75 bath, 1385 sq.ft., family room, nice yard, dbl garage w/opener, quiet, cul-de-sac, $995, 541-480-3393, 541-610-7803

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

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


Private gated community of Mt. 2 Bdrm 2 Bath with A/C on 5 View Park! A well mainacres near BLM, Redmond. Shop, barn, greenhouse, gartained 3 bedroom, 2 bath den space, pvt well. By owner, 1558 sq. ft. home, ideal floor $169,900, firm. 541-548-8452 plan, separate master, vaulted ceilings, skylights, Tuscan Estate loads of custom built ins! All appliances, new central air, 3000 sq. ft. new home, sep. guest house, Bend area, 20 hot tub, and best of all NO acres, $929k. Owner conRENT!!! You own your lot!! tract, no interest $250k Neighborhood offers, pool, down. James 503-632-4422. sports court, boat/RV parking, and a gated community. 773 Recently reduced to $154,900. Call Mary Stratton, Acreages Broker, Alpine Real Estate (541) 419-6340 Easy to *** show! CHECK YOUR AD Please check your ad on the Sunday Open 1-4pm first day it runs to make sure 1206 NE Paula Dr, Bend it is correct. Sometimes in(cross-st Purcell) structions over the phone are Great location only a few minmisunderstood and an error utes from Hospital & Costco. can occur in your ad. If this Many updates throughout, happens to your ad, please new deck for entertaining. contact us the first day your Built 1985, 3 Bdrm, 2.5 Bath, ad appears and we will be 3-Car Garage, 10,019 sq. ft. happy to fix it as soon as we lot. Price $225,000. can. R..E Deadlines are: Call Diana Irvine, Broker Weekdays 11:00 noon for 541-815-0500 next day, Sat. 11:00 a.m. for Sunday and Monday. 541-385-5809 Thank you! The Bulletin Classified ***


Commercial for Rent/Lease Office / Warehouse 1792 sq.ft. & 1680 sq.ft. spaces, 827 Business Way, Bend. 30¢/sq.ft.; 1st mo. + $300 dep. 541-678-1404 Office/Warehouse located in SE Bend. Up to 30,000 sq.ft., competitive rate, 541-382-3678. 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



Southeast Bend Homes Timber Ridge - 20447 Bullblock Beautifully remodeled, 2600+/- sq ft with 2 master suites, office/library, 3rd bath, 11 skylights, 2 gas fireplaces, handicap accessible, huge decks w/outdoor kitchen, 3-car garage, $279,000. Call Ainslie Reynolds, Broker, GoBend Realty, 541-410-1054.


Ofice/Retail Space for Rent

Redmond Homes

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

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

Approximately 1800 sq.ft., perfect for office or church south end of Bend. Ample parking. $675. 541-408-2318.

Real Estate For Sale


Lowe Lane Estates - 3 miles N. of Bend. Rare, secluded 10 acres w/cabin and mtn views. Fenced with unique weather resistant steel, surrounded by old growth junipers, rock outcroppings, and wildlife. Swalley irrigation rights for your use. CC&R's, equestrian and hiking trails that back up to public lands. Owner terms available. $297,000 541-233-3227, Powell Butte: 6 acres, 360° views in farm fields, septic approved, power, OWC, 10223 Houston Lake Rd., $114,900, 541-350-4684.


Manufactured/ Mobile Homes Affordable 1800 sq ft comfortable manufactured home. Has garage w/workshop, in premier senior park, Bend. $61,500. 541-977-7238 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


Sisters Homes 745

Call 541-385-5809 to promote your service • Advertise for 28 days starting at $140 (This special package is not available on our website) Building/Contracting

Debris Removal


Levi’s Dirt Works: RGC & CGC

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

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

Domestic Services


Home Improvement

Homes for Sale

Landscaping, Yard Care Painting, Wall Covering

BANK OWNED HOMES! FREE List w/Pics! steve scott realtors 685 se 3rd, bend, or

Kelly Kerfoot Construction:

Check out the classiieds online Updated daily

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

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

541-389-1413 or 541-410-2422 Landscaping, Yard Care



Seller Financing Available! NOT BANK OWNED, NOT A SHORT SALE! 14867 Bluegrass Lp., Sisters 2 Bdrm, 2 Bath, 1,388 sq ft home. 6-Car Detached Shop. On 1.06 acres. Borders National Forest. Move-in Ready! $119,900. Call Peter 541-419-5391, for info.


Sunriver/La Pine Homes Brand New! Custom finished home w/1000 ft river frontage on 5+/- acres. Mtn views. Gourmet kitchen, 4 large bdrms w/walk-in closets. 3.5 baths, large bonus rm, ready to move in! Bank owned. Reduced, now $339,500. Bend River Realty, Rob Marken, Broker/ Owner. 541-410-4255

NE BEND - $46,000, Fuqua 1200+/- sq.ft., upscale park, deck, mtn. view, dbl. garage, consider trade for Salem home/RV, 951-259-5093. 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. New & Used manufactured homes, move-in ready, Financing avail. Call J & M Homes, 541-548-5511


Homes with Acreage 2000 sq ft home, 3 Bdrm, 2 Bath, attached garage, lg shop w/2 bays + 3 outbuildings. 7 acres irrigated, north of Madras. $250,000. 541-815-1993


or call 503-378-4621. The Bulletin recommends checking with the CCB prior to contracting with anyone. Some other trades also require additional licenses and certifications.

Carpet Cleaning

Masonry Remodeling, Carpentry

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

Concrete Construction


The Bulletin Computer/Cabling Install

Electrical Services

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.

Loans & Mortgages

Painting, Wall Covering

Tile, Ceramic


To place an ad call Classiied • 541-385-5809 Boats & RV’s

800 850


THE BULLETIN • Sunday, August 21, 2011 E5





Boats & Accessories


Fifth Wheels

Fifth Wheels

COACHMAN 1997 20.5’ Seaswirl Spyder 1989 H.O. 302, 285 hrs., exc. cond., stored indoors for life $11,900 OBO. 541-379-3530

Catalina 5th wheel 23’, slide, new tires, extra clean, below book. $6,500. 541-548-1422. Winnebago 32VS 2000, Class A Adventurer. Super slide, 31K mi., new Toyo tires, 11½’ overall height, perfect cond, NOW $36,000. 541-312-8974

Pilgrim 27’, 2007 5th wheel, 1 slide, AC, TV, full awning, excellent shape, $23,900. 541-350-8629

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


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

HARLEY CUSTOM 2007 Dyna Super Glide FXDI loaded, all options, bags, exhaust, wheels, etc., low mi., beautiful, $11,600 OBO, 541-408-7908

Harley Davidson Ultra Classic 2008 Too many upgrades to list, immaculate cond., clean, 15K miles. Make offer 541-693-3975

HARLEY FXSTC '91 Custom Softail, Garaged, Lotsa Chrome +, 39K miles. Great shape, extras, $7000! Prineville 541-788-3144

25’ Catalina Sailboat 1983, w/trailer, swing keel, pop top, fully loaded, $10,000, call for details, 541-480-8060

Ads published in the "Boats" classification include: Speed, fishing, drift, canoe, house and sail boats. For all other types of watercraft, please see Class 875. 541-385-5809

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

Winnebago Access 31J 2008, Class C, Near Low Retail Price! One owner, nonsmoker, garaged, 7,400 miles, auto leveling jacks, (2) slides, upgraded queen bed, bunk beds, microwave, 3-burner range/oven, (3) TVs, and sleeps 10! Lots of storage, maintained, and very clean! Only $76,995! Extended warranty available! Call (541) 388-7179. Winnebago Sightseer 30B Class A 2008 $79,500 OBO Top of the line! cell 805-368-1575

Fleetwood Wilderness 36’ 2005 4 slides, rear bdrm, fireplace, AC, W/D hkup beautiful unit! $30,500. 541-815-2380

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

Coleman Chesapeake 1993, mint cond., garaged, 22 ’8” open, awning/screen encl. best buy on mkt. $3,900. 619-971-4225, NW Bend.

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

Komfort 28’ 2002, 12’ slide, exc. cond. inside & out, A/C,micro, 2-dr. fridge, rear bdrm. & bath, dinette, all hardwood cabinets, lots of storage, elec. hitch lift, equalizer hitches incl. $11,200 OBO, 541-549-0805

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

HELMET: FULL FACE (RACING), $50. 541-350-4656.


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

KAWASAKI 750 2005 like new, 2400 miles, stored 5 years. New battery, sports shield, shaft drive, $3400 firm. 541-447-6552. Power Built Lift Jack 1500 lbs. for motorcycle, ATV or trans. $75. 541-350-4656.

VESPA 2005 Gran Turismo 200 Perfect Cond., rare vintage green color, top box for extra storage, 2 helmets, incl. $3250. 541-419-9928.


Alfa See Ya 40 2005. 2 slides, 350 CAT. Tile. 2 door fridge with ice-maker. $98,000. 541-610-9985

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

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

rear end, new tires, runs excellent, $1800 OBO, 541-932-4919.

Rhino 4x4 Side x Side, 2004 Special Ed., camo, digital dash, only 296 miles, always garaged, 1 owner, $5645 firm. 541-549-0695

Cherry Wood, leather, queen, 2 slides, 2 tv’s 2 air, jacks, camera, like new, non smoker, low book $59,900, 541-548-5216.

Dodge Brougham Motorhome, 1977, Needs TLC, $1995, Pilgrim Camper 1981, Self contained, Cab-over, needs TLC, $595, 541-382-2335 or 503-585-3240.

Four Winds Chateau M-31F 2006, 2 power slides, back-up camera, many upgrades, great cond. $43,900. 541-419-7099

Gulfstream 36’ 2003, 330 Cat diesel, with 2 slides, 12,300 miles. Nice, no pets/smoke. $65,000. 541-848-9225 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.

Springdale 20’ 179RD 2007, like new, new tires, A/C, 3 burner stove,oven,micro, tub/ shower,dinette w/rear window to view outdoors, 2 propane tanks, outside shower, weather cover, $9200, 503-639-3355

Springdale 29’ 2007, slide, Bunkhouse style, sleeps 7-8, excellent condition, $16,900, 541-390-2504

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

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

STILL SMELLS NEW! 27' Wil derness Extreme Edition pkg. Upgraded options. Queen walk around w/ bunks in the rear. LCD TV, large slide out, too much to list. Asking $18,000. Brian 541-749-0573 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

882 Jayco 1994, 22’, 50K, full bath, kitchen, bed, dinette, gen, selfcontained, lots more, immaculate! $10,500. 541-385-5682

Fifth Wheels

Yamaha Grizzly Sportsman Special 2000, 600cc 4-stroke, push button 4x4 Ultramatic, 945 mi, $3850. 541-279-5303


Boats & Accessories

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

mi., hyd. jacks, new tires, slide out, exc. cond, $54,000, 541-480-8648

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

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 $89,400. Look at :

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.

Jayco Greyhawk 2004, 31’ Class C, 6800

2007 Bayliner Discovery 195 Great condition, Low hours, 135 HP, Bimini top, boat and bow cover, AM/FM/CD, fish finder, folding tongue trailer, life vests Priced to sell Phoenix Cruiser 2001, 23 ft. $12,900. Call 541-678-1288 V10, 51K. Large bath, bed & kitchen. Seats 6-8. Awning. $35,500 OBO. 541-923-4211 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



Trucks and Heavy Equipment

Utility Trailers

Lance-Legend 990 11’3" 1998, w/ext-cab, exc. cond., generator, solar-cell, large refrig, AC, micro., magic fan, bathMontana 33’ 2008, loaded w/ room shower, removable 3 slides, 1-owner, rarely used, carpet, custom windows, $33,500 OBO, 541-389-2147. outdoor shower/awning set-up for winterizing, elec. jacks, CD/stereo/4’ stinger. $9500. Bend, 541.279.0458

60’ wide x 50’ deep, with 55’ wide x 17’ high bi-fold door. Chevy 18 ft. Flatbed 1975, 454 eng., 2-spd trans, tires 60%, Natural gas heat, office & Runs/drives well, motor runs bathroom. Parking for 6 cars. great, $1650. 541-771-5535 Adjacent to Frontage Rd; great visibility for aviation bus. $235K 541-948-2126 FIND IT! BUY IT! 916 SELL IT!

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

When ONLY the BEST will do! 2003 Lance 1030 Deluxe Model Camper, loaded, phenomenal condition. $17,500. Chevrolet 3500 Service Truck, 2007 Dodge 6.7 Cummins 1992, 4x4, automatic, 11-ft Diesel 3500 4x4 long bed, storage bed. Liftgate, com58K mi, $34,900. Or buy as pressor & generator shelf inunit, $48,500. 541-331-1160 side box, locked storage boxes both sides of bed, new People Look for Information tires, regular maintenance & About Products and Services service every 3K miles, set up Every Day through for towing heavy equip. $3995. 541-420-1846 The Bulletin Classifieds

Truck with Snow Plow!

Chevy Bonanza 1978, runs good. $6500 OBO. Call 541-390-1466.


Utility Trailers

Military Trailer, converted to ATV/wood hauler trailer, brown colored, with winch, $500 OBO, 541-419-6295.

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.

The Bulletin Classiieds

931 MUST SELL GMC 6000 dump truck 1990. 7 yard bed, low miles, good condition, new tires! ONLY $3500 OBO. 541-593-3072

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.

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, $3,500. 541-388-6854

Big Tex Landscaping/ ATV Trailer, dual axle flatbed, 7’x16’, 7000 lb. GVW, all steel, $1400. 541-382-4115, or 541-280-7024.

Automotive Parts, Service and Accessories 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

MUST SELL For Memorial 70 Monte Carlo All original, beautiful, car, completely new suspension and brake system, plus extras. $4000 OBO. 541-593-3072

R-POD 173 2012, New! Never Used! Fully equip. A/C, fridge/ freezer,TV/DVD,sleeps 3,micro, shower, $13,900, 541-604-4028


POLARIS PHOENIX 2005, 2X4, 200cc, new


at Bend Airport (KBDN). 885

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

Trucks and Heavy Equipment

Executive Hangar

Canopies and Campers

MONTANA 3585 2008, exc. cond., 3 slides, king bed, lrg LR, Arctic insulation, all options $37,500. 541-420-3250

Best Buy Hurricane 32’ 2007, 12K mi.,


Polaris 330 Trail Bosses (2), used very little, like new, $1800 ea. OBO, 541-420-1598

Prineville Large rectangular 45’W x 36’D 12’H w/elec. bifold doors, exc. access, location, fuel prices, 541-350-9729

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

Skyline Layton 25’

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


Aircraft, Parts and Service


875 2010 Custom Pro-street Harley DNA Pro-street swing arm frame, Ultima 107, Ultima 6-spd over $23,000 in parts alone; 100s of man hours into custom fabrication. Past show winner & a joy to ride. $23,000 obo 541-408-3317

900 1/3 interest in Columbia 400, located at Sunriver. $138,500. Call 541-647-3718


Travel Trailers

Wilderness Advantage Extreme, 31’, 2004, 2 slides. 2 TVs, micro, air, solar system, nice cond. $18,950. 2003 Ford F250 Diesel Extra Cab also available. 541-385-5077

Autos & Transportation

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

TOW BAR Blue Ox fits motorhome, $199 541-389-1582 Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classiieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809

Carri-Lite Luxury 2009 by Carriage, 4 slideouts, inverter, satellite sys, frplc, 2 flat scrn TVs. $65,000. 541-480-3923






Legal Notices

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Legal Notices

LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF DESCHUTES In the Matter of the Trust Administration of JOHN EVERT MEYER AND SANDRA P. MEYER 2000 DECLARATION OF TRUST, DATED JULY 21, 2000 Deceased, Case No. 11PB0105 NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned are the Co-Successor Trustees for the John Evert Meyer and Sandra P. Meyer 2000 Declaration of Trust, dated July 21, 2000 of which John Evert Meyer and Sandra P. Meyer were the Trustors. All persons having claims against the trust estate are required to present them, with vouchers attached, to the undersigned Co-Successor Trust-

ees at 747 SW MILL VIEW WAY, BEND, OR 97702, 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 trustee, or the lawyers for the trustee, Daniel C. Re. Dated and first published on August 21, 2011. DAVID J. CONDE Co-Successor Trustee HURLEY RE, P.C. Attorneys at Law 747 SW Mill View Way, Bend OR 97702 Phone: 541-317-5505 / Fax: 541-317-5507 Check out the classiieds online Updated daily


SW MILL VIEW WAY, BEND, OR 97702, within four months after the date of first publication of this notice, or the claims may be barred.

In the Matter of the Trust Administration of JOHN EVERT MEYER AND MARJORIE PINNEY MEYER 1981 SURVIVOR’S TRUST, DATED JULY 13, 1981, Deceased,

All persons whose rights may be affected by the proceedings may obtain additional information from the records of the court, the trustee, or the lawyers for the trustee, Daniel C. Re.

Case No. 11PB0104 NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned are the Co-Successor Trustees for the John Evert Meyer and Marjorie Pinney Meyer 1981 Survivor’s Trust, dated July 13, 1981 of which John Evert Meyer was the Surviving Trustor. All persons having claims against the trust estate are required to present them, with vouchers attached, to the undersigned Co-Successor Trustees at 747




Legal Notices

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Legal Notices

LEGAL NOTICE TRUSTEE'S NOTICE OF SALE PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that the foregoing instrument shall constitute notice, pursuant to ORS 86.740, that the Grantor of the Trust Deed described below has defaulted on its obligations to beneficiary, and that the Beneficiary and Successor Trustee under the Trust Deed have elected to sell the property secured by the Trust Deed: TRUST DEED AND PROPERTY DESCRIPTION: This instrument makes reference to that certain Line of Credit Instrument/Line of Credit Deed of Trust dated December 15, 2005 and recorded on December 22, 2005, as Instrument No. 2005-87933, in the Official Records of Deschutes County, State of Oregon wherein Bethel Partners, LLC, an Oregon limited liability company, is the Grantor, First American Title Company is the Trustee, and Bank of the Cascades, an Oregon state-chartered commercial bank, is the Beneficiary (the "Trust Deed"). The aforementioned Trust Deed covers property (the "Property") described as: Lots 3 & 4, PARAMOUNT SQUARE, City of Bend, Deschutes County, Oregon. Also commonly described as: 63719 Paramount Drive, Bend, OR 97701; and 63702 Clausen Drive, Bend, OR 97701. The tax parcel number(s) are: 202699 and 202700. The undersigned hereby certifies that he has no knowledge of any assignments of the Trust Deed by the Trustee or by the Beneficiary or any appointments of a Successor Trustee other than the appointment of David W. Criswell, Esq., as Successor Trustee as recorded in the property records of the county in which the Property described above is situated. Further, the undersigned certifies that no action has been instituted to recover the debt, or any part thereof, now remaining secured by the Trust Deed. Or, if such action has been instituted, it has been dismissed except as permitted by ORS 86.735(4). The name and address of Successor Trustee are as follows: David W. Criswell, Esq., Successor Trustee, Ball Janik LLP, 101 SW Main Street, Suite 1100, Portland, Oregon 97204-3219. The Trust Deed is not a "Residential Trust Deed", as defined in ORS 86.705(3), thus the requirements of Chapter 19, Section 20, Oregon Laws 2008, and Chapter 864 [S.B. 628], Oregon Laws 2009, do not apply. DEFAULT BY BORROWER: There are continuing and uncured defaults by Bethel Partners, LLC (the "Borrower") that, based on the provisions of the Trust Deed and the written documents for Loan No. 50123484, including the variable rate promissory note dated and effective as of December 15, 2005; as modified by 1st Extension- Modification of Note dated January 10, 2008; as modified by 2nd Extension- Modification of Note dated March 25, 2008; as modified by 3rd Extension- Modification of Note dated April 28, 2008; as modified by 4th Extension- Modification of Note dated July 18, 2008; as modified by 5th Extension- Modification of Note dated August 25, 2008 (the "Note"), authorize the foreclosure of the Trust Deed and the sale of the Property described above, which uncured and continuing defaults include but are not necessarily limited to the following: 1.The Loan secured by the Trust Deed matured on October 25, 2008, at which time the entire principal balance owed together with all accrued interest plus Beneficiary's unpaid fees, costs, and expenses was immediately due and payable by Borrower to Lender. Borrower has failed to pay to Lender a total of not less than $693,938.55 (the "Indebtedness") which total amount is comprised of an unpaid principal balance of $584,500.00 together with accrued and unpaid interest through and including May 12, 2011 of $58,233.81 plus Beneficiary's unpaid fees, costs, taxes and collection expenses of not less than $51,204.74. Interest on account of the unpaid principal portion of the Indebtedness continues to accrue from and after May 12, 2011, at a rate that is currently 9.5% percent per annum or $152.13013 per diem. On account of Borrower's continuing and uncured defaults, and pursuant to the express terms of the Note secured by said Trust Deed, effective from and after March 21, 2011, the fully floating interest rate applicable to Loan 50123484 was increased to the default interest rate applicable to the Loan. ALL AMOUNTS are now due and payable along with all costs and fees associated with this foreclosure. 2. As to the defaults which do not involve payment of money to the Beneficiary of the Trust Deed, the Borrower must cure each such default. Listed below are the defaults which do not involve payment of money to the Beneficiary of the Trust Deed. Opposite each such listed default is a brief description of the action necessary to cure the default and a description of the documentation necessary to show that the default has been cured. The list does not exhaust all possible other defaults; any and all defaults identified by Beneficiary or the Successor Trustee that are not listed below must also be cured. OTHER DEFAULT/ Description of Action Required to Cure and Documentation Necessary to Show Cure. Non-Payment of Taxes and/or Assessments; deliver to Successor Trustee written proof that all taxes and assessments against the Real Property are paid current. TOTAL UNCURED MONETARY (PAYMENT) DEFAULT: By reason of said uncured and continuing defaults, the Beneficiary has accelerated and declared all sums owing on the obligation secured by the Trust Deed and the Property immediately due and payable. The sums due and payable being the following: Unpaid principal amount owing pursuant to the Obligations, as of May 12, 2011; $584,500.00. Unpaid interest owing pursuant to the Obligations as of May 12, 2011: $58,233.81. Accrued and unpaid fees, costs, and collection expenses, including attorneys fees and costs to May 12, 2011: $51,204.74. TOTAL DUE: $693,938.55. Accordingly, the sum owing on the obligation secured by the Trust Deed is $693,938.55 as of May 12, 2011, together with interest accruing on the principal portion of that amount, plus additional costs and expenses incurred by Beneficiary and/or the Successor Trustee (including their respective attorney's fees, costs, and expenses). ELECTION TO SELL: Notice is hereby given that the Beneficiary, by reason of the uncured and continuing defaults described above, has elected and does hereby elect to foreclose said Trust Deed by advertisement and sale pursuant to ORS 86.735 et seq., and to cause to be sold at public auction to the highest bidder for cash, the Grantor's interest in the subject Property, which the Grantor had, or had the power to convey, at the time the Grantor executed the Trust Deed in favor of the Beneficiary, along with any interest the Grantor or the Grantor's successors in interest acquired after the execution of the Trust Deed, to satisfy the obligations secured by the Trust Deed as well as the expenses of the sale, including compensation of the Trustee as provided by law, and the reasonable fees of Trustee's attorneys. PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that the sale will be held at the hour of 10:00 a.m., in accordance with the standard of time established by ORS 187.110, on October 20, 2011, on the front steps of the main entrance to the Deschutes County Courthouse, at 1164 NW Bond Street, Bend, Deschutes County, Oregon. RIGHT OF REINSTATEMENT: Notice is further given that any person named in ORS 86.753 has the right, at any time prior to five (5) days before the date last set for the sale, to have this foreclosure proceeding dismissed and the Trust Deed satisfied by (A) payment to the Beneficiary of the entire amount then due, other than such portion of the principal as would not then be due had no default occurred, together with the costs and expenses actually incurred in enforcing the terms of the obligation, as well as Successor Trustee and attorney fees as prescribed by ORS 86.753); and (B) by curing all such other continuing and uncured defaults as noted in this Notice. DATED: June 2, 2011. By: David W. Criswell, OSB 925930, Successor Trustee, Ball Janik LLP, 101 SW Main Street, Suite 1100, Portland, Oregon 97204-3219, Telephone: (503) 228-2525. Facsimile: (503) 295-1058. Email:

Dated and first published on August 21, 2011.

LEGAL NOTICE Request for Proposals: Community Water Operator The Klamath Tribes Housing Department seeks a certified Small Water System Operator to be responsible for operations, maintenance, reporting and State compliance of the water system in our Pine Grove Development near Chiloquin. Please contact Errin Walker 541-783-2219 ext. 135.

Where buyers meet sellers.

Easily. The Classified Section is easy to use. Every item is categorized and every category is indexed on the section’s front page.

DAVID J. CONDE Co-Successor Trustee HURLEY RE, P.C. Attorneys at Law 747 SW Mill View Way, Bend OR 97702 Phone: 541-317-5505 / Fax: 541-317-5507

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




Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

LEGAL NOTICE TRUSTEE'S NOTICE OF SALE PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that the foregoing instrument shall constitute notice, pursuant to ORS 86.740, that the Grantor of the Trust Deed described below has defaulted on its obligations to beneficiary, and that the Beneficiary and Successor Trustee under the Trust Deed have elected to sell the property secured by the Trust Deed: TRUST DEED AND PROPERTY DESCRIPTION: This instrument makes reference to that certain Line of Credit Instrument/Line of Credit Deed of Trust dated September 7, 2006 and recorded on September 15, 2006, as Instrument Number 2006-62733, as modified by that certain Modification of Deed of Trust dated August 15, 2007 and recorded on August 29, 2007, as Instrument Number 2007-47485 in the Official Records of Deschutes County, State of Oregon, wherein Oslago Investments, LLC, an Oregon limited liability company, as to an undivided 50% interest, and Filbrun Renicker, LLC, an Oregon limited liability company, as to an undivided 50% interest, as tenants in common, collectively are the Grantor, Western Title & Escrow Company is the original Trustee, and Bank of the Cascades, an Oregon state-chartered commercial bank, is the Beneficiary (the "Trust Deed"). The aforementioned Trust Deed covers property (the "Property") described as: Lot 97, ESTATES AT PRONGHORN, PHASE 2, Deschutes County, Oregon. Also commonly described as: 23096 Switchback Court, Bend OR 97701. The tax parcel number(s) are: 242334. The undersigned hereby certifies that he has no knowledge of any assignments of the Trust Deed by the Trustee or by the Beneficiary or any appointments of a Successor Trustee other than the appointment of David W. Criswell, Esq., as Successor Trustee as recorded in the property records of the county in which the Property described above is situated. Further, the undersigned certifies that no action has been instituted to recover the debt, or any part thereof, now remaining secured by the Trust Deed. Or, if such action has been instituted, it has been dismissed except as permitted by ORS 86.735(4). The name and address of Successor Trustee are as follows: David W. Criswell, Successor Trustee, Ball Janik LLP, 101 SW Main Street, Suite 1100, Portland, Oregon 97204-3219. The Trust Deed is not a "Residential Trust Deed", as defined in ORS 86.705(3), thus the requirements of Chapter 19, Section 20, Oregon Laws 2008, and Chapter 864 [S.B. 628], Oregon Laws 2009, do not apply. DEFAULT BY BORROWER: There are continuing and uncured defaults by Oslago Investments, LLC, and Filbrun Renicker, LLC (the "Borrower") that, based on the provisions of the Trust Deed and the written documents for Loan No. 50124977, including the variable rate promissory note dated and effective as of September 7, 2006, as modified and amended by that certain promissory note dated and effective as of August 15, 2007 (the "Note"), authorize the foreclosure of the Trust Deed and the sale of the Property described above, which uncured and continuing defaults include but are not necessarily limited to the following: 1. The Loan secured by the Trust Deed matured on September 1, 2009, at which time the entire principal balance owed together with all accrued interest plus Beneficiary's unpaid fees, costs, and expenses was immediately due and payable by Borrower to Lender. Borrower has failed to pay to Lender a total of not less than $486,125.35 (the "Indebtedness") which total amount is comprised of an unpaid principal balance of $441,805.98 together with accrued and unpaid interest through and including May 12, 2011 of $36,714.91 plus Beneficiary's unpaid fees, costs, taxes and collection expenses of not less than $7,604.46. Interest on account of the unpaid principal portion of the Indebtedness continues to accrue from and after May 12, 2011, at a rate that is currently 9.25% percent per annum or $111.96452 per diem. On account of Borrower's continuing and uncured defaults, and pursuant to the express terms of the Note secured by said Trust Deed, effective from and after March 21, 2011, the fully floating interest rate applicable to Loan 50124977 was increased to the default interest rate applicable to the Loan. ALL AMOUNTS are now due and payable along with all costs and fees associated with this foreclosure. 2. As to the defaults which do not involve payment of money to the Beneficiary of the Trust Deed, the Borrower must cure each such default. Listed below are the defaults which do not involve payment of money to the Beneficiary of the Trust Deed. Opposite each such listed default is a brief description of the action necessary to cure the default and a description of the documentation necessary to show that the default has been cured. The list does not exhaust all possible other defaults; any and all defaults identified by Beneficiary or the Successor Trustee that are not listed below must also be cured. OTHER DEFAULT/ Description of Action Required to Cure and Documentation Necessary to Show Cure. Non-Payment of Taxes and/or Assessments; deliver to Successor Trustee written proof that all taxes and assessments against the Real Property are paid current. Permitting liens and encumbrances to attach to the Property, including a homeowners' association lien by Pronghorn Community Association, Inc. of approximately $10,820.00; deliver to Successor Trustee written proof that all liens and encumbrances against the Real Property have been satisfied and released from the public record. TOTAL UNCURED MONETARY (PAYMENT) DEFAULT: By reason of said uncured and continuing defaults, the Beneficiary has accelerated and declared all sums owing on the obligation secured by the Trust Deed and the Property immediately due and payable. The sums due and payable being the following: Unpaid principal amount owing pursuant to the Obligations, as of May 12, 2011: $441,805.98. Unpaid interest owing pursuant to the Obligations as of May 12, 2011: $36,714.91. Accrued and unpaid fees, costs and collection expenses, including attorneys' fees and costs to May 12, 2011: $7,604.46. TOTAL DUE: $486,125.35. Accordingly, the sum owing on the obligation secured by the Trust Deed is $486,125.35 as of May 12, 2011, together with interest accruing on the principal portion of that amount, plus additional costs and expenses incurred by Beneficiary and/or the Successor Trustee (including their respective attorney's fees, costs, and expenses). ELECTION TO SELL: Notice is hereby given that the Beneficiary, by reason of the uncured and continuing defaults described above, has elected and does hereby elect to foreclose said Trust Deed by advertisement and sale pursuant to ORS 86.735 et seq., and to cause to be sold at public auction to the highest bidder for cash, the Grantor's interest in the subject Property, which the Grantor had, or had the power to convey, at the time the Grantor executed the Trust Deed in favor of the Beneficiary, along with any interest the Grantor or the Grantor's successors in interest acquired after the execution of the Trust Deed, to satisfy the obligations secured by the Trust Deed as well as the expenses of the sale, including compensation of the Trustee as provided by law, and the reasonable fees of Trustee's attorneys. PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that the sale will be held at the hour of 10:00 a.m., in accordance with the standard of time established by ORS 187.110, on October 20, 2011, on the front steps of the main entrance to the Deschutes County Courthouse, at 1164 NW Bond Street, Bend, Deschutes County, Oregon. RIGHT OF REINSTATEMENT: Notice is further given that any person named in ORS 86.753 has the right, at any time prior to five (5) days before the date last set for the sale, to have this foreclosure proceeding dismissed and the Trust Deed satisfied by (A) payment to the Beneficiary of the entire amount then due, other than such portion of the principal as would not then be due had no default occurred, together with the costs and expenses actually incurred in enforcing the terms of the obligation, as well as Successor Trustee and attorney fees as prescribed by ORS 86.753); and (B) by curing all such other continuing and uncured defaults as noted in this Notice. DATED: June 2, 2011. David W. Criswell, OSB 925930, Successor Trustee, Ball Janik LLP, 101 SW Main Street, Suite 1100, Portland, Oregon 97204-3219, Telephone: (503) 228-2525, Facsimile: (503) 295-1058, Email:

E6 Sunday, August 21, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

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










Antique and Classic Autos


Sport Utility Vehicles

Sport Utility Vehicles







Moving - Must Sell

Chevy Camaro LT 1987, 4-spd, many extras, needs TLC, $2000 OBO, 541-388-5743

CHECK YOUR AD Please check your ad on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. Sometimes instructions over the phone are mis understood and an error can occur in your ad. If this happens to your ad, please contact us the first day your ad appears and we will be happy to fix it as soon as we can. Deadlines are: Weekdays 12:00 noon for next day, Sat. 11:00 a.m. for Sunday; Sat. 12:00 for Monday. If we can assist you, please call us: 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified ***


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

Chevy 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



* * *

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.

Chevy 2500 Heavy Duty, 2003 Short-box Crew Cab, Canopy, PW, PDL, AC, snow tires/whls, 85K, $13,500. 541-923-8010

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

Chevy 4X4 1976, camper special, 173K, 4” lift, winch, detailed, nice cond, records, 2nd owner, $2400. 541-923-2123

2, 4 barrel, 225 hp. Matching numbers $58,500, 541-280-1227.

Dodge pickup 1962 D100 classic, original 318 wide block, push button trans, straight, runs good, $1250 firm. Bend, 831-295-4903 Ford Mustang Coupe 1966, original owner, V8, automatic, great shape, $9000 OBO. 530-515-8199

Ford Escape 2008, XLT, auto, V-6, 34K miles, loaded, dark grey, cloth interior, exc. cond., maint. records, tow pkg., $16,000, 541-693-4767.


The Bulletin

Ford Excursion 2005, 4WD, diesel, exc. cond., $24,000, 541-923-0231.


4-dr., complete, $15,000 OBO, trades, please call 541-420-5453.

Corvette 1956, rebuilt 2006, 3 spd.,


Chevy Silverado 2003, 2500 HD 4WD, white, turbo diesel, exclnt cond, 60K mi, 4-dr extended cab, 8’ bed, camper shell, digital OnStar, all extras $24,000. 541-536-9798


Honda Element SE 2007, exc. cond, low mileage, rare root beer color, $17,900, private party, 541-480-6900.

Jeep 4-dr Wagon, 1987

4WD, silver, nice wheels, 183K, lots of miles left yet! Off-road or on-road, it’s dependable, and all yours for just $1900 (was $2195). Call 541-318-9999 or 541-815-3639

exc. cond., 4WD, new tires, shocks, interior seat cover, everything works, 121K orig. mi.,original operators manual and line setting ticket incl. $5000 OBO, 503-559-4401

Mercury Monterrey 1965, Exc. All original, 4-dr. sedan, in storage last 15 yrs., 390 High Compression engine, new tires & license, reduced to $2850, 541-410-3425.




Lariat, x-cab, 2WD, auto, gas or propane, 20K orig. mi., new tires, $5000, 541-480-8009.

Chevy Gladiator 1993, great shape, great



FORD F350 2003, crew cab 4x4 V-10, great tires, towing pkg, power windows, locks and seats, CD. 132,621 miles, Carfax avail. $10,550. See craigslist 255692031 for pics. 541-390-7649. FORD Pickup 1977, step side, 351 Windsor, 115,000 miles, MUST SEE! $3800. 541-350-1686

Jeep Willys 1947 custom small block Chevy, ps, od, mag wheels, + trailer. Swap for backhoe. 541-389-6990 no a.m. calls

Lexus 400h Hybrid, 2007, exceptional car/condition, 43k mostly hwy mi, new tires, orig owner, all records, purchased with premium pkg incl navigation, avg 25+ mpg, always garaged. $30,900 541-617-9365

Nissan Xterra S - 4x4 2006, AT, 76K, good all-weather tires, $13,500 obo. 858-345-0084

The Bulletin Classifieds! 541-385-5809

Porsche Cayenne 2004, 86k, immac.,loaded, dealer maint, $19,500. 503-459-1580.

GMC ½-ton Pickup, 1972, LWB, 350hi motor, mechanically A-1, interior great; body needs some TLC. $4000 OBO. Call 541-382-9441

GMC ½-ton Pickup, 1972, LWB, 350hi motor, mechanically A-1, interior great; body needs some TLC. $4000 OBO. Call 541-382-9441

International Flat Bed Pickup 1963, 1 ton dually, 4 spd. trans., great MPG, could be exc. wood hauler, runs great, new brakes, $1950. 541-419-5480.

Plymouth Barracuda 1966, original car! 300 hp, 360 V8, centerlines, (Original 273 eng & wheels incl.) 541-593-2597 ToyotaTundra 2000 white SR5 4x4. Under KBB NADA value! All maint. complete, perfect cond, looks new in/out. $7000. 541-420-2715

Porsche 1983 911SC Cabriolet. Info:


www.83porsche911sccabriolet. com

Sport Utility Vehicles

VW BAJA BUG 1974 1776cc engine. New: shocks, tires, disc brakes, interior paint, flat black. $6500 OBO. partial trades considered. 541-322-9529.

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

CHEVY ASTRO EXT 1993 All Wheel Drive mini van, 3 seats, rear barn doors, white, good tires and wheels. Pretty interior, clean, no rips or tears. Drives excellent!!!. Only $2500. (541) 318-9999 or (541) 815-3639

Ford Sport Trac Limited Edition 2007, 4x4, many extras incl. new tires, 107k, $15,995, 541-306-7546

International Travel All 1967,

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

Chevrolet 1-ton Express Cargo Van, 1999, with tow pkg., good condition, $3500. 541-419-5693

Find It in Ford T-Bird 1955, White soft & hard tops, new paint, carpet, upholstery, rechromed, nice! $30,000. 541-548-1422

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

CHEVY SUBURBAN LT 2005 72,000 miles, new shocks, rear brakes, one owner, $18,250, 541-480-0828.


mileage, full pwr., all leather, auto, 4 captains chairs, fold down bed, fully loaded, $3950 OBO, call 541-536-6223.

Dodge Grand Caravan SXT 2005: StoNGo, 141k miles, power doors/trunk $7850. Call 541-639-9960

Ford Windstar Mini Van, 1995, 138K, nice inside & out, only half worn out! Seats 7, Michelins, nice wheels, drives excellent 1 look is worth 1000 words! $2495. 541-318-9999 or 541-815-3639.

Toyota Privia 1992, 154,000 miles, runs good, is clean, $2000. 541-815-4121



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:

Porsche Boxter 1999, exc cond 88K, $10,495. 541-350-1379 Advertise your car! Add A Picture! Reach thousands of readers!

Call 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classifieds

541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified Audi A4 Quattro 1998 141k miles, auto, new tires, power locks, mirrors & seat, sunroof, CD changer, famliy owned since new. $4500 OBO, 541-389-2332 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

BMW 323i convertible, 1999. 91K miles. Great condition, beautiful car, incredibly fun ride! $9300. 541-419-1763

Buick Century 2003, 93K mi, good cond, extra snow tires/ wheels. Blue Book: $6500; sell $4500. 541-385-6211

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.

Chevy Corvette 1988 4-spd manual with 3-spd O/D. Sharp, loaded, 2 tops, (tinted & metal. New AC, water pump, brake & clutch, master cylinder & clutch slave cyl. $7500 obo. 541-419-0251.

Chysler La Baron Convertible 1990, Good condition, $3200, 541-416-9566

Ford Mustang Convertible LX 1989, V8 engine, white w/red interior, 44K mi., exc. cond., $6995, 541-389-9188.

Ford Taurus GL Wagon 1996, 84K orig. mi, $900 Firm, exc. cond. Cash only 541-536-9879. Classic Mini Coopers Anyone interested in forming a social Classic Mini Cooper Club, contact 541-408-3317.

1980 Classic Mini Cooper All original, rust-free, classic Mini Cooper in perfect cond. $12,000 OBO. 541-408-3317

Mitsubishi 3000 GT 1999, auto., pearl white, very low mi. $9500. 541-788-8218. 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

CADILLAC CONCOURSE 1994, black, 130k mi., sun/moonroof, cruise, tilt, bucket seats, leather, keyless entry alarm. $1900. 541-389-3151

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Nice clean and fully serviced . Most come with 3 year, 36,000 mile warranty. Call The Guru: 382-6067 or visit us at

Saab 9-3 SE 1999 convertible, 2 door, Navy with black soft top, tan interior, very good condition. $5200 firm. 541-317-2929.

Volkswagen Jetta 2003, 82k. Automatic, very clean. Free chains.$6,500. 541-261-2213

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Obama stumbling at the gate WASHINGTON — s the presidential election of 2012 grinds into gear, President Obama is already behind. Lacking the momentum of an economic recovery, the Obama campaign is signaling three elements of a political recovery strategy. First — 32 months after his inauguration, 28 months after the unemployment rate first surged past 9 percent — Obama will propose a “very specific” jobs package. In September. Following a well-deserved vacation. Specificity would be welcome. This is different, however, from timeliness or seriousness. And the proposals currently gaining trial-balloon status are late and weak. During his Midwest bus tour, Obama talked of extending the payroll tax holiday, creating an infrastructure bank to fund new projects, patent reform and finalizing trade agreements. The extension of payroll tax relief would literally do nothing new — continuing an existing policy. The infrastructure bank would require significant new spending by Congress as it simultaneously makes difficult, dramatic cuts in discretionary spending. Even in this unlikely event, it is hard to imagine how tens of billions of dollars devoted to roads and bridges would dramatically succeed in boosting job creation where an $800 billion stimulus package did not. Both patent reform and trade agreements are good ideas with little short-term effect on job creation. Obama may be preparing unexpected policy wonders at Martha’s Vineyard, but he cannot change the fact that he made a bad bet. In 2009, he assumed that a staggering economy would recover in a normal cyclical fashion, just in time for his re-election. So he spent his political capital on the largely irrelevant issue of health care. Now he wants to become the jobs candidate, mainly through the repetition of the word “jobs.” The second element of Obama’s recovery strategy is to distance himself from a divided, dysfunctional, unpopular Congress. This, of course, is not fully consistent with element one — getting legislative achievements out of an institution you are savaging. These attacks are not new or, so far, successful. The debt limit debacle was punctuated by the president’s complaints about Congress — particularly about its refusal to raise taxes. Congress responded with complaints about the president’s late and erratic interventions. Americans justifiably held the entire political class responsible. Third, the Obama camp has previewed a campaign of personal attacks against their Republican opponent, whomever it happens to be. Obama advisers and Democratic strategists have been quoted by Politico calling Mitt Romney “weird,” possessing an “innate phoniness,” which will allow Democrats to “kill” his campaign. David Axelrod, Obama’s chief strategist, has distanced himself from these comments. But such hardball is consistent with the way Obama has treated Speaker John Boehner (going to his home state of Ohio in 2010 to attack him directly) and Rep. Paul Ryan (inviting Ryan to a budget speech in which Obama trashed him as an enemy of children with Down syndrome). As president, Obama has been comfortable practicing the Chicago way of politics. And Texas Gov. Rick Perry now offers a target so tempting that even Democrats outside Chicago will find it hard to resist. Obama’s cause is far from hopeless. His support has declined but not collapsed. A weak Republican opponent would help. And this emerging strategy — proposing symbolic measures on jobs, bashing an unpopular Congress and discrediting rivals — may be Obama’s only option. A campaign taking credit for positive economic accomplishments would be nearly silent. And this strategy must be a comedown for at least some of the idealists who elected Obama in the first place. Following expectations few presidents have raised as high, Obama has transformed into the most typical of politicians. There is little distinctive, elevated or inspirational about his message or his tactics. And this adds an unwanted accomplishment: the further political disillusionment of a nation.


Michael Gerson is a columnist for The Washington Post John Costa’s column will return.

Smarter planes, vulnerable to pilots By Peter G arrison Los Angeles Times


n the night of June 1, 2009, in a place as remote as any on earth, the human and the digital worlds did battle. Both lost. With the release of a third interim report by the French accident investigation bureau, what happened to Air France Flight 447, the Airbus that disappeared in the mid-Atlantic two years ago with 228 aboard, is now pretty clear. The big twin jet was inadvertently mishandled by the pilot who was flying it. He got it into an extremely unusual position, and neither he nor the other two pilots with him could figure out what was happening or how to fix it. For the next three minutes the airplane, its fuselage slightly nose-high as though approaching a landing, dropped toward the sea while the baffled and terrified pilots struggled to make sense of the indications on their instruments. But they never did what they needed to do — get the nose down, so that the airplane would be pointing in the direction it was going — to allow the Airbus, which was perfectly sound and intact, to recover and continue on its flight from Rio de Janeiro to Paris. See Planes / F6

Top: The Associated Press ile photo; above: New York Times News Service ile photo

TOP: An Airbus A330, like the Air France jetliner that crashed into the ocean in 2009. Such planes are controlled by computers intended to protect against pilot errors. But in the case of Air France Flight 447, the pilot inadvertently mishandled the machine and was unable to recover. ABOVE: Divers recover the stabilizer from the tail of the jetliner after it crashed in the Atlantic Ocean, killing 228.

BOOKS INSIDE Bookstores: In many areas, small shops are thriving, see Page F4.

Mysteries: New titles promise to baffle and intrigue, see Page F5.

New voice: Debut novel uses weddings as a backdrop, see Page F6.

F2 Sunday, August 21, 2011 • THE BULLETIN


The Bulletin



Chairwoman Publisher Editor-in-chief Editor of Editorials

Congress owes us county payments or a substitute


.S. Reps. Greg Walden, R-Hood River, and Peter DeFazio, D-Springfield, are working on a plan to replace the money rural counties have been getting from the

federal county payments program. Their concept is to create public trusts on federal timber land. Some areas would be protected and managed for conservation. Some would be sustainably managed to create revenue. It’s just an idea at this point. It’s not a completely new one. It hasn’t solidified into a bill. And while there are already people and groups opposing it, the idea needs a chance. Federal land management policy and the lawsuits that manipulate it have had a devastating impact on Oregon. “The federal government owns most of the land, but has all but stopped productive forestry on it, is shutting down public access to it, fails largely to produce economic value or renewable energy from it, and all too often stands idly by and lets it go up in smoke every year,” Walden said. The fact is the federal government owns about 60 percent of Oregon forests. It produces but 12 percent of the timber harvest. In 1988, federal forests produced nearly 5 billion board feet of wood. That number plummeted to under 500 million in the 2000s. Back in 1980, Oregon had 405 sawmills that employed 45,778 people. Thirty years of federal policy later, those numbers were down to 106 and 15,706. The nation made a choice to set

“The federal government owns most of the land, but has all but stopped productive forestry on it, is shutting down public access to it ... and all too often stands idly by and lets it go up in smoke every year.” — U.S. Rep. Greg Walden aside forest lands for the entire nation. When it did so, it adopted a policy of providing revenue for counties and for the federal government. That worked well enough from 1908 through the late 1980s. Federal forest land management then changed. Maybe, some things needed to change. The federal government’s long-standing commitment to Oregon’s rural forest counties should not. But with the federal deficit being what it is, programs like county payments are an easy target for elimination. In 2010, Deschutes County got $3.5 million in total county payments, Crook County got $2.6 million and Jefferson County got $600,000. If Congress doesn’t allow a reasonable substitute like land trusts to meet the nation’s commitment, it needs to keep giving counties the money.

Performance meter could score for Redmond district


eadership of the Redmond School District has demonstrated a strong desire to improve the quality of education within the district in recent years, and now it’s working on plans for improvements in areas other than academic. If it is successful, the public should be able to tell quickly and easily just how well the district actually does in a variety of ways. District officials say they will begin making what they’re calling a “performance meter” available on district websites sometime soon. The meter will measure all sorts of things, from graduation rates to academic achievement to attendance to school safety. All that information is already available, though in no particular detail and not from a single source. The meter won’t stop there, however. Officials say it will also measure principal and teacher effectiveness as well as parent and community involvement, among other things. School districts no doubt have a pretty good handle on what sort of parent and community involvement

they get, but seldom does that knowledge find its way back to parents and the community so directly. The participation of parents and other community members is critical to good schools, we believe, and measuring it may spur improvements in both areas. That cannot be anything but positive. If the meter is to be successful, however, it will require a couple of things. There must be clear explanations of what each element actually measures and how that measurement is done and the measurements must be kept as current as possible. Too, district officials, from teachers on up, will have to be as brutally honest about their warts as they are about what they do well. If they attempt to sugar-coat their problems, it will show, and that will destroy any value the meter actually has. Such honesty may be painful at times, but it should pay off. The experiment should be a winner for the district, and it should catch on elsewhere. The more the public knows about its schools the better.

My Nickel’s Worth The seniors are gone As my dad would say, “Wake up and smell the coffee. Things aren’t right here.” My parents, my husband’s parents and my husband and I raised funds to build a place where seniors could come and enjoy each other’s company, have a meal and participate in some activities. As I attended an (age-unrestricted) duplicate bridge game at the Senior Center. I was appalled by the fact that at 12:15 p.m. there were no seniors present anywhere. They don’t come here anymore. Gone is the library, the contract bridge game, the lunch program and pool games played prior to lunch. Gone are people sitting in the lobby talking and reading, people in the lunch room eating, the senior volunteers and the activities. The newspapers were there stacked in the middle of the volunteers’ desk. Those on the Bend Park & Recreation District board should be ashamed of themselves and those that are city councilors should be hanging your heads for allowing this to happen to some of the most vulnerable people in your city. Please do not tell me again the food program or United Senior Citizens of Bend wanted to move — what other options were they given? We moved from Bend a number of years ago and come back every summer. I am ashamed to say this is the community I came from. Is the Bend Park & Recreation District board happy now — as I am sure they will enjoy the use of their new renamed building. Sharon and Ken Hettick Sun City West, Ariz.

Other parties have had their chance I find the nerve of the tea party unbelievable. Why do they think they can govern? We have had around 150 years of wonderful results with the Republican/Democratic party and now

these political newcomers want to take over and ruin everything that has been accomplished. Under the Democratic/Republican party we have had 1,250,000 killed in wars. We are currently involved in three wars that so far cost about $4 trillion. We can’t protect our southern border. Our Republican/ Democratic party has given us the Great Depression, the Great Recession and many other large and small economic scares. We now have 9.1 percent unemployment and 40 million on food stamps. Our public school system is in shambles. We have more people in prison than any other country. (The land of the free?) Washington has its fingers in every aspect of our daily lives and each Congress creates more rules. Our deficit is 14.5 trillion dollars and is predicted to grow to 20 trillion by 2020. My, what progress we have made with the Democratic/Republican party running things. I don’t know about everyone else, but I can’t wait until November of 2012 to vote for my favorite Republican/Democratic party candidate. Gary Montgomery Bend

Lean sentence for Prince Is anyone else concerned about the Aug. 12 front page article, saying Redmond police Lt. Larry Prince will likely serve two months, and pay $27,600 restitution for the crimes he committed? This sentence certainly will not serve as any sort of deterrent for city employees who might consider crimes against the taxpayers. Yes, it’s us, the taxpayers, Lt. Prince stole from. And what about his buddies in the department who bought the things he stole? Isn’t that a crime? Is there any punishment in store for them? I personally think his sentence should be closer to the maximum penalty of 37 years and $762,500 in fines. He could pay the fine off monthly, with the PERS

pension he’ll get in a couple of years. It’s up to the judge to do the right thing. Elsa McCord Bend

Teachers are doing their jobs Your editorial “Fewer excuses, more solutions,” (Aug. 4, 2011) seems to imply that teachers are not doing their jobs, and they don’t care about what they do. If so, in my opinion, you are wrong. All the teachers I know are caring, upstanding citizens with families. They work hard (most working 12 months in 10), pay their taxes (part of their salary) and positively contribute to the community, the students they work with and their world. Sounds like most people. What didn’t come from your article were solutions. So what about this: Get your teaching certificate and go teach. Each day, work with 30-35 kids, some above average, some average, many struggling. Two-thirds (if not more) are from single parents, perhaps blended families, not all speaking English. You’ll have students who care, some who don’t, illnesses, deaths, divorces, parents in jail, abuse issues, high rates of absenteeism and learning disabilities. The list goes on — they aren’t excuses, check statistics. Now, teach all the subjects each day and get 80 percent of your students to meet this year’s standards. Don’t forget to correct papers, record grades, plan your week, prepare your materials, attend meetings after school, attend evening functions, contact parents and stay current in the latest teaching methodology. Think you can do that in the eight-hour workday? If you can’t do that, consider volunteering two hours a week in a classroom or open your doors to tutor three or four kids a week. Don’t let excuses stop you! Diana Gilley Medford

Letters policy

In My View policy


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

In My View submissions should be between 600 and 800 words, signed and include the writer’s phone number and address for verification. We edit submissions for brevity, grammar, taste and legal reasons. We reject those published elsewhere. In My View pieces run routinely in the space below, alternating with national columnists. Writers are limited to one letter or Op-Ed piece every 30 days.

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

Weak economy is being trampled by battling giants I By Paul McMorrow

t’s been more than four years since the subprime mortgage market seized up. The three-year anniversaries of the Lehman Brothers bankruptcy and the nationalization of Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac are weeks away. Time has done little to quell the subprime mortgage crisis. Now, as the crisis moves into its next phase, it’s stalking a group of battered Wall Street institutions and promises to be just as destabilizing as the first. Toxic mortgages brought down the economy, and they are still bedeviling big banks. The 2008 bailout propped up banks’ balance sheets, but it didn’t flush dangerous loans out of the system. The busted financial instruments are still wreaking havoc. In the meltdown’s early days, the culprits were bad loans sitting on banks’ own books. Now the problem loans are mortgages that Wall Street banks pooled together and shoved out the

door and into investors’ hands. The loans behind Wall Street’s latest headache were once the Street’s meal ticket. Through perverse financial alchemy, banks compiled poisonous loans, turned them into AAA-rated securities, and sold them off at hefty profits. Poisonous loans exploded into foreclosures that, in turn, made most of Wall Street’s mortgage instruments all but worthless. Banks got burned by the slices they kept for themselves, but for the most part, homeowners and securities investors bore the brunt of the ensuing financial losses. The Federal Reserve once believed that pooling mortgages into bond securities would cure predatory lending, since banks had to swear to the mortgages’ condition in paperwork filed with the Securities and Exchange Commission. In practice, mortgage securities encouraged sketchy lending. Drunk on bond fees, Wall Street de-

manded ever-greater quantities of mortgages. Volume-hungry loan originators handed borrowers mortgages they couldn’t hope to pay back. Banks cherry picked high-quality loans to keep on their own books, and got paid to offload the trash to their customers. Of course, banks didn’t characterize their trash as trash, but as stable, investment-grade gold. It’s these representations that are now under fire. Investors are clamoring for their money back, and the multi-billion-dollar tab is swelling every day. Last week, AIG sued Bank of America, alleging “massive fraud” connected to $28 billion in soured mortgage securities. The bailed-out insurer is seeking $10 billion from Bank of America in the biggest mortgage securities claim lodged since the housing bust. AIG is preparing a similar suit against Goldman Sachs - a firm that’s also in the sights of Allstate and John Hancock. The federal credit

union regulator is currently suing Goldman, the Royal Bank of Scotland, and JP Morgan over toxic mortgage securities, while readying actions against other investment banks. The FDIC is reportedly considering piling on. A pair of elephants waits just outside the courtroom. Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac have swallowed $141 billion from the Treasury since they were nationalized. They’ve lost $250 billion since 2007. And they were huge buyers of Wall Street’s mortgage-backed securities — bonds backed by subprime loans that didn’t meet the companies’ own loan standards. Fannie and Freddie gorged on $690 billion worth of toxic securities during the housing boom, and have lost $50 billion on those securities so far. Fannie and Freddie’s federal regulator has already sued UBS for $4.5 billion in bad mortgage securities, and has the rest of Wall Street in its sights.

Trillions of dollars of bad loans went through Wall Street’s mortgage bond pipeline, and they’ve exploded at astounding rates. Deals where half the mortgages went bad are common. One Goldman lawsuit lists a loan pool where 71 percent of the mortgages failed. Wall Street’s defense so farthat sophisticated investors should have known what they were getting into — is tantamount to saying that investors should have known better than to believe SEC filings. It’s not a defense that inspires confidence. Wall Street soaked the American populace for everything it had, and then the bankers took their bailouts and bonus checks and slunk off toward the Hamptons. Wall Street titans aren’t in jail, but their reckoning is coming to civil courtrooms, and it’s going to be brutal.

Paul McMorrow is a columnist for The Boston Globe.

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, August 21, 2011 F3

O Are Western youths truly deprived? A

once civil and orderly England was recently torn apart by rioting and looting — at first by mostly minority youth, but eventually also by young Brits in general. This summer, a number of American cities witnessed so-called “flash mobs” — mostly African-American youths who swarmed at prearranged times to loot stores or randomly attack those of other races and classes. The mayhem has reignited an old debate in the West. Are such criminally minded young Americans and British turning to violence in protest over inequality, poverty and bleak opportunities? The Left, of course, often blames cutbacks in the tottering welfare state and high unemployment. The havoc and mayhem, in other words, are a supposed wake-up call in an age of insolvency not to cut entitlements, but to tax the affluent to redistribute more of their earnings to those unfairly deprived. The Right counters that the problem is not too few state subsidies, but far too many. The growing — and now unsustainable — state dole of the last half-century eroded self-reliance and personal initiative. The logical result is a dependent underclass spanning generations that becomes ever more unhappy and unsatisfied the more it is given from others. Today’s looters have plenty to

VICTOR DAVIS HANSON eat. That is why they target sneaker and electronics stores — to enjoy the perks of life they either cannot or will not work for. We might at least agree on a few facts behind the violence. First, much of the furor is because poverty is now seen as a relative, not an absolute, condition. Per-capita GDP is $47,000 in the U.S. and $35,000 in Britain. In contrast, those rioting in impoverished Syria (where average GDP is about $5,000) or Egypt (about $6,000) worry about being hungry or being shot for their views, rather than not acquiring a new BlackBerry or a pair of Nikes. Inequality, not Tiny Timlike poverty, is the new Western looter’s complaint. So when the president lectures about fat-cat “corporate jet owners,” he doesn’t mean that greed prevents the lower classes from flying on affordable commercial jets — only that a chosen few in luxury aircraft, like himself, reach their destinations a little more quickly and easily. Not having what someone

richer has is our generation’s lament instead of lacking elemental shelter, food or electricity. The problem is not that the bathwater in Philadelphia is not as hot as in Martha’s Vineyard, but that the conditions under which it is delivered in comparison are far more basic and ordinary. Second, the wealthy have not set an example that hard work and self-discipline leads to well-deserved success and the good life. Recently, a drunken, affluent young prospect for the U.S. ski team urinated on a sleeping 11-year old during a transcontinental flight. And the more the psychodramas of drones like Lindsay Lohan and Paris Hilton, or some members of the royal family, become headline news, the more we see boredom and corruption among the pampered elite. The behavior of John Edwards, Eliot Spitzer, Dominique Strauss-Kahn or Arnold Schwarzenegger does not remind us that good habits of elite public figures follow from well-deserved riches and acclaim — but only that with today’s wealth and power comes inevitable license and decadence. Third, communism may be dead, but Marxist-inspired materialism still measures the good life only by equal access to “things.” We can argue whether those who loot a computer store are spoiled or

oppressed. But even a person in faded jeans and a worn T-shirt can still find all sorts of spiritual enrichment at no cost in either a museum or a good book. Did we forget that in our affluent postmodern society, being poor is often an impoverishment of the mind, not necessarily the result of a cruel physical world? Finally, there is far too much emphasis on government as the doting, problem-solving parent. What made Western civilization rich and liberal was not just free-market capitalism and well-funded constitutional government, but the role of the family, community and church in reminding the emancipated individual of an affluent society that he should not always do what he was legally permitted to. Destroy these bridles, ridicule the old shame culture of the past, and we end up with unchecked appetites — as we now witness from a smoldering London to the flash mobbing in Wisconsin. Our high-tech angry youth are deprived not just because their elders put at risk their future subsidies, but because they were not taught what real wealth is — and where and how it is obtained and should be used. Victor Davis Hanson is a classicist and historian at the Hoover Institution, Stanford University.

The Founding Fathers and federal debt By Charles Rappleye Los Angeles Times


ith Congress and the White House stalemated over the question of debt, it may be reassuring, even instructive, to consider that our nation was embroiled in a crisis over public debt at the very dawn of its history. In fact, the primary motive that brought delegates to the Constitutional Convention of 1787 was to sort out vexing questions of debt and taxes. The debt in question was that owed by the American rebels to the governments of France and Holland, two key allies that had provided funds to support Washington’s army. Those loans were necessary because the currency issued by the Continental Congress in the early stages of the war had been exhausted, first through unrestrained spending and finally through inflation and loss of confidence. Funds were also owed to American businessmen who had purchased domestic bonds in an effort to prop up a faltering Congress. The funding situation of the nascent American government slipped into genuine crisis in 1780, prompting Congress to appoint Robert Morris, a celebrated Philadelphia capitalist, to the new position of superintendent of finance. The first object of the program Morris put into place was to acquire for the government what Morris termed “the inestimable jewel of public credit.” This was a relatively new conception, the idea that public debt, supported by public confidence, or credit,

could actually be a boon to the people at large. With debt financing, Morris advised, the government could undertake and achieve large projects: fielding an army, for example, or after the peace, building roads and “internal navigations.” This had been demonstrated in the early stages of the war, when Congress financed the army by printing money, but public confidence in the new American currency had been squandered. That confidence could be restored simply enough, Morris said, by the payment of taxes. That strategy may seem prosaic enough, but consider the tone Morris adopted in pressing the governors of the states to fund the operations of the Congress. “It is by being just to Individuals, to each other, to the Union,” Morris insisted, “by generous grants of solid Revenue, and by adopting energetic measures to collect that Revenue; and not by complainings, vauntings, or recriminations that these states must expect to establish their Independence.”

Preaching the gospel of taxation at a time when many Americans were fighting against the tax authority of Parliament was a doomed enterprise, however, and Morris failed to obtain either sufficient revenues from the states nor taxing authority for the central government, which was then little more than a debating forum for what were sovereign states. Fortunately for the American patriots, the blunders of the British high command brought the war to a close, and the funding questions were set aside. But not for long. A postwar recession and the deepening political malaise of the newly free colonists brought matters to a head, and in 1787 Morris joined with a coterie of nationalist-minded colleagues — George Washington, James Madison, Alexander Hamilton and the rest — to establish a central government with taxing authority that would finally fund the lingering debts

from the war. In the process, they replaced the 13 colonial currencies with a single, national medium of exchange, established a central bank and inaugurated a freewheeling market for government securities that set the stage for a decade of robust economic growth. There were other critical elements to the Constitution, of course, regarding the shape and scope of the government and its powers, but debt and funding were at the top of the agenda in Philadelphia. Lest there be any doubt as to the centrality of debt in Morris’ thinking, he spelled it out in a public address upon leaving office in 1784. “The payment of debts may well be expensive, but it is infinitely more expensive to withhold the payment,” Morris warned. “The former is an expense of money, when money may be commanded to defray it; but the latter involves the destruction of that source from whence money can be derived when all other sources fail. That source, abundant, nay almost inexhaustible, is public credit.” At a time when congressional bickering and posturing has cost the United States its prime bond rating, and when markets around the globe are looking to Washington for leadership, the solons of the House and Senate might best look to the past for the sort of conviction and sound reasoning that first set America on the path of unprecedented economic success. Charles Rappleye is the author of “Robert Morris: Financier of the American Revolution.”

Memo to U.S. workers: Take a vacation, already By Eric Weiner Los Angeles Times


t’s that time of year again. With the days long and the skies blue, Americans everywhere load up the family car, fire up the GPS ... and gripe about how they don’t get enough vacation time. For once, our whining is justified. Each year we work more and enjoy fewer vacation days than most other industrialized nations. Europeans, by contrast, take their vacations very seriously, as anyone who has ever tried to reach someone, anyone, in Paris in August knows. All European workers are entitled to at least four weeks’ vacation. In some countries, like Finland, six weeks is the norm. Europe has brought us plenty of bad ideas — fascism and man-purses spring to mind — but les vacances is not one of them. What about American exceptionalism, you say? Yes, we are exceptional — exceptionally bad at relaxing, even when we know it is good for us. The U.S., along with Nepal, Suriname and Guyana, is one of only a handful of nations whose workers are not legally guaranteed a minimum number of days off. But our vacation deficit is largely self-inflicted. A recent survey by Expedia, the travel booking company, found that only 38 percent of Americans use all of their allotted vacation time, leaving an average of three days on the table each year. This endless toil comes at a price. Time spent at the office — or, worse, commuting — is time not available for the activities that researchers consistently

What about American exceptionalism, you say? Yes, we are exceptional — exceptionally bad at relaxing, even when we know it is good for us. find make us happier: communing with family and friends, exercising, enjoying a fine meal, listening to music. A nose permanently yoked to the grindstone is a nose that is unable to smell the flowers or anything else. So why this stubborn reluctance to take a break? The knee-jerk explanation is that old standby, the Protestant work ethic. Yes, we are a nation of worker bees, and proud of it, but that tells only part of the story. There’s something else going on: fear. In a down economy, no one wants to look like a slacker. Companies don’t need to tighten vacation policies to save a few bucks. Workers are doing it for them. Then there is the hassle factor. Gas prices are high, traffic is awful and flying these days is certainly no holiday. When we do take days off, we lug our BlackBerrys and laptops to the beach, and still must confront a mountain of unread e-mails upon our return. In the Digital Age, we need more, not less, vacation time, if for no other reason than to overcome what one Dutch researcher calls “leisure sickness,” the inability to relax during the first few days of a vacation. I asked a friend about this and was met with a blank stare. She couldn’t re-

member the last vacation she took. She hoards her vacation time the way others collect old newspapers. She feels better knowing the days are there, she told me, even if she doesn’t use them. I suppose that brings her some degree of pleasure, but I can’t imagine it’s the same pleasure derived from spending a month on the French Riviera. We Americans are deeply conflicted. We are the land of Big Fun: Disney World, Hollywood and road trips. Yet we view those who take extended vacations as suspect and somehow unpatriotic. We chide our presidents for taking too many days off, as if it were better to have a bleary-eyed commander in chief in the White House. It wasn’t always this way. In 1910, President Taft, no bleeding-heart liberal by any means, suggested that all workers get two to three months’ vacation each year. “The American people have found out that there is such a thing as exhausting the capital of one’s health and constitution,” Taft said. Indeed, you’d think that vacations are something all Americans could get behind. They’re pro-family, they’re good for our health (those who take regular vacations are less likely to die of heart disease, according the famous Framing-

ham Heart Study and others) and, studies have found, they increase worker productivity and creativity. That is exactly the argument the tiny but hard-working vacation lobby — yes, there is one — has made to members of Congress. It hasn’t exactly been a resounding success. “You would have had the idea that we were calling for the end of the Western civilization,” says John de Graaf, founder of Take Back Your Time, an advocacy group fighting for a law that would require employers to give workers a minimum number of paid vacation days. I sympathize with De Graaf but fear he is doomed to fail. Congress can’t get the nation’s financial house in order. It’s not about to mandate vacation time. No, this is something best left to the private sector. If companies are serious about keeping their employees fresh, they should require workers either to use their allotted vacation time or face a financial penalty. This is not as absurd as it seems. After all, companies require that employees show up at a certain time, and meet certain productivity goals. Why not require that they recharge their batteries? That would not be an act of charity, but a smart business move. A rested worker is a more productive worker. So, go ahead, take those days off and, while you’re at it, doggie-paddle over to the swim-up bar. Your boss will thank you. Eric Weiner is the author of, most recently, “Man Seeks God: My Flirtations With the Divine,” to be published in

Abbas may trigger more violence in the Mideast By Jackson Diehl The Washington Post


ver the past four months Mahmoud Abbas has dug himself into a very deep hole in the Palestinian West Bank. Next month, he will try to blast himself out with what he hopes will be a controlled explosion — mass demonstrations by Palestinians that, he supposes, will neither turn against his regime nor get out of hand. Abbas’ desperate gambit may turn out to be a dud. It might be called off at the last minute. But it also may be the trigger for another violent upheaval in the Middle East — and one that changes the course of the poorly named “Arab Spring.” First, let’s describe the hole. Back in April, frustrated with the Obama administration’s failure to deliver the concessions it had sought from Israel, the 76year-old Abbas decided to pursue a different strategy. He would arrange a reconciliation with the Gaza-based Hamas movement, then seek recognition of a Palestinian state at the United Nations. In the following weeks it became clear that Abbas and his aides had failed to think through their idea. U.N. statehood recognition can be blocked by the U.S. A vote by the General Assembly for recognition as a “nonmember state” would pass but might draw damaging negative votes from Washington and much of Europe. Either the U.N. initiative or the formation of a joint government with Hamas would probably prompt Congress to cut off U.S. aid, which amounted to $500 million this year. That would trigger an economic crisis in the West Bank. Worst of all, the grand statehood initiative is likely to produce nothing tangible for average Palestinians, other than the loss of their jobs. There will be no Israeli withdrawal, no stop even to the expansion of West Bank Jewish settlements. No wonder that resistance to the Abbas plan has been steadily growing: Not just the Obama administration but the Jordanian government, Hamas and Abbas’ own prime minister have made it clear that they regard his initiative as foolhardy. Hence, Abbas’ appeal, first delivered in Ramallah late last month, for “mass action, organized and coordinated in every place,” to accompany the U.N. vote. The idea is to stage huge, Arab Spring-style rallies in Ramallah and other West Bank towns beginning in early September, building to a climax when Abbas addresses the General Assembly on Sept. 21. In theory, this will move countries to vote for Palestinian statehood, make Israel look isolated, attract the attention of Arab satellite channels and create at least the illusion of a triumph when Third World votes push the meaningless General Assembly resolution over the top. The alternative is the exposure of Abbas’ fecklessness. “Abbas’ problem is that he will be humiliated if the U.N. votes and then nothing happens on the ground,” says a senior Israeli official who is deeply involved in planning for September. “So he is planning to jump on the back of a tiger. The problem is that if he loses control of the tiger, he is doomed.” The Palestinians say they have a plan for that. The rallies will be carefully policed; they will be restricted to West Bank towns, far away from Israeli soldiers and settlers. Officials around Abbas say they recognize that if the demonstrations turn into a “third intifada,” they will be the losers: They will be swept from power by a more militant group of leaders. Israelis, too, know they have much at stake. “Ten bodies could change the Middle East,” said the senior Israeli official I spoke to, who also said that Israel is engaged in intensive preparations aimed at avoiding violent clashes. It’s not hard to imagine what could go wrong in a “third intifada.” The embattled dictatorships of Bashar al-Assad in Syria and Moammar Gadhafi in Libya could get a saving break as Arab attention focused on a new Israeli-Palestinian fight. Syria and Iran could promote new marches on Israel’s borders. Extremists in Egypt could use anger against Israel to whip up support in crucial elections scheduled for November. And so on. The Obama administration, European governments and Israel’s right-wing government have been trying to come up with a diplomatic initiative that would give Abbas a reason to call off his plan: For example, a U.N. Security Council resolution that would lay out terms for Palestinian statehood. But the effort has been underpowered and for now seems unlikely to succeed. If something stops Abbas, it will probably be Palestinians themselves. A recent poll showed that two-thirds of them oppose a third intifada, and only 14 percent said they would participate in one. If the world is lucky, the plan for a September explosion will turn out to be just another Palestinian dud. Jackson Diehl writes a foreign affairs column for The Washington Post.

F4 Sunday, August 21, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

B  B E S T- S E L L E R S

Eileen McGervey added two of her favorite things, wine and chocolate, so that her new bookstore — One More Page in Arlington, Va. — could offer something more than books. “It’s going well,” McGervey says of her store, which opened in January.

Publishers Weekly ranks the bestsellers for the week ended Aug. 13

HARDCOVER FICTION 1. “A Dance with Dragons” by George R.R. Martin (Bantam) 2. “Full Black” by Brad Thor (Atria) 3. “The Ideal Man” by Julie Garwood (Dutton) 4. “Cold Vengeance’ by Douglas Preston & Lincoln Child (Grand Central) 5. “Ghost Story” by Jim Butcher (Roc) 6. “Victory and Honor” by W.E.B. Griffin & William E. Butterworth IV (Putnam) 7. “Star Wars: Ascension” by Christie Golden (Del Rey/LucasBooks) 8. “Portrait of a Spy” by Daniel Silva (Harper)

Bill O’Leary The Washington Post

9. “The Magician King” by Lev Grossman (Viking) 10. “The Help” by Kathryn Stockett (Putnam/Amy Einhorn) 11. “Retribution” by Sherrilyn Kenyon (St. Martin’s) 12. “Smokin’ Seventeen” by Janet Evanovich (Bantam) 13. “Now You See Her” by James Patterson & Michael Ledwidge (Little, Brown) 14. “State of Wonder” by Ann Patchett (Harper)

HARDCOVER NONFICTION 1. “A Stolen Life” by Jaycee Dugard (Simon & Schuster) 2. “Unbroken” by Laura Hillenbrand (Random House) 3. “The 17 Day Diet” by Dr. Mike Moreno (Free Press) 4. “Go the F**k to Sleep” by Adam Mansbach, illus. by Ricardo Cortes (Akashic) 5. “Prime Time” by Jane Fonda (Random House) 6. “1493,” by Charles C. Mann (Knopf) 7. “In the Garden of Beasts” by Erik Larson (Crown) 8. “After America” by Mark Steyn (Regnery) 9. “The Dukan Diet” by Dr. Pierre Dukan (Crown) 10. “The Greater Journey” by David McCullough (Simon & Schuster) 11. “Bossypants” by Tina Fey. (LB/ Reagan Arthur) 12. “Seal Team Six” by Howard E. Wasdin & Stephen Templin (St. Martin’s) 13. “Through My Eyes” by Tim Tebow with Nathan Whitaker (Harper) 14. “The 4-Hour Body” by Timothy Ferriss (Crown)


9. “Secrets of Bella Terra” by Christina Dodd (Signet) 10. “Out of the Rain” by Debbie Macomber (Mira) 11. “Treachery in Death” by J.D. Robb (Berkley) 12. “A Feast for Crows” by George R.R. Martin (Bantam)

The steady growth is surprising. The number of independent stores had shrunk by as much as 30 percent in the early part of the decade, hit hard by big box stores and online sellers such as Amazon. E-readers, such as the Kindle and Nook, had further dented brick-and-mortar businesses, and the recession of the past two years cast a shadow over the entire retail market. But a select tribe of devoted book lovers with a business bent say the economic setting has been right for small, highly per-

TRADE 1. “The Help” by Kathryn Stockett (Berkley) 2. “Heaven Is for Real” by Todd Burpo with Lynn Vincent (Thomas Nelson)

‘Magicians’ series brings fantasy genre to adults

3. “Safe Haven” by Nicholas Sparks (Grand Central)

By Calvin Wilson

4. “One Day” by David Nicholls (Vintage)

ST. LOUIS — Fantasy novels play well with children, who haven’t yet become too cynical to believe in magical worlds. But what about adults? Is it possible to address their concerns through a genre that’s largely associated with wizards, hobbits and Hogwarts? Lev Grossman thinks so. His novel “The Magicians” (2009) nimbly crossed the drawbridge to become a hit with adult readers and earn critical acclaim. With his new book, “The Magician King,” Grossman catches up with “Magicians” protagonist Quentin Coldwater, a young man who’s infatuated with magic but whose adventures bump up against themes far more mature than those along Harry Potter’s path. In a recent interview from New York, Grossman, 42, says the se-

5. “The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks” by Rebecca Skloot (Broadway) 6. “Sarah’s Key” by Tatiana de Rosnay (St. Martin’s Griffin) 7. “Outliers” by Malcolm Gladwell (LB/Back Bay) 8. “Cutting for Stone” by Abraham Verghese (Vintage) 9. “The Glass Castle” by Jeannette Walls (Scribner) 10. “Room” by Emma Donoghue (LB/Back Bay) 11. “The Original Argument” by Glenn Beck (Threshold Editions) 12. “Water for Elephants” by Sara Gruen (Algonquin) 13. “The Devil in the White City,” by Erik Larson (Vintage) 14. “The Art of Racing in the Rain” by Garth Stein (Harper)

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quel wasn’t part of his original plan. “I had written ‘The Magicians’ to be a one-off,” he says. “When I put the period on the final sentence, that was the last that I ever intended to write about those characters. “But when you’re writing a novel, you get into the habit of asking yourself, ‘What happens next?’ And after I let ‘The Magicians’ sit for a month or two, I started asking myself that question again.” One of the challenges of writing a fantasy novel is creating an imaginary world that makes sense. “It does have to have an internal logic for it to feel real,” he says. “For the readers to feel like they can just step into that world and believe in it. But you also want it to be mysterious.” The magic isn’t over: Coldwater’s story is likely to be a trilogy, Grossman says. “That’s my plan at this point,” he says.

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13. “Hell’s Corner” by David Baldacci (Vision) 14. “Dark Watch” by Clive Cussler with Jack Du Brul (Berkley)

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8. “The Glass Rainbow” by James Lee Burke (Pocket Star)

Surprising growth



NE Williamson Blvd.

It’s one of the unlikeliest of business stories: In many places, the small, independently owned bookstore is staging a modest rebirth amid a bone-killing economy and the exponential growth of online retailers and e-books. The American Booksellers Association, the national trade organization for independently owned bookstores, reported a 7 percent growth last year and 100 new members in the past six months.

It now counts 1,830 member stores, up by 400 since 2005, ABA spokeswoman Meg Smith said. The new stores have opened in at least 35 states, an indication that store owners nationwide see an opportunity for a concrete niche in the e-book world. “The takeaway is that independent bookselling is still a desirable profession and it’s sustainable,” Smith says. Smith says the growth appears to be due to a number of factors: the demise of large bookstores; a general social identification with locally owned businesses, an offshoot of the “go-local” movement in restaurants and grocery stores; and store owners who have identified a small but viable local market.

Most of the new independents are 1,500 to 3,000 square feet, as opposed to the 20,000-squarefoot Borders model. They are intensely local, setting up partnerships with nearby schools, libraries and businesses. They tailor their 10,000 or so book inventories (a standard Barnes and Noble store has about 80,000) to their customers, many of whom aren’t coming in for the latest bestseller. And, as Skees pointed out, they have modest financial goals. Skees opened his New Jersey storefront in a former karate studio in November, unhappy to discover the technicalities of zoning restrictions and code inspections after having gutted the premises. His opening was delayed by more than a month, causing him to miss a town festival that he was counting on to help him launch. He has one full-time and one part-time employee. His wife and teenage sons help out. He’s there seven days a week and said that “at times, it’s been a little overwhelming.” But the lifelong sci-fi fan spent several years saving for the store and developing business models. Though his revenue isn’t what he initially projected, he’s doing better than his worst-case scenario, he said. “If you can pay your bills and are happy doing what you’re doing, that’s the key,” he said. “It’s really pretty neat being surrounded by your passion.”



Going local

7. “Midnight Sins” by Lora Leigh (St. Martin’s)

Keeping it simple



6. “A Storm of Swords” by George R.R. Martin (Bantam)

— Meg Smith, American Booksellers Association



5. “A Clash of Kings” by George R.R. Martin (Bantam)

sonal ventures. They say the lesson in the decline of big stores is not that no one wants to buy books but that the stores were too big — that, in trying to be all things to all readers, they’d lost the sense of intimacy that books and reading seem to thrive on.

Few novelists tackle issues of faith — or if they do, it’s often in baldly literal, sometimes comical ways that do not address the experience of millions of believers around the world. A.G. Mojtabai is one of the exceptions. Be assured, her newest novel, “Parts of a World,” is no diatribe trying to convince its readers to believe a certain way. Instead, it is an uncomfortable exploration of faith. The novel’s narrator, Tom Limbeck, is a social worker in New York City in the beginning year or so of the 21st century. He is not religious. Instead, he tells us his father was “a devout atheist,” while he lacked his father’s certainty. “I cannot say I believe — anything,” he says. But Tom is obsessed with one of his clients, Michael, a young man who eats food others throw away. Michael, in many ways the opposite of Tom, is a believer with a “monomaniacal burning focus.” Throughout the book, Tom tries to help Michael, to save him, as Tom’s girlfriend June charges, but to no avail. Michael is an intriguing character, but we don’t get to know him much. He rarely speaks, and he lives with the obsessive belief that his mother, who abandoned him in a Dumpster as a baby 28 years earlier, is the mysterious source of the food he now finds in Dumpsters.


4. “Born to Die” by Lisa Jackson. (Zebra)

WASHINGTON — The brickand-mortar bookstore is, like most of the economy, dead or close to it. See: Amazon, growth of. See: Borders, tanking of. Everybody knows this. So here’s Eileen McGervey, owner of suburban One More Page bookstore, standing next to her gourmet chocolates and a nice little wine selection, right across from the food and travel section, and she ... opened in January of this year? “It’s going well; we’re in a great neighborhood,” she says. “Where else do you get to meet such fun people?” In Washington, the longtime independent Politics and Prose, which looked as if it might go out of business last year when its owners retired, is thriving under new management. In Nashville, Tenn., author Ann Patchett and business partner Karen Hayes plan to open Parnassus Books this fall. And in Hawthorne, N.J., former Internet technology consultant Bill Skees has been sitting behind the counter at Well Read, his very own store, for 10 months. “From a financial perspective, it was a step down to open a bookstore, but it’s the fulfillment of a lifelong dream,” Skees said.

“The takeaway is that independent bookselling is stilla desirable profession and it’s sustainable.”

McClatchy-Tribune News Service


3. “Game of Thrones” by George R.R. Martin (Bantam)

The Washington Post

By Gordon Houser

Tom hunts down the mother and tries to set up a meeting between her and Michael. Like his father, who delighted in “the skewering of belief,” Tom wants to destroy Michael’s irrational belief in his mother’s provision, all in the name of helping him. Mojtabai based her novel on a story on a homeless, schizophrenic man. She paints a convincing portrait of homeless and mentally ill people. Her main focus, however, is Tom’s journey of faith. He visits Father Evans, who runs a shelter that Michael used before he disappeared. Father Evans tells Tom that faith is less like flying than like slogging. He says, “Faith is the opposite of certainty.” In the end, Tom continues searching, even against long odds, for that’s what believers do.


2. “Private” by James Patterson & Maxine Paetro (Vision)

By Neely Tucker

“Parts of a World” by A.G. Mojtabai (Northwestern University Press, 189 pgs., $24.95)


1. “The Confession” by John Grisham (Dell)

Small bookstores add a new chapter

A.G. Mojtabai’s explores religion in newest novel


THE BULLETIN • Sunday, August 21, 2011 F5

New mystery titles promise ‘Lights Out’ takes to baffle and intrigue readers a decadent journey By Oline H. Cogdill (South Florida) Sun Sentinel

“The Sixes” by Kate White (Harper, 383 pgs, $24.99)

Mean girls seldom grow out of their meanness; they just find more sophisticated or sneaky ways to bully others. Anyone who watches Bravo’s “Real Housewives” franchise knows what happens to mean girls when they become women. Mean women, making life miserable for anyone who crosses them at an elite private college, abound in Kate White’s highly entertaining “The Sixes.” White, editor-in-chief of Cosmopolitan magazine, delivers a superior mix of romantic suspense and pure mystery while avoiding cliches. “The Sixes” works well as an academic mystery, a women’s novel and an insular village mystery with the private school standing in for a small town. If anyone would be ripe for the machinations of mean girls it would be Phoebe Hall. But Phoebe has come to Lyle College as a teacher, not a student, and that should put her above the gossipy antics in this small Pennsylvania town. Should. But doesn’t. Phoebe, the author of several best-selling celebrity biographies, has had a bad year. Her long-term boyfriend has left her and she’s been falsely accused of plagiarizing her latest book. An offer to teach at this college where her close friend, Glenda Johns, is its president, sounds like a cure-all. But no one is above the sniping along the grapevine and Phoebe’s past is too juicy to be ignored. When one of the students is found dead, Phoebe is asked by Glenda to look into the rumor that the young woman was targeted by the super-secret club The Sixes. But do The Sixes even exist, or is this a rumor, too? Phoebe’s ability to interview people — and get them to tell her their deepest secrets — uncovers other deaths and a few ruined lives that appear

to be linked to The Sixes. White keeps “The Sixes” on a steady keel as she builds secret upon secret while showing that these rumors hint of a group that might not even exist. The college’s idyllic atmosphere is the perfect setting for illustrating an evil that can exist beneath a placid surface. Phoebe is an intriguing heroine — willing to put herself on the line even if her unofficial investigation will put her back in the limelight or, even worse, bring back memories of a tragedy from her own time at a boarding school. Phoebe’s burgeoning relationship with Duncan Shaw, a psychology professor, is deftly handled. As she does with her Bailey Weggins series, White shows her affinity for tension-laden plots with “The Sixes.” ”The Most Dangerous Thing” by Laura Lippman (Morrow, 384 pgs., $25.99)

Memories can be deceptive. Two people can think they have the exact recollection of an event only to discover that each has distinctly different memories. Childhood remembrances especially are fleeting, as Laura Lippman skillfully and subtly explores in “The Most Dangerous Thing.” Lippman’s seventh stand-alone novel — and 17th work of fiction — also is a look at how children often have little idea what goes on in their parents’ lives. In addition, the novel serves as homage to more innocent times when, in the not too distant past, children could roam beyond their neighborhoods without their parents fearing where they were. It was a heady time when children could leave their houses in the morning and return only for dinner. That’s the kind of summer five youngsters enjoy in Baltimore during 1979. The three Holloran brothers and two girls, Gwen Robison and Mickey Wick-

ham, are children on the cusp of becoming teenagers who forge an unshakable friendship for one summer. Daily, they escape to the woods behind their homes, going further every week until they find a ramshackle cabin where an old man lives. What happened next in the woods both bonds them and drives them apart. Decades later, the friends reunite for the funeral of Gordon Halloran, who died drunk when he crashed his car into a concrete barrier. Uncomfortable reminisces, unsettling revelations and the uncertainty of what was going on in each child’s household permeate the four survivors’ thoughts and their time together. When the group broke up those many years ago, it also meant pieces of their hearts and souls splintered. “The Most Dangerous Thing” builds quietly as Lippman’s character-rich plot turns on the influence that summer in the woods had on each person. But this is no “I Know What You Did Last Summer” or even an updated “The Big Chill.” Lippman doesn’t follow any predictable route as she illustrates how connections between people and the consequences of actions vary with individuals. Each character has secrets that none of the others know. While Gwen is often the focus, every character takes a turn at narrating the tale to show how unique these individuals are. Lippman’s acumen with the intricacies of the psychological thriller and her recurring theme of the fragility of memory excel in “The Most Dangerous Thing.” ”Iron House” by John Hart (St. Martin’s Press, 432 pgs., $25.99)

Each of John Hart’s three novels have meshed the vagaries of family dynamics with a respect for the traditions of the Southern novel. That approach has earned

him three Edgar Award nominations, resulting in two back-toback wins. “Iron House” should bring Hart a fourth nomination, at the very least. Hart’s lovely prose delivers a solid, forceful tale about family bonds and the legacy of violence set against the streets of Manhattan and the mountains of North Carolina. “Iron House” is both a moody Southern novel and an intense urban tale as Hart keenly explores human foibles. “Iron House” will be equally welcomed by fans of Lee Child as well as those who prefer novels dripping with Pat Conroy atmosphere. Hart builds on two brothers’ unshakeable bonds to show that family ties can last through years, distance and separation. Michael was 10 months old, his brother Julian a sickly newborn when they were found abandoned next to a creek and brought to a North Carolina orphanage called the Iron House. During the next decade, Michael grows stronger, learning fighting skills to protect himself and the weaker Julian. But when Michael isn’t nearby, Julian is mercilessly bullied. The brothers’ lives radically change when a bully is found stabbed to death. Michael flees the orphanage, eventually making his way to Manhattan where he becomes a hit man for a mobster who treats him as a son. As a killer, Michael was “hard but not cruel.” Adopted by a wealthy senator and his young wife, Julian remains weak and fearful, despite his success as a best-selling children’s author. But Michael’s attempts to leave the crime family put in danger his fiancee and Julian, whom hasn’t seen in 23 years. Hart gracefully moves “Iron House” from Michael’s life with the crime family and his time running from them to Julian’s unsettled adoptive home. Hart has proven to be an inspired storyteller. With “Iron House,” he surpasses his own fine work to deliver a terrifying yet emotional story.

“Lights Out in Wonderland” by DBC Pierre (W.W. Norton, 352 pgs., $25.95)

By David L. Ulin Los Angeles Times

Let’s be clear from the outset: Gabriel Brockwell is an unlikely suicide. The narrator of DBC Pierre’s third novel, “Lights Out in Wonderland,” is uproarious, dissolute, disrespectful, but he lacks the suicide’s inward-turning anger, the yearning to erase oneself. I mention this because Gabriel would like us to believe otherwise; as he observes in the book’s opening lines, “There’s no name for my situation. Firstly because I decided to kill myself. And then because of this idea: ... I don’t have to do it immediately.” Pierre wants us to understand that Gabriel is too wrapped up in himself, too consumed with his plans and pleasures, to want to leave his life so freely. Why kill yourself when you have so much havoc to create? Havoc is what Gabriel is after, first in an aborted rehab stint in London, then in Tokyo, where he destroys a friend’s restaurant career, and finally in Berlin, a city that “has nothing to learn from anyone.” Just 26, with an abiding love of drugs and drink, he is a bacchanalian who sees his decadence as a reflection of society’s own. “To take hold,” he explains in an aside that speaks directly to our current moment, “a decadence relies on communal thoughtlessness, and this is first brought about by language. ...Vocabulary shrinks, forcing more concepts to live behind fewer expressions; and in the process the acceptable and unacceptable come to mix, and are passed off one for the other.” That’s a vivid evocation of a world in which “God’s gone, replaced by the markets. Now they’re going.

We don’t know who we are anymore because there’s no we.” If Gabriel is reminiscent of anyone, it’s Ignatius J. Reilly, the antihero of John Kennedy Toole’s “A Confederacy of Dunces,” or Eddie Coffin, the philosopher-turnedbank robber in Tibor Fischer’s “The Thought Gang.” Like them, he is an outsider who not so much reflects the world as he remakes it, spinning with such absurdist force that he transforms the lives of anyone who draws close to his gravitational field. And like them he is a bit of a bumbler — or not a bumbler exactly but more of a holy fool. There are whispers of this in the first two sections of the novel — especially an extended set piece in a Tokyo restaurant that spirals hilariously out of control — but it becomes most apparent once “Lights Out in Wonderland” moves to Berlin. To atone for his Tokyo transgressions, which have left his best friend imprisoned, Gabriel must work the deal of a lifetime, turning the soon-to-be-shuttered husk of Tempelhof Airport, a holdover from the Nazis, into the site of a banquet that’s excessive even by his terms. Setting it up, he visits a variety of demimondes, culminating in a drug-fueled evening on the site of the old Gestapo headquarters, where he has an unlikely revelation: “Divinity is achieved through the senses — whether you abstain from sensing or indulge in it, life exists in relation to how deeply we sense.” Here we see the fundamental paradox of the novel, the tension between sensation and oblivion and the promise that only by immersing ourselves in the world is there a chance we may be redeemed. That this is fleeting, futile, is part of the equation; it is in the effort that we find meaning rather than the result. Private, vintage, ocean front getaway Newport, OR 1-800-755-5674

Pollock eloquently describes a land with blood in its soil “The Devil All the Time” by Donald Ray Pollock (Doubleday, 272 pgs., $26.95)

Donald Ray Pollock’s debut novel, “The Devil All the Time,” set partly in his hometown of Knockemstiff, Ohio, and nearby West Virginia in the decades after World War II, should cement his reputation as a significant voice in American fiction.

By Carolyn Kellogg Los Angeles Times

It’s hard to believe there was once a real town called Knockemstiff, but it’s the place in southern Ohio where writer Donald Ray Pollock was born in 1954. It was also the name of his literary debut, a widely acclaimed shortstory collection that came out in 2008. Pollock was a high school dropout and worked for 32 years in a paper plant before getting an MFA and racking up writing awards. Pollock’s first novel, “The Devil All the Time,” should cement his reputation as a significant voice in American fiction. It’s set partly in Knockemstiff and in nearby West Virginia in the decades after World War II. It’s fair to say these places are underrepresented in literary fiction, as are the characters that people them. In “The Devil All the Time,” there’s a female bartender who offers sexual favors to make extra money, because her boyfriend doesn’t work. There’s a good preacher and a couple of lousy ones. There’s Willard, who comes back from fighting in the Pacific and falls in love with the waitress who serves him bad meatloaf when he’s nearly home. The people are poor, the towns are tiny, and suffering and darkness are usually at hand. In this collage of characters, a few main story lines head for convergence. Central is Arvin, the son of Willard and his waitress bride. The book opens with Arvin’s father refusing to interrupt a prayer when another man makes salacious comments about his wife — then brutally beating the man hours later as the boy watches, impressed. “You just got to pick the right time,” he tells his son. (It’s a high point of fatherhood for Willard, who had horrifying war experiences; when his wife falls seriously ill, he makes

The Associated Press ile photo

increasingly disturbing choices.) Pollock deftly shifts from one perspective to another, without any clunky transitions — the prose just moves without signal or stumble, opening up the story in new ways again and again. The point of view frequently shifts to marginal characters, like one unnamed farmer: “The man looked past Carl at Sandy standing beside the station wagon. She was lighting a cigarette. He didn’t approve of women who smoked. Most of them he’d known were trash, but he figured a man who took pictures for a living probably couldn’t get anything decent.” This short interlude shows us a rare view of them from the outside; Sandy and Carl are not at all decent, it turns out. Back in the early ’60s, they were just trouble; now we’d label Carl a sexual predator and call the two of them serial killers. Mixed in with all this are Arvin’s extended family, who

have taken in him and a girl about his age. The story revisits them as they grow up together: Arvin is sociable and handsome while she’s homely and severely religious. The church is a major part of their world, and three bad preachers are too. A pair come from a nearby town — one perhaps is insanely devout, the other increasingly embittered after crippling himself to prove his faith; the third is modern, slick, and has a taste for teenage girls. The characters are bound to intersect. Sheriff, preachers, killers, Arvin: who will collide and how gives the book a real page-turning tension. But where any primetime television show can incite nail-biting with a lurking killer, Pollock has done much more. He’s layered decades of history, shown the inner thoughts of a collage of characters, and we understand how deeply violence and misfortune have settled into the bones of this place.

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F6 Sunday, August 21, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Wedding overload forms the backdrop for a debut novel By Ellen McCarthy The Washington Post

Watch closely on a Monday morning, and you’ll see them everywhere — sallow-faced, rumpled, hungover and broke. They won’t make eye contact; the risk of one more social interaction is too great. They have smiled and chatted and wept and danced all weekend. What they want now is to go back to bed. They are the wedding-goers, in a marathon. These ragged souls don’t have two or three weddings to attend this year. They have six, maybe eight, plus a shower, engagement party and bachelor/ bachelorette getaway for each. Presence — and presents — always required. “It sort of overtakes your life,” said Jennifer Close, a Washington-based author who was in the middle of one such summer when she started pounding out short stories based on the nuptial mania. The weddings kept coming, and so did the stories, forming the basis of Close’s first book, “Girls in White Dresses,” which hit shelves last week and is expected to be one Knopf’s biggest releases of the year. “Even my boss was like, ‘Are you lying about how many weddings you’re going to?’ So it just was on my brain,” Close recalled. “Girls in White Dresses” follows three women and peripheral friends as they alternately flounder and flourish through their 20s. Weddings provide the backdrop as the women feel their way in and out of inert relationships

and crappy jobs, trying to figure out who they want to be. It isn’t just that the weddings fill their weekends and drain their bank accounts; they mark the women’s lives, dividing friends into haves and have-nots, with some waving triumphantly from the altar while others stay put in their studio apartments. At least until the first divorce, when the roles reverse. Close, a 32-year-old native of Chicago, moved to New York in her early 20s to get a master of fine arts at the New School, where she wrote all her work from a male point of view to avoid being too revelatory. “I didn’t want anyone to think it was my voice,” said Close, who is self-deprecating and funny. After interning at the New Yorker, Close spent a year at Vogue before signing on to help launch the short-lived business magazine Portfolio. By 2009 she’d risen to assistant managing editor, which meant a lot of late nights spent waiting for proofs to arrive. “So I’d be in my office, typing,” said Close, a whiskey-voiced redhead with a big laugh. She then wrote from a female perspective, mining her own life and those of her wedding-sapped friends. Portfolio folded in April 2009. But by then she had eight or nine stories tucked away and had begun to think they could be a book. With three months’ severance, she hunkered down to write. “It ended up being great,” she said, “even though I didn’t think that at the time.”

“Girls in White Dresses” follows three twenty-something women and their friends. Weddings provide the backdrop as they feel their way in and out of relationships and jobs, trying to figure out who they want to be. Bill O’Leary The Washington Post

Ireland, with sleuth Quirke, stars in tale of tycoon’s death “A Death in Summer” by Benjamin Black; Henry Holt & Co. (310 pages, $25)

By Peter Rozovsky The Philadelphia Inquirer

John Banville distinguishes between the artistic pleasure he derives from the literary novels he writes under his own name and the craftsman’s pleasure he gets from the crime fiction he writes as Benjamin Black. This makes it fair to ask a craftsman’s questions about the Black books: How well do the parts fit together? How smoothly does Black execute them? Are they beautiful? Do they work? In “A Death in Summer,” Black’s fourth novel featuring the onenamed Irish pathologist Quirke, the answers are mixed. Banville creates a fine, menacing sense of place, an expectation of crime fiction at least since Raymond Chandler. He also does a decent, workmanlike job of throwing up red herrings, plausibly obnoxious suspects in the puzzle that drives the plot: the death of a newspaper tycoon in 1950s Dublin. Quirke has angst about family, alcohol, and women, familiar credentials for a fictional sleuth, but with dollops of guilt about — well, in Black’s 1950s Ireland, everyone is guilty. Everyone knows everything, no one says anything. The rich sneer knowingly; the poor slouch, downcast, sullen, closemouthed, beaten-down, resentful. That’s tough territory for anyone whose job is to ask questions and find answers. The place is decidedly the star in this book. Elsewhere, Banville has more

trouble. He has said that he vowed to avoid cliches when he set out to write crime fiction, but he indulges in two of the oldest at the very start: a. A murder clumsily staged to suggest suicide, and b. An outsider who sees what police miss (or a semi-outsider in this case; Quirke works with the police, but he’s not a detective). This may literally be the oldest trick in the crime-fiction book, dating at least as far back as Edgar Allan Poe’s short story “The Purloined Letter” in 1844. Banville, gifted though he may be when wearing his literary hat, has an uneasy relationship with crime-fiction conventions, even as he acknowledges their necessity to the genre. Early in A “Death in Summer,” he gives us a nervously beautiful interview between Quirke and a suspect’s desperate wife. The woman is shrunken, shabby, wheedling, put-upon, and bitter. Quirke grows impatient with her whining. The scene is harsh, edgy, and real — until Banville pulls out another cliche: The woman lets slip a detail that contradicts something Quirke had previously heard from another interested party. So, how to regard Banville’s crime writing? Perhaps as a work in progress. Benjamin Black, the 65-year-old Banville is quoted as saying in a recent book about Irish crime writing, is “still relatively young. ... I may end up making a fool of myself. On the other hand, I have this notion that there’ll be a dictionary of Irish writers published in 2050, and under ‘Banville, John,’ it’ll say, ‘See Black, Benjamin.’”


Planes Continued from F1 The problems started with an unusual accumulation of ice crystals in the airplane’s three pitot tubes, probes that measure speed by capturing the pressure of the oncoming air. Losing reliable airspeed information, the autopilot turned the airplane over to its human minders, as it was designed to do. For some reason — perhaps he thought the speed was too high — the pilot who was flying the airplane pulled it up into a climb, rapidly gaining several thousand feet. This in turn led to an aggravated stall. A stall in an airplane has nothing to do with the engines. It is a matter of the wings suddenly losing some of their lift and gaining a great deal of drag. A fully developed stall is something that no airliner is ever supposed to experience. There is ample and unmistakable advance warning. In training, pilots merely approach the stall, receive the warning, then “fly out of it.” But for some reason, despite the warning, 447’s pilots never understood the situation. They seemed paralyzed. Was the airplane too slow or too fast? Which instruments were reliable? In fact, except for the probes measuring airspeed, they all were, but unfortunately there was no single integrated display on the instrument panel that could, like Microsoft Flight Simulator, let the pilots view the airplane from outside. Such a display, by making clear what the never-before-seen combination of instrument indications meant, would have saved them. The Airbus A330, like other new-generation airliners, is controlled by a computer, in theory a sort of super-pilot, never tired or distracted, with lightning-fast reflexes and an encyclopedic knowledge of how best to fly. The human pilot still uses the stick and throttles in the traditional way, but commands go to the computer, which in turn executes them. If the pilot tells the airplane to bank too steeply or fly too slowly or too fast, the computer will not comply. Its “laws” are intended to protect against pilot errors that, far more often than mechanical failures, have led to accidents.



The transition from mechanical to digital flight controls has brought about a shift in the way pilots are trained.Basic flying skills — the ability, for instance,to recover from unusual situations or to intuitively sense what an airplane is doing or is about to do — receive less and less emphasis.

The Associated Press ile photo

The flight data recorder from the 2009 Air France flight that went down in the Atlantic. The situation that led to the crash — a fully developed stall — is something that no airliner is ever supposed to experience.

The Associated Press ile photo

A pitot is a device that measures a plane’s speed. Ice accumulating on Air France Flight 447’s pitot tubes triggered the situation that led to the plane going down. The transition from mechanical to digital flight controls has brought about a shift in the way pilots are trained. Basic flying skills — the ability, for instance, to recover from unusual situations or to intuitively sense what an airplane is doing or is about to do — receive less and less emphasis. Testable knowledge of air-

plane systems and standardized flight procedures takes precedence. This is the future; the trend will not be reversed. Modern airplanes fly themselves, and pilots become, increasingly, information managers. Someday airplanes, like elevators, could dispense with human operators altogether, though passengers may always prefer to be greeted by an avuncular four-striper in the cockpit door, however inferior his flying skills may be to those of a well-programmed computer. There will still be accidents, particularly horrifying because they will be mindless and automated, but fewer than in the era of hands-on, seat-ofthe-pants pilots. But we are still in transition, and Flight 447 fell victim to a philosophical inconsistency. The computer was supposed to protect the pilots from themselves, but in a pinch it threw up its hands and abruptly turned

over control to a startled and unprepared human crew. The proper response to a loss of airspeed information in steady cruising flight is to change nothing: Maintain power and attitude, and the airplane will be fine. The computer could easily have done this, but the programmers who designed the A330’s flight management system evidently thought it wiser to let the pilots take charge. They never imagined that a pilot would get it so terribly wrong. Why would he command a sudden climb, hold the airplane’s nose up until it stalled, and keep holding the nose up — exactly the opposite of what was needed — for more than three agonizing minutes? Why? Because he was a human being. That is what the programmers forgot. Peter Garrison writes a monthly accident-analysis column for Flying Magazine.



Sunday Driver The new Mustang Shelby is pure power, Page G6 Also: Stocks listing, including mutual funds, Pages G4-5


Incredible, inevitable shrinking album art

Dairy farms still in crisis


By David Browne New York Times News Service

When the album designer Michael Carney submitted his proposed cover for the Black Keys’ album “Brothers� last year, he and the band were a little anxious. Seeking a change from their previous, illustrationdriven packaging, which he’d also designed, Carney devised the simplest of covers: two sentences — “This is an album by the Black Keys. The name of this album is Brothers� — set against a black background. “We thought, ‘Are we allowed to do this?’� Carney recalled of the bare-bones cover, which he also felt reflected a new boldness in the Black Keys’ music. Although its label, Nonesuch, was initially perplexed, Carney’s fears were ultimately put to rest. “The marketing people said, ‘This is our dream!’� Carney said, and the artwork was a go. Unintentionally Carney’s straightforward design is an example of what appears to be the latest industry casualty of the Internet age: album art. The digital revolution has already reduced record sales, and its impact is now being felt in packaging. Album covers appear to be growing simpler and less detailed than those in the past. The evolution reflects the way in which more and more fans will be staring at covers on their smartphones, iPads and other mobile devices, on which record jackets are now roughly the size of a postage stamp.

No-frill zone

Congress seeks ways to assist milk producers By Curtis Tate McClatchy-Tribune News Service

Ryan Brennecke / The Bulletin

Beer fans line up to taste brews from local and state brewers at Bend Brewfest at Les Schwab Amphitheater on Thursday. Bend hosted its first festival in 2004, with 20 brewers. This year, there were 46 brewers at the festival that ended Saturday.

Bend: The next

Beer Town, U.S.A.? Region’s brewing industry has the attention of beer lovers By Jordan Novet The Bulletin

I New York Times News Service

Red Hot Chili Peppers’ coming album “I’m With You� cover art (foreground) compared with their 1991 album “Blood Sugar Sex Majik.� As album sales continue to decline in the age of online downloads, album covers have grown smaller. Coming releases by two major acts point toward this new direction. The cover of the Red Hot Chili Peppers’ “I’m With You� (out Aug. 30) features a no-frills photo of a fly perched on a sleeping pill. (The art is far less ornate than the intertwining profile illustrations on the cover of their classic “Blood Sugar Sex Magik� 20 years ago.) “The Hunter,� the late September release from the thinking man’s metal band Mastodon, presents a single image of a multi-jawed beast’s head. (The graphic is a far cry from the dualmermen, maritime-psychedelic illustration on the front of its previous album, “Crack the Skye.�) “I’ve definitely noticed this shift,� said Donny Phillips, an art director at Warner Brothers Records. “I’ve heard a lot of marketing people and managers say, ‘You have to make it simple because of iTunes.’ People are conscious of this.� Starting in the late 1960s, the album cover developed into an art form unto itself. Fans pored over every celebrity image crammed onto the Beatles’ “Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band,� immersed themselves in the sci-fi worlds created by the artist Roger Dean for Yes jackets or examined every photographic detail in the street panorama on the Beastie Boys’ “Paul’s Boutique.� See Album art / G5

n August 2004, 20 brewers, including four from Bend, gathered at Les Schwab Amphitheater to offer tastings of 40 beers to the 1,500 to 2,000 people who showed up for the city’s first Brewfest. This year, 46 brewers, including most of Central Oregon’s 12 active brewers, took to the grass at the amphitheater Thursday through Saturday. Event organizers were expecting 20,000 people would sample beers from local and state brewers to help boost the region’s fast-growing beer industry. Last year, the event drew 14,000 attendees who tapped about 230 kegs. Like Bend Brewfest, the region’s beer industry has grown dramatically over the years from just a couple of breweries in the late 1990s to two dozen now in operation. But both the event and the industry lag behind Portland’s far bigger and more established brewing scene. For example, the annual Oregon Brewers Festival in that city drew an estimated 80,000 people in late July. The city boasts 40 breweries just within its city limits, more than any other city in the world, according to a news release from the Oregon Brewers Guild. The Brewers Association, the craft brewers’ national trade group based in Boulder, Colo., estimates that Portland-based companies brewed 625,000 barrels of beer in 2010. See Beer / G3

Top 12 Central Oregon Beer producers With 12 breweries, Central Oregon has developed a reputation for good beer. The region's brewery industry might be able to expand even more than it has, perhaps to the size of Portland's scene. Here are figures on the region's operational breweries' employment and current annual production of beer in barrels. Brewery


Deschutes Brewery



Cascade Lakes Brewing Co.



10 Barrel Brewing Co.



Boneyard Beer



GoodLife Brewing Co.



Silver Moon Brewing



McMenamin’s Old St. Francis School



Three Creeks Brewing Co.



Bend Brewing Co.







7,000 (projected)


Old Mill Brew WÍrks Below Grade Brewing Phat Matt’s Brewing Co. Source: Bulletin staff research

Greg Cross / The Bulletin

Bouldering business rocks Retailer sees increase in sales of small-scale climbing gear By Louise Story New York Times News Service

VINGSAND, Norway — Two large black mattresses bounced along the coastline, pausing every so often in front of large rocks and the glimmering sea view. The mattresses — or crash pads, as some call them — were strapped to the backs of two American rock climbers who are among a growing group of people who in the last decade have practiced and promoted a form of climbing that relies on mattresses, rather than ropes, to catch their falls. Reaching a rock known by locals as the Dalai Lama, the climbers threw the pads onto the ground and changed their shoes. “It’s going to be an awesome day,� said Beth Rodden, 31, a Californian who in 2008 completed the hardest traditional climb ever created in Yosemite National Park. It was early July and Rodden warmed up her fingers in a sort of sunburst motion. She then began to feel the boulder in front of her, pinching each wrinkle and fold. Then, right foot first, she was off the ground, dancing in the vertical. If she fell, her black mattress was on the ground just 5 feet below to catch her. See Bouldering / G5

Number of employees

Beth Rodden practices bouldering near Vingsand, Norway, in July. Online retailer Eastern Mountain Sports reported an increase in shoe sales and crash pads from last year, which is believed to be a result of the increased interest in the sport. Johan Spanner New York Times News Service

WASHINGTON — With a gallon of milk costing as much as or more than a gallon of gasoline this summer, a consumer scanning the supermarket shelves might think the situation is a cash cow for dairy farmers. In reality, it isn’t. As the price of milk hovers around $4 a gallon, dairy farmers nationwide still are struggling with the aftermath of what’s dubbed the Great Dairy Recession. “For a young guy starting out in dairy farming, it’s tough,� said Jim Heckman, a farmer in Walker Township, Pa. “I wish them the best of luck, but I don’t think they’ll make it.� While milk prices have rebounded since 2009, feed prices have stayed high, and farmers now are just breaking even, though many of them remain heavily in debt. Thousands of farmers, from Vermont and Pennsylvania to Idaho and California, have exited the dairy business, according to industry numbers. According to the U.S. Department of Agriculture, there were 65,000 dairy farms in 2009, a decline of 33 percent from 2001. Despite the decline in the number of farms, milk production rose 15 percent in the same period. Some in Congress want to replace longstanding safety nets for dairy farmers with new ones that better reflect the challenges they face. The debate comes as Congress gears up its debt-reducing “supercommittee� compelled to cut billions in federal programs, potentially affecting dairy subsidies. The outcome of any new policy, meanwhile, could affect not only those who milk cows and process dairy products, but consumers’ costs as well. “The current dairy safety net failed a lot of producers,� said Chris Galen, the senior vice president for communications at the National Milk Producers Federation. “Farmers are terrified because they don’t have a strong leg to stand on.� See Dairy / G3



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G2 Sunday, August 21, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

M  NEWS OF RECORD DEEDS D eschutes County

R obert E. Kavanaugh and Sherry L. Kavanaugh to Eric D. Horodas and Linda Horodas, Westbrook Village, Phase 3, Lot 21, $159,000 William L. King and Kaaren L. King to Michel F. Bee and Marcella A. Bee, Awbrey Highlands, Lot 6, $743,900 LSI Title of Oregon LLC to U.S. Bank NA, Vandevert Acres South, Lot 1, Block 15, $249,183.22 Andrea L. Robinson to Karlene Bartolotta and Vito Bartolotta, Squaw Creek Canyon Recreational Estates, Lot 3, Block 21, $179,900 Fidelity National Title Insurance Co. to Deutsche Bank National Trust Co., Aspen Winds, Phase 2, Lot 23, $278,764 Ramiro L. Reyes and Lori M. Reyes trustees of Reyes Trust to Robert Y. Landers, Lava Ridges, Phase 2, Lot 32, $249,900 Emily Young to Rubber Tooth Investments LLC, Bradetich Park, Lot 1, Block 1, $335,000 Wells Fargo Bank N.A. to William B. Hoffee and Dorothy T. Hoffee, Township 16, Range 12, Section 7, $300,000 Joan Marie Williams trustee of Joan Marie Williams Revocable Living Trust to Twin Alleys LLC, Highland Addition, Lots 6 and 7, Block 10, $245,000 OSM Construction LLC to Donna J. Cook, Compass Gardens, Lot 2, $310,000 Rodney L. Robinson and Michael O. Owen to Robert L. Singleton and Starla S. Singleton, Covey Run, Lot 6, $275,000 Citimortgage Inc. to Fannie Mae aka Federal National Mortgage Association, Red Hawk Unit 5, Lot 44, $220,591.69 Bank of New York Mellon fka Bank of New York to Robert M. Stark and Patty F. Stark, Awbrey Butte Homesites, Phase 32, Lot 18, $488,900 Victoria C. Boudinot and Douglas M. Boudinot to David A. Abbott and Martha S. Phillips-Abbott, Skyliner Summit at Broken Top, Phase 10, Lot 192, $306,000 Michael Knighten Construction Co. Inc. to Kenton M. Johnson and Amy E. Johnson, Shady Pines, Lot 2, $189,000 PNC Bank N.A. to Andrew W. Lessar and Melody S. Lessar, Second Addition to Chapparral Estates, Lot 4, Block 5, $263,000 Creative Real Estate Solutions LLC to Miguel Mendoza and Yoko Minoura, Second Addition to Bend Park, Lot 4, Block 158, $219,000 M. Peter Miller and Sally Hoffman Miller to Timothy H. Turnbull and Madeleine V. Turnbull, Township 16, Range 11, Section 27, $410,000 Frederick T. Petzold III and Patricia M. Petzold to Steven T. McMullin and Julie C. McMullin, Miller Heights, Phase 2, Lot 52, $464,900 Shirley A. Lancaster to Richard L. Berryman, Deschutes River Woods, Lot 84, Block PP, $157,000 A. Elenore Nelson trustee of Elenore Nelson Trust to G. Kent Jacobs and Cynthia L. Wicker trustees of Cynthia L. Wicker Revocable Trust, Willow Creek at Mountain High, Lot 27, $255,000 Georgiana T. Bourland and Kent R. Bourland co-trustees of Hollis & Georgiana Bourland Trust to Christopher J. Cushman and Carma A. Cushman, Fairway Crest Village, Phase 1, Lot 5, Block 4, $343,000 T.L. Lorenzen and Marlene G. Lorenzen trustees of Lorenzen Family Living Trust to Anita S. Elsey, Hollow Pine Estates, Phase 1, Lot 13, $269,900 SA Group Properties Inc. to Brewery Holding LLC, Basalt Business Park, Lot 6, $527,990 David G. Vogt and Shannon L. Vogt to Emily Eisenberg and Robert Eisenberg, Parks at Broken Top, Phase 3, Lot 115 Leslie A. Parker successor trustee of Elizabeth V. Wilder Revocable Trust to David A. Gilbert and Julie F. Gilbert, Eagle Ridge, Lot 14, Block 3, $260,000 Christopher C. Dorr to Federal National Mortgage Association, Village Square, Lot 8, $194,550 Ted W. Clarke and Cathy R. McElevey to Richard F. Falk III and Kathryn C. Falk, Parks at Broken Top, Phase 4, Lot 161, $450,000 Cheryl Morgan and Timothy F. Duyck personal representatives of the estate of Walter R. Duyck to Robert L. Corley Jr. and Vicki L. Corley, Ridge at Eagle Crest 57, Lot 166, $195,000 Bayview Loan Servicing LLC to Scot E. Burgess and Whitney E. Burgess trustees of Scot E. Burgess Revocable Trust, Wiestoria, Lots 8 and 9, Block 4, $205,000 Crook County

Mountain Ridge Estates LLC to Carey L. Allen and Heidi A. Allen, Mountain Ridge Estates P.U.D., Lot 16, $415,000 Double G. Ranch LLC to Grizzly Land & Resource LLC, Township 13 South, Range 15 East, Section 7 and 18, $380,000 Fawn Lake Investment LLC to Todd Albertini, Courtney Albertini, Dominic Albertini and Jennifer Albertini, Brasada Ranch 2, Lot 225, $228,000 Kathleen Hilsenkopf successor trustee of Susan Arnott Irrevocable Trust to 22nd Street Investments LLC, Township 14 South, Range 16 East, Section 31, $300,000


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Bid on a mystery at storage unit auctions By Hu d son Sang ree

How it works

McClatchy-Tribune News Service

SACRAMENTO, Calif. — Bianca Karres and Anne Williams stared into the darkened storage locker. They’d just paid $1,050 for its contents, but had little idea what they were. About all they could see was a wall of wood, leather and medieval-looking metal blocking the entrance. They guessed it was the side of a big piece of furniture. A desk maybe? Hauled from the unit, it turned out to be a bar. “It’s beautiful,” Karres said excitedly. “Wow, that looks like copper.” Along with scores of other hopefuls, Karres and Williams showed up last week at self-storage facilities in Orangevale, Calif., and Auburn, Calif., to bid on the contents of dozens of lockers seized after renters stopped paying. Storage auctions used to draw only small groups of regulars. But the success of cable reality shows — A&E’s “Storage Wars” and Spike’s “Auction Hunters” — has turned a littleknown pursuit into a popular phenomenon. “It’s just gotten crazier with the TV shows,” said Don Krajewski of Carmichael, who attended last week’s auction at Mini Stor Self Storage in Orangevale. “You keep thinking it will calm down, but it doesn’t.”

The whole storage unit auctions process takes about two months: • When the renter of a storage unit falls behind in monthly payments, the facility’s owner gets to sell the unit’s contents. • Delinquent renters are sent notices about the impending sale of their property, and the sale is advertised in a newspaper. • On auction day, would-be buyers show up with cash in hand, flashlights and extra padlocks. They’re allowed only a brief glimpse of the contents — peering in with flashlights from the doorway — before the bidding starts.

Photos by Renee C. Byer / Sacramento Bee

Anne Williams shows off a large bottle of beer found in a storage unit up for auction on in Orangevale, Calif. The auction drew about 150 to 200 people and sold off the contents of 31 units.

Anne Williams, waits with her business partner behind her, Bianca Karres, to view a storage unit up for auction. The pair paid $1,050 for a storage unit that contained a bar. “It’s beautiful,” Karres said.

‘It’s like Christmas’ Enthusiasts have more lockers to bid on these days, too. The economic downturn and foreclosures have left people storing belongings and unable to keep up with rent, which averages about $100 to $200 a month. Bidders at last week’s auctions jammed stifling corridors and waited in line in the hot sun to get a brief glimpse of a locker’s contents from the doorway. Then they bid hundreds of dollars on someone else’s stored stuff. They didn’t know until later if they’d bought trash or treasures. “It’s like Christmas, dude,” Krajewski said. “You never know what you’re going to find.” The auctions at the Mini Stor Self Storage facilities in Auburn and Orangevale drew about 150 to 200 people each and sold off the contents of 31 units. They were some of the biggest local auctions in recent memory, organizers and attendees said. Karres and Williams were among the bidders. The friends just opened a store in Roseville, Calif., called The Pink House, which focuses on selling items gleaned from self-storage units. Their winning bid of $1,050 bought them a unit crammed with boxes and other items heaped haphazardly. A quick initial inspection yielded a pile of dirty towels, a pornographic magazine and some oversized plastic beer bottles. Later the women uncovered a football autographed by Hall of Fame wide receiver Jerry Rice. They also found a collection of bayonets and a box of whips and other sex toys. They wore gloves to look through the items. “You almost have to,” Karres said with a grimace. By selling the football, the bayonets and the bar, they figured they’d make enough to break even and then some. They planned to take some of the leftover stuff to the dump and to donate other items to charity. Several days later, they still hadn’t gotten through all the contents. “It’s fun. It’s exciting,” Williams said. “The biggest treasures are the ones we open up later.”

The auctioneer An auctioneer is the master of ceremonies.

Forrest O’Brien, sporting a western straw hat and a cowboy mustache, led bidding at the Orangevale and Auburn sites last week. In Orangevale, he walked dozens of bidders from unit to unit. One locker was filled with tumbled boxes. Another had a TV, old mattresses and a doll house.

“Ugly,” O’Brien called the unit. Knowing bidders nodded their heads in agreement. It wasn’t worth much. Some units went for around $500, others for much less. But a few reached the thousand-dollar mark. The locker that Karres and Williams won was stuffed with

a variety of items, making it appear more valuable to those in the know. “It had a potpourri,” Karres said. The price went up and up, as bidders gave the fast-talking O’Brien a nod, a hand signal or a shout. Karres and Williams bid $1,050. O’Brien asked for $1,100.

“Yes or no? Gotta go. Ten-fifty, sold!” he said. Then Karres and Williams had a quick look inside the unit and slapped their own padlock on the door. They took several days to sort it out. Bidding on the unknown is like gambling at a casino, Williams said. “It’s a risk, like going to Thunder Valley,” she said.

The bidders Bidders ranged across experience levels. Matt Zentner and James Olson stood in line to view the Orangevale units. Both were contractors who had watched the TV shows but never visited an auction. “I just wanted to experience it firsthand,” Zentner said. Krajewski had been coming to the auctions for six or eight months, he said. He sells his finds at flea markets. Others favor Craig’s List or eBay. He said he looks for telltale signs such as neatly taped boxes with “fragile” written on the side. Still hoping for a score, he’d found some jewelry and other odds and ends. “Nothing real good yet,” Krajewski said, “but I’m expecting to one of these days.”


Dairy Continued from G1 Adding to their uncertainty: Groups representing dairy farmers and processors can’t agree on one key component of dairy reform, and no one can predict how ongoing discussions in Washington about reducing federal deficits could affect efforts to help farmers. Rep. Collin Peterson, D-Minn., the ranking member of the House of Representatives’ Agriculture Committee, outlined last month a draft proposal to help dairy farmers, including overhauls to price supports. Most of the reforms in Peterson’s draft aren’t controversial. But not everyone is happy with a program that would set limits on milk production in an effort to prevent oversupply and price fluctuations. Farmers won’t get

Beer Continued from G1 At their current production rates, Central Oregon breweries can put out more than 226,000 barrels a year, which means they can produce a little over a barrel and a quarter of beer for each of the just over 200,000 people who live in Deschutes, Crook and Jefferson counties. A barrel contains 31 gallons, according to the Brewers Association. But the region’s brewers and those industries that benefit from the growing industry — especially tourism — have high hopes that one day Central Oregon’s beer scene will rival Portland’s, which has been nicknamed BeerTown and Beervana. The region’s economic development officials like the brewery business because it means more manufacturing for the area, which can equate to stable jobs. That is supported by state trends for breweries, according to the state’s brewers guild. In a release announcing retail sales and other statistics for Oregon’s beer industry in 2010, it noted that “despite overall weak employment figures for the year in Oregon, the state’s brewing companies added 200 jobs in 2010 and directly employed more than 4,900 people.” Oregon has 91 brewing companies operating 121 brewing facilities in 50 cities, according the release. Bend tourism officials consider the growing brewery industry a positive because it adds to the city’s reputation as a hot spot for beer, which can lure tourists outside the typical summer and winter tourism seasons. The city already promotes beer as a tourist event with the Bend Ale Trail. Local businesses have popped up to serve the beer tourism scene, including Cycle Pub tours, in which riders pedal and drink beer. And local beers are beginning to get national recognition, with Deschutes Brewery’s Mirror Pond Pale Ale getting a cameo appearance in the new “Rise of the Planet of the Apes” movie. “From a marketing standpoint, the fact that we are getting more and more brewers here is a positive thing, because it becomes a branding point for the area,” said Steve Curley, who runs the economic gardening program, which promotes the concept of growing existing businesses in the region, at the Small Business Development Center at Central Oregon Community College. “People will come here as a destination to check out the breweries, just like they do in Portland.”

paid if they produce extra milk. “It’s effective at helping stabilize prices, but different groups and regions have different views,” said Chuck Nicholson, an associate professor of agriculture policy at California Polytechnic State University in San Luis Obispo, Calif. Rep. Mike Simpson, R-Idaho, who supports Peterson’s plan, said he realizes that everyone wants something different. “I’ve worked on dairy policy long enough to know that unity is an elusive goal and regional disparities inevitably muddy the waters of reform,” Simpson said. “Still, I believe it is important to put a concept on paper.” Still, any dairy reform efforts may be at the mercy of the 12member debt-reduction “supercommittee” that begins work next month. Galen of the National Milk Producers Federation worries

Congress might not act quickly enough. The federal farm bill expires Sept. 30, 2012, and struggling dairy farmers need more certainty sooner than that. “There’s a certain sense of urgency,” he said. “If the farm bill doesn’t get done for another 15 months, it may be too late.” Many farmers aren’t waiting. For 39 years, Heckman supplied milk bottlers and cheese and ice cream makers. “There was always a market for my milk,” he said. He said he started losing money 10 years ago, and in the past few years it got worse. Heckman sold his 28 dairy cows in May. Heckman, who’s 62, said there wasn’t much the government could do to make him change his mind. “As far as me getting back in, no, I don’t think so,” Heckman said. “Unless Obama comes in and gives me a trillion dollars.”

But to get to Portland’s size and stature — or even come close — the region’s brewers will have to overcome major challenges including Bend’s infrastructure and a lack of a major interstate highway to make exporting beer easier. The brewers also will have to find ways to boost demand for their beers outside the region as some people begin to question whether a region of just over 200,000 people, including cities such as Redmond and Sisters, can support more than a dozen breweries — some of which were created by former employees of the region’s biggest brewer, Deschutes Brewery. Paul Cook, a former Deschutes brewer, was involved in the start of Wildfire Brewing Co., which is now 10 Barrel Brewing Co. Earlier this year, Paul Arney, former Deschutes’ assistant brewmaster, left to start a nanobrewery he calls The Ale Apothecary. Larry Sidor, brewmaster at Deschutes for the past eight years, has announced plans to leave and start a brewery of his own, probably in Bend. And Deschutes’ senior brewer Jimmy Seifrit left to join 10 Barrel in January. But all that friendly competition may be leading to a brewery bubble forming in Central Oregon, or so says Kirk Ermisch, owner of the Bend-based Southern Wine Group, which imports wines from South and Central America. Ermisch, a former home brewer and brewery employee, says he suspects the bubble is about to burst. He believes the high rate of brewery starts in the past two years and what he perceives as a slowing of innovation could create a situation similar to the rise and eventual fall of wines such as shiraz and chardonnay. He also said it’s possible that in the near future breweries here will be consolidated under bigger companies. But even if the region’s brewery industry has more room for growth, the region, especially the city of Bend, may not be able to support it with sewer and water infrastructure. City engineers met with some Bend brewers Monday to explain that because of the current state of city’s sewer system it won’t be easy for them to approve a site for a new brewery within city limits anytime soon. Breweries create a lot of wastewater for sewer systems. Dean Wise, who runs southwest Bend-based Below Grade Brewing, said he has read that it takes between three and 10 barrels of water to make one barrel of beer. City Engineer Tom Hickman

said downtown, the west side, the south side and the north side all have major limitations for sewer usage, although the situation could be different in a few years. The city is working on adding interceptors that could improve wastewater flow. Meanwhile, the city has been in talks with a consultant to determine a more equitable way to charge commercial users, instead of only charging an extra-strength fee to the top 15 commercial users. The additional charge could affect many of Bend’s breweries. Currently Deschutes Brewery is the only brewery that pays the extrastrength fee, because it’s the only one that produces more than the amount of wastewater set by the city. To encourage brewery-friendly policy-making, the region’s breweries could join together in a local branch of the Oregon Brewers Guild, a nonprofit that promotes member breweries and the brewing industry in the state. Eric Strobel, business development manager at Economic Development for Central Oregon, said grant money, possibly from the Central Oregon Intergovernmental Council, could become available to support the creation of a Central Oregon Brewers Guild. Such a group could come up with solutions to infrastructure problems and other issues, Strobel said. David Love, co-owner of the Old Mill Brew Wërks brewpub in southwest Bend, said the lack of interstate highways and the presence of mountain passes near Central Oregon also pose a challenge to people looking for a good spot to mass-produce beer and then ship it out of the region. Even if brewers focus solely on selling to locals, infrastructure — of a different sort — remains a problem. Bars and brewpubs have only so many taps handles to feature local brews, meaning that not every brewery can be guaranteed a spot. Generally a bar or brewpub will have six or perhaps 12 handles. The proliferation of breweries in Central Oregon has made rotation of tap handles more popular in recent years, said Chris Justema, a partner in Redmondbased Cascade Lakes Brewing Co. “It’s not your handle; it’s your turn,” Justema said. But despite these issues, demand for beer in Bend still appears to be enough to support the existing industry — and possibly more. “Everybody I talk to is out of beer for the most part,” said Seifrit, now 10 Barrel’s brew-

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, August 21, 2011 G3 A cow eats hay before being milked at Jim and Diane Heckman’s farm in Walker Township, Pa., on Aug. 11. “For a young guy staring out in dairy farming, it’s tough. I wish them the best of luck, but I don’t think they’ll make it.” Christopher Weddle Centre Daily Times

master, who said he had thought Bend reached a point of saturation for breweries about two years ago. But more breweries have opened since then. Seifrit said 10 Barrel isn’t able to meet demand and he has heard that others, including Cascade Lakes, are having the same issue. The situation shows perhaps the region could handle another brewery, or two. Michael “Curly” White, head brewer at the McMenamin’s Old St. Francis School in downtown Bend, said he thinks there’s still room for more breweries to appear in the region. “I wouldn’t be surprised if one day Terrebonne has one, or maybe Tumalo even,” White said. White acknowledges that opening a brewery can take a lot of effort. Still, he said, “as long as you’re passionate about your brew or your business itself, you know, you can make anything happen.” The breweries also could consider export options that don’t depend on them being responsible for the distribution. Right now, some but not all of the breweries in the region distribute in other states. Deschutes stands out for having the widest distribution in 18 states. Lee Bretoi, of Bend, a former sushi bar owner and nonprofit operator, is working to establish the Golden Boat Trading Co., a

Bend-based exporter for Oregon beer and wine that would operate at the Port of Portland. She said a buyer from Australia told her that demand for wine is falling, and interest in American beer is picking up. “I think for breweries, especially if they’re small and they want to expand and see if their product is good overseas, they don’t have to spend any of their money — they just go through me,” Bretoi said. “I think it’s a great opportunity for brewers to get their name out there.” She is working with the Oregon Liquor Control Commission to secure a wholesale malt beverage and wine license to move forward with her venture. Ermisch said he thinks it’s possible for a beer exporting business to succeed and prove helpful for breweries, although because beer is more perishable than wine, it makes beer exporting more difficult. Love, of Old Mill Brew Wërks, said he thinks Central Oregon could be home to many more small, quality-oriented breweries, even if the region could handle more large-scale brewer-

ies. He said he thinks the region would be better off aiming for quality, not quantity. The company currently uses the Silver Moon Brewing brewery and will set up its own production facility in 10 Barrel’s current space in northeast Bend. Construction has started on a bigger building for a new production facility for 10 Barrel, about a block away from the current one. “I don’t know if Bend wants to be like Portland,” he said. “And I think Bend should hold on to being that high-end craft beer community. And I think Boneyard (Beer) and Silver Moon (Brewing) and Three Creeks (Brewing Co.) and hopefully Brew Wërks, when we get it going, are going to keep that alive.” Jordan Novet can be reached at 5 4 1 -6 3 3 -2 1 1 7 or at

Bob Schumacher 541.280.9147

2008 2009 2007






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G4 Sunday, August 21, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Mutual funds Name


1 yr Chg %rt

AcadEm n 17.24 -.66 Alger Funds I: CapApprI 18.79 -1.33 SmCapGrI 23.01 -2.15 AllianceBernstein : IntDurInstl 16.27 +.07 AllianceBern A: BlWthStrA p 10.92 -.35 GloblBdA r 8.51 +.02 GroIncA p 3.07 -.11 HighIncoA p 8.75 +.02 LgCapGrA p 22.08 -1.64 Allianz Admin MMS: NFJSmCpVl t 26.11 -1.28 Allianz Fds Instl: NFJDivVal 10.32 -.37 SmCpVl n 27.42 -1.34 Allianz Funds A: NFJDivVal t 10.24 -.37 SmCpV A 26.13 -1.28 Alpine Funds: TaxOptInco 10.05 ... AmanaGrth n 21.70 -1.30 AmanaInco n 28.71 -1.24 Amer Beacon Insti: LgCapInst 16.99 -.78 SmCapInst 16.39 -1.07 Amer Beacon Inv: LgCap Inv 16.11 -.74 SmCap Inv 15.95 -1.04 Ameri Century 1st: Growth 23.19 -1.61 Amer Century Adv: EqtyIncA p 6.58 -.17 HeritageA p 17.56 -1.93 Amer Century Inst: EqInc 6.59 -.17 Amer Century Inv: DivBond n 11.15 +.04 DivBond 11.15 +.03 EqGroInv n 19.06 -.91 EqInco 6.59 -.17 GNMAI 11.26 -.04 Gift 25.09 -2.31 GlblGold 25.34 +.92 GovtBd 11.62 +.04 GrowthI 22.98 -1.60 HeritageI 18.07 -1.98 IncGro 21.71 -.97 InfAdjBond 13.01 -.01 IntTF 11.31 +.03 IntlBnd 15.32 +.26 IntDisc 9.22 -.54 IntlGroI 9.83 -.51 MdCapVal 11.01 -.39 NT DivrBd n 11.02 +.03 SelectI 34.74 -2.59 SmCapVal 7.42 -.40 Ultra n 20.81 -1.52 ValueInv 5.03 -.18 Vista 14.12 -1.58 American Funds A: AmcapFA p 17.07 -.84 AmMutlA p 23.25 -.81 BalA p 17.02 -.47 BondFdA p 12.60 +.05 CapInBldA p 47.72 -.68 CapWGrA p 31.36 -1.26 CapWldA p 21.50 +.21 EupacA p 36.17 -1.90 FundInvA p 32.47 -1.60 GlblBalA 23.71 -.44 GovtA p 14.57 +.06 GwthFdA p 27.00 -1.39 HI TrstA p 10.82 +.06 HiIncMuniA 13.88 +.03 IncoFdA p 15.84 -.24 IntBdA p 13.69 ... IntlGrIncA p 28.17 -1.00 InvCoAA p 24.89 -1.02 LtdTEBdA p 16.03 +.05 NwEconA p 23.06 -1.02 NewPerA p 25.42 -1.30 NewWorldA 48.55 -1.73 STBFA p 10.11 -.01 SmCpWA p 33.38 -1.74 TaxExA p 12.31 +.03 TxExCAA p 16.37 +.06 WshMutA p 25.35 -.86 American Funds B: BalanB p 16.95 -.47 CapInBldB p 47.71 -.69 CapWGrB t 31.17 -1.26 GrowthB t 26.08 -1.35 IncomeB p 15.71 -.24 ICAB t 24.77 -1.02 Arbitrage Funds: Arbitrage I n 13.04 -.02 ArbitrageR p 12.83 -.02 Ariel Investments: Apprec 35.78 -2.91 Ariel n 38.06 -3.37 Artio Global Funds: GlbHiInco t 10.26 +.04 GlbHiIncI r 9.83 +.03 IntlEqI r 25.63 -1.37 IntlEqA 24.97 -1.34 IntlEqIIA t 10.49 -.60 IntlEqII I r 10.57 -.60 TotRet I 14.00 +.08 Artisan Funds: Intl 19.97 -1.15 IntlValu r 23.88 -1.32 MidCap 29.84 -2.96 MidCapVal 18.81 -.87 SmCapVal 14.56 -.93 Aston Funds: FairMidCpN 25.64 -1.82 M&CGroN 22.39 -1.12 BBH Funds: BdMktN 10.38 ... BNY Mellon Funds: BondFund 13.46 +.01 EmgMkts 9.99 -.26 IntlFund 9.31 -.46 IntmBdFd 13.14 ... LrgCapStk 7.47 -.45 MidCapStk 10.22 -1.03 NatlIntMuni 13.51 +.04 NtlShTrmMu 12.99 ... Baird Funds: AggBdInst 10.94 +.04 ShtTBdInst 9.73 -.01 Baron Fds Instl: Growth 46.84 -3.03 Baron Funds: Asset n 49.18 -4.23 Growth 46.58 -3.01 Partners p 16.85 -1.51 SmallCap 21.40 -1.68 Bernstein Fds: IntDur 14.26 +.05 Ca Mu 14.69 +.03 DivMun 14.72 +.04 NYMun 14.48 +.03 TxMgdIntl 13.27 -.67 IntlPort 13.19 -.66 EmgMkts 27.36 -1.19 Berwyn Funds: Income 12.93 -.15 BlackRock A: BasValA p 22.30 -.90 CapAppr p 19.25 -1.54 Eng&ResA 33.39 -2.81 EqtyDivid 16.34 -.50 GlbAlA r 18.53 -.37 HiYdInvA 7.40 +.01 InflProBdA 11.57 -.01 LgCapCrA p 9.75 -.60 NatMuniA 10.29 +.04 TotRetA 11.23 +.01 USOppA 32.47 -2.32 BlackRock B&C: EquityDivC 16.00 -.49 GlAlB t 18.09 -.36 GlobAlC t 17.28 -.34 BlackRock Fds Blrk: CapAppr p 19.97 -1.59 CoreBond 9.51 +.04 BlackRock Instl: InflProtBd 11.68 ... US Opps 34.25 -2.44 BasValI 22.47 -.91 CoreBond 9.48 +.03 EquityDiv 16.38 -.49 GlbAlloc r 18.61 -.37 CapAppr p 19.95 -1.59 HiYldBond 7.40 +.01 TotRet 11.23 +.02 IntlOppI 30.72 -1.69 NatlMuni 10.29 +.04 S&P500 13.88 -.67 SCapGrI 19.85 -1.93 BlackRock R: GlblAlloc r 17.93 -.36 Brandywine Fds: BlueFd 21.42 -1.68 Brandywine 21.59 -2.47 BrownSmCoIns39.44 -2.80 Buffalo Funds: SmallCap 21.54 -1.52 CGM Funds: FocusFd n 25.09 -3.10 Realty n 24.43 -1.44 CRM Funds: MidCapValI 24.69 -1.61 Calamos Funds: ConvA p 18.18 -.41 GlbGr&IncI 10.40 -.17 Gr&IncC t 29.55 -1.20 Grth&IncA p 29.47 -1.19 GrowthA p 45.95 -4.34 GrowthC t 41.61 -3.94 Growth I 50.13 -4.73 MktNeutA p 11.77 -.12

3 yr %rt



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+2.2 -4.3

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+5.9 -15.0 +10.0 +6.7 +5.4 -15.9 +9.6 +5.5 +1.7 NA NA

+7.3 NA NA

+1.6 +4.4

-7.8 -1.3

+1.2 +3.9

-8.7 -2.3



+3.5 +9.3

+0.5 -4.8



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+3.7 +1.0 +6.5 +17.4 +1.5 -7.3 +23.2 -3.7 -6.9 NS +21.2 -8.5 +27.6 +12.5 +9.0 +14.2 NS -6.1 +16.2 +5.6 +0.3 +1.4 +6.7 +4.8 +15.5 +17.4 -3.1

+5.7 +4.1 +5.2 -0.8 +0.1 -9.4 +3.1 -10.5 +6.7 +6.4 +2.4 -8.3 NA NA


+3.7 -1.8

+9.3 +0.9

+5.9 +6.1 -2.0 -2.3 -2.2 -2.0 +7.1

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+6.4 +4.7 +12.1 +8.9 +5.8

-7.3 +11.8 +9.7 +6.9 +3.4

-0.1 +7.7

-0.2 -6.7

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+6.1 +25.7 +2.5 +11.5 +13.7


+8.3 -4.2 +13.5 +3.1 +5.8 -14.1 +10.8 +4.5 +6.2 +2.9 +3.3 +3.0 -3.8 -3.6 -4.3

+30.3 +15.0 +15.1 +14.9 -25.1 -25.7 0.0

+4.8 +26.4 +2.5 +4.2 +19.7 +8.7 +6.2 +7.5 +11.1 +6.1 +3.7 +3.2 +2.3

-7.3 -8.2 -18.2 -1.7 +10.5 +33.4 +22.9 -10.7 +18.4 +21.1 -1.3

+7.9 +5.3 +5.4

-3.9 +7.8 +7.9

+4.6 -6.9 +3.8 +22.9 +11.5 +2.8 +2.8 +3.5 +9.0 +6.4 +4.5 +7.9 +3.6 +2.6 +3.9 +6.3 +8.1

+24.1 +0.2 -6.4 +22.3 -0.9 +11.3 NS +34.8 +22.4 -7.2 +19.3 -5.9 -11.4



+5.8 -27.9 +6.6 -32.1 +17.6 +14.9 +0.1


-5.0 -44.7 +9.8 -10.4 +4.8


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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. N E - Data in question. N N - Fund does not wish to be tracked. N S - Fund did not exist at the start date. N A - Information unavailable.



1 yr Chg %rt

Calvert Invest: Inco p 16.29 +.14 ShDurIncA t 16.44 +.03 SocEqA p 32.38 -2.73 Cambiar Funds: OpportInv 15.83 -.54 Causeway Intl: Institutnl nr 11.13 -.60 Clipper 57.94 -2.05 Cohen & Steers: InsltRlty n 36.48 -1.21 IntlRltyI r 9.64 -.33 RltyShrs n 56.11 -1.85 Columbia Class A: Acorn t 24.85 -2.13 BldModAgg p 9.67 -.33 DivEqInc A 8.69 -.43 DivrBd 5.17 +.02 DiviIncoA 11.97 -.38 DivOpptyA 7.26 -.18 FocusEqA t 19.90 -1.74 HiYldBond 2.69 +.01 LgCapGrA t 20.33 -1.60 LgCorQA p 5.08 -.19 21CentryA t 10.81 -.99 MidCpValA 11.33 -.73 MidCVlOp p 6.57 -.50 PBModA p 10.11 -.25 SelLgCpGr t 11.25 -1.23 StrtIncA 6.07 +.04 TxExA p 13.41 +.04 SelComm A 37.62 -2.99 Columbia Class Z: Acorn Z 25.65 -2.21 AcornIntl Z 36.17 -1.45 AcornSel Z 22.67 -1.72 AcornUSA 24.29 -2.25 Bond 9.55 +.02 DiviIncomeZ 11.98 -.38 FocusEqZ t 20.36 -1.78 IntmBdZ n 9.30 +.03 IntmTEBd n 10.66 +.03 IntEqZ 10.39 -.61 IntlValZ 12.62 -.44 LgCapCoreZ 11.55 -.68 LgCapGr 11.35 -1.24 LgCapIdxZ 21.89 -1.07 LgCapValZ 9.73 -.45 21CntryZ n 11.07 -1.01 MarsGrPrZ 18.31 -1.69 MidCapGr Z 23.50 -2.31 MidCpIdxZ 9.82 -.69 MdCpVal p 11.34 -.73 STIncoZ 9.93 -.01 STMunZ 10.56 ... SmlCapGrZ n 26.94 -2.68 SmlCapIdxZ n14.53 -.99 SmCapVal 39.02 -2.25 SCValuIIZ 11.58 -.80 ValRestr n 42.46 -2.34 CRAQlInv np 11.19 +.03 CG Cap Mkt Fds: CoreFxInco 8.65 +.03 EmgMkt n 14.76 -.31 LgGrw 12.90 -1.04 LgVal n 7.96 -.27 Credit Suisse ABCD: ComdyRetA t 9.19 +.11 Credit Suisse Comm: CommRet t 9.26 +.11 DFA Funds: Glb6040Ins 12.02 -.38 IntlCoreEq n 9.64 -.51 USCoreEq1 n 9.62 -.55 USCoreEq2 n 9.43 -.57 DWS Invest A: DrmHiRA 28.41 -1.27 DSmCaVal 30.06 -1.77 HiIncA 4.60 +.02 MgdMuni p 8.94 ... StrGovSecA 9.02 ... DWS Invest Instl: Eqty500IL 127.83 -6.21 DWS Invest Inv: ShtDurPlusS r 9.32 -.02 DWS Invest S: GNMA S 15.78 -.02 GroIncS 14.62 -.85 LgCapValS r 15.90 -.54 MgdMuni S 8.95 ... Davis Funds A: NYVen A 30.09 -1.32 Davis Funds C & Y: NYVenY 30.45 -1.34 NYVen C 28.96 -1.28 Delaware Invest A: Diver Inc p 9.48 +.05 LtdTrmDvrA 9.09 ... Diamond Hill Fds: LongShortI 15.43 -.38 Dimensional Fds: EmMkCrEq n 18.80 -.64 EmgMktVal 29.60 -1.01 IntSmVa n 14.65 -.79 LargeCo 8.89 -.43 STExtQual n 10.90 -.02 STMuniBd n 10.38 +.01 TAWexUSCr n 8.26 -.40 TAUSCorEq2 7.68 -.47 TM USSm 19.39 -1.42 USVectrEq n 9.14 -.58 USLgVa n 17.33 -.95 USLgVa3 n 13.27 -.73 US Micro n 11.60 -.79 US TgdVal 13.59 -.90 US Small n 18.01 -1.35 US SmVal 20.79 -1.44 IntlSmCo n 15.09 -.64 GlbEqInst 11.62 -.64 EmgMktSCp n20.86 -.62 EmgMkt n 26.18 -.85 Fixd n 10.35 -.01 ST Govt n 11.04 +.01 IntGvFxIn n 13.03 +.09 IntlREst 4.92 -.04 IntVa n 15.26 -.94 IntVa3 n 14.29 -.87 InflProSecs 12.50 -.03 Glb5FxInc 11.47 +.02 LrgCapInt n 17.31 -.85 TM USTgtV 17.68 -1.16 TM IntlValue 12.48 -.74 TMMktwdeV 12.93 -.71 TMUSEq 12.08 -.64 2YGlFxd n 10.24 ... DFARlEst n 21.10 -.64 Dodge&Cox: Balanced n 63.59 -1.98 GblStock 7.53 -.37 IncomeFd 13.51 +.02 Intl Stk 30.23 -1.56 Stock 93.18 -4.16 DoubleLine Funds: TRBd I 11.26 +.04 TRBd N p 11.26 +.04 Dreyfus: Aprec 37.27 -1.06 BasicS&P 23.00 -1.12 CalAMTMuZ 14.51 +.03 Dreyfus 7.80 -.47 DreyMid r 24.33 -1.70 Drey500In t 31.19 -1.52 IntmTIncA 13.64 +.05 IntlStkI 12.58 -.43 MunBd r 11.29 +.04 NY Tax nr 14.90 +.05 OppMCVal A 28.05 -2.20 SmlCpStk r 17.60 -1.20 DreihsAcInc 10.56 +.01 EVPTxMEmI 44.92 -1.07 Eaton Vance A: GblMacAbR p 10.06 -.02 FloatRate 8.93 -.01 IncBosA 5.64 +.01 LgCpVal 15.73 -.60 NatlMunInc 9.16 +.02 Strat Income Cl A 8.07 +22.9 TMG1.1 21.32 -1.06 Eaton Vance I: FltgRt 8.64 -.01 GblMacAbR 10.05 -.02 IncBost 5.64 ... LgCapVal 15.77 -.61 ParStEmMkt 13.84 -.34 EdgwdGInst n 10.24 -.84 FMI Funds: CommonStk 22.25 -1.22 LargeCap p 14.27 -.62 FPA Funds: Capit 37.98 -2.75 NewInc 10.84 ... FPACres n 25.50 -.64 Fairholme 25.21 -1.38 Federated A: KaufmA p 4.59 -.29 MuniUltshA 10.05 ... TtlRtBd p 11.43 +.06 Federated Instl: AdjRtSecIS 9.82 -.01 KaufmanR 4.60 -.28 MdCpI InSvc 18.81 -1.31 MunULA p 10.05 ... TotRetBond 11.43 +.06 TtlRtnBdS 11.43 +.06 StaValDivIS 4.42 ... Fidelity Advisor A: DivrIntlA r 14.10 -.76 FltRateA r 9.40 -.01 FF2030A p 11.30 -.34 LevCoStA p 27.90 -2.48 MidCpIIA p 15.68 -.75 NwInsghts p 18.23 -1.13 SmallCapA p 21.59 -1.24 StrInA 12.52 +.08 TotalBdA r 11.10 +.01 Fidelity Advisor C: FloatRateC nt 9.40 -.01 NwInsghts tn 17.33 -1.08 StratIncC nt 12.49 +.08 Fidelity Advisor I: DivIntl n 14.34 -.77 EqGrI n 51.88 -4.23 FltRateI n 9.38 -.02 GroIncI 15.45 -.64 LgCapI n 16.35 -.78 MidCpII I n 15.90 -.76 NewInsightI 18.43 -1.14 SmallCapI 22.64 -1.30 StratRRetI n 9.61 -.02 StrInI 12.66 +.08 Fidelity Advisor T: EqGrT p 48.40 -3.96 EqInT 20.89 -.78 GrOppT 31.43 -2.60 NwInsghts p 18.00 -1.12 SmlCapT p 20.83 -1.20 StkSelMC 17.02 -1.39 StrInT 12.51 +.08 Fidelity Freedom: FF2000 n 11.96 -.11 FF2010 n 13.13 -.29

3 yr %rt

+5.1 +15.2 +2.0 +14.8 +8.0 -1.9 +8.2


+2.7 +8.9

-4.9 +1.3

+11.1 +7.8 +1.8 -7.0 +10.8 +7.6 +8.4 +6.7 +3.9 +5.5 +6.0 +11.3 +6.6 +7.5 +6.0 +10.2 -3.1 +3.7 +3.7 +6.9 +13.9 +6.4 +2.7 +1.3

+3.2 +6.7 -9.8 +24.4 +1.1 +8.1 -4.1 +31.6 -7.9 -5.3 -19.9 -7.7 -8.1 +12.2 +1.3 +26.7 +17.2 +5.3

+8.7 +7.4 +2.5 +9.1 +5.2 +6.4 +6.9 +5.5 +3.9 -1.5 -1.3 +4.8 +14.2 +6.4 +1.1 -2.8 +8.3 +10.9 +8.0 +3.8 +1.9 +1.5 +11.6 +9.8 +5.4 +7.1 +5.4 +4.7

+4.2 +13.4 -4.3 -1.5 +24.7 +1.9 -3.4 +28.4 +17.1 -18.1 -12.5 -7.5 +2.0 -5.4 -10.8 -19.3 -4.5 +2.8 +2.5 -7.1 +12.9 +8.7 -1.7 -3.7 -4.4 -7.9 -12.0 +19.9


1 yr Chg %rt


FF2010K 12.13 FF2015 n 10.95 FF2015A 11.07 FF2015K 12.15 FF2020 n 13.12 FF2020A 11.40 FF2020K 12.41 FF2025 n 10.77 FF2025A 10.83 FF2025K 12.38 FF2030 n 12.79 FF2030K 12.47 FF2035 n 10.46 FF2035A 10.53 FF2035K 12.39 FF2040 n 7.29 FF2040K 12.43 FF2045 n 8.60 FF2045K 12.48 FF2050 n 8.44 IncomeFd n 11.25 Fidelity Invest: AllSectEq 10.95 AMgr50 n 14.70 AMgr70 nr 15.08 AMgr20 nr 12.76 Balanc 17.27 BalancedK 17.27 BlueChipGr 40.74 BluChpGrF n 40.81 BluChpGrK 40.78 CA Mun n 12.20 Canada n 52.53 CapApp n 22.11 CapDevelO 9.80 CapInco nr 8.82 ChinaReg r 27.75 Contra n 62.05 ContraK 62.07 CnvSec 22.35 DisEq n 19.77 DiscEqF 19.78 DiverIntl n 26.48 DiversIntK r 26.48 DivStkO n 13.40 DivGth n 24.17 Emerg Asia r 27.17 EmrgMkt n 22.62 EqutInc n 37.65 EQII n 15.53 EqIncK 37.65 Export n 19.21 FidelFd 29.15 FltRateHi r 9.39 FourInOne n 24.76 GNMA n 11.97 GovtInc n 10.95

3 yr %rt

-.27 -.25 -.22 -.28 -.35 -.28 -.33 -.34 -.31 -.39 -.42 -.41 -.40 -.36 -.48 -.29 -.48 -.34 -.50 -.35 -.10

+7.2 NS +7.2 +8.3 +7.3 +8.2 +7.3 NS +7.6 +5.1 +7.8 +5.0 +7.8 NS +7.3 +3.5 +7.6 +3.3 +7.5 NS +7.4 +0.2 +7.5 NS +6.6 -1.7 +7.1 -1.6 +6.8 NS +6.7 -2.7 +6.9 NS +6.5 -3.0 +6.7 NS +6.6 -4.8 +5.2 +12.9

-.62 -.35 -.54 -.11 -.55 -.55 -3.22 -3.22 -3.22 +.03 -1.81 -1.33 -.55 -.08 -.94 -3.91 -3.90 -.97 -1.29 -1.28 -1.39 -1.39 -.68 -1.48 -.92 -.71 -1.77 -.72 -1.76 -1.02 -1.70 -.01 -1.03 -.04 +.06

+6.0 +6.7 +6.4 +5.6 +6.7 +6.9 +10.9 +11.1 +11.1 +3.6 +6.9 +4.2 +11.8 +7.2 +0.2 +9.1 +9.2 +4.6 +0.8 +1.0 +3.2 +3.3 +7.6 +5.9 +4.6 +1.8 +1.6 +1.2 +1.8 +4.4 +9.6 +1.7 +5.7 +6.8 +4.8

NS +13.0 +7.1 +16.4 +6.8 +7.2 +7.0 NS +7.6 +16.3 -3.4 -0.6 -6.8 +37.8 +22.7 +0.3 +0.7 +1.4 -18.1 NS -14.5 -13.9 +1.6 +1.4 +7.3 -3.7 -9.6 -12.5 -9.1 -8.6 -7.4 +12.2 -1.4 +27.4 +22.1



1 yr Chg %rt

SoGenGold p 35.49 +1.18 US ValuA t 15.81 -.35 Forum Funds: AbsolStratI r 10.98 +.04 Frank/Temp Frnk A: AdjUS p 8.85 -.01 BalInv p 39.54 -1.74 CAHYBd p 9.47 +.05 CalInsA px 12.12 +.05 CalTFrA p 6.98 +.04 EqIncA px 15.05 -.55 FedInterm px 11.98 +.05 FedTxFrA p 11.98 +.05 FlexCapGrA 41.46 -3.79 FlRtDA p 8.72 -.04 FL TFA p 11.51 +.03 FoundFAl p 9.48 -.27 GoldPrM A 46.55 +.85 GrowthA p 39.84 -2.56 HY TFA p 10.11 +.03 HiIncoA 1.93 +.01 IncoSerA p 2.03 -.01 InsTFA px 11.98 +.03 MichTFA px 11.98 +.02 NatResA p 34.79 -2.59 NJTFA p 12.08 +.06 NY TFA p 11.68 +.06 NC TFA p 12.30 +.06 OhioITFA px 12.55 +.03 ORTFA p 12.02 +.04 PA TFA px 10.39 +.04 RisDivA p 30.75 -1.23 SMCpGrA 31.33 -3.09 StratInc p 10.33 +.02 TotlRtnA p 10.37 +.02 USGovA p 6.95 -.02 UtilitiesA p 11.96 +.18 Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv: FdTF Adv 11.99 +.05 GlbBdAdv nx 13.62 -.01 GrAdv t 39.91 -2.56 HY TF Adv 10.14 +.03 IncomeAdv 2.02 -.01 TGlbTRAdv x 13.30 -.01 TtlRtAdv 10.39 +.02 USGovAdv p 6.97 -.02 Frank/Temp Frnk B: IncomeB t 2.02 -.01 Frank/Temp Frnk C: CalTFC t 6.96 +.03 FdTxFC t 11.97 +.05 FoundFAl p 9.35 -.26 HY TFC t 10.25 +.03 IncomeC t 2.05 -.01 StratIncC p 10.33 +.02 USGovC t 6.91 -.02

3 yr %rt

+25.3 +95.9 +8.6 +9.1 +3.6 +11.4 +1.8 +2.9 +4.1 +3.1 +1.9 +6.1 +3.4 +3.8 +3.2 +1.9 +3.6 +3.1 +17.0 +4.2 +3.4 +6.8 +5.1 +3.2 +3.0 +17.6 +2.7 +2.3 +3.1 +3.0 +3.4 +3.3 +6.7 +5.4 +5.6 +6.6 +5.9 +12.0

+7.9 -11.0 +17.5 +13.7 +15.1 -0.1 +17.9 +17.4 -7.6 +6.2 +15.3 -3.6 +99.0 -1.9 +18.7 +30.6 +12.6 +15.7 +13.9 -2.9 +16.4 +16.2 +17.4 +15.2 +17.6 +17.2 +2.9 +1.2 +26.9 +28.5 +23.0 +5.9

+3.9 +8.0 +4.5 +3.5 +5.8 +9.3 +6.9 +6.1

+17.8 +43.8 -1.2 +19.1 +13.2 NS +29.5 +23.4



+1.2 +3.2 +2.4 +2.8 +5.0 +5.2 +5.4

+13.1 +15.5 -5.7 +16.7 +10.9 +25.5 +21.1



1 yr Chg %rt

FltRateC tx 8.36 -.03 Hartford Fds I: DivGthI n 16.89 -.65 Hartford Fds Y: CapAppY n 30.41 -2.04 CapAppI n 28.00 -1.88 DivGrowthY n 17.18 -.67 FltRateI x 8.38 -.02 TotRetBdY nx 10.93 +.02 Hartford HLS IA : CapApp 35.18 -2.33 DiscplEqty 10.70 -.61 Div&Grwth 17.51 -.69 GrwthOpp 22.60 -1.94 Advisers 17.94 -.67 Stock 35.52 -2.17 IntlOpp 10.76 -.56 MidCap 21.81 -1.64 TotalRetBd 11.49 +.03 USGovSecs 10.89 -.01 Hartford HLS IB: CapApprec p 34.83 -2.31 Heartland Fds: ValueInv 39.69 -1.79 ValPlusInv p 25.03 -1.80 Henderson Glbl Fds: IntlOppA p 18.85 -.77 Hotchkis & Wiley: MidCpVal 18.80 -1.10 Hussman Funds: StrTotRet r 12.64 +.09 StrGrowth 12.65 +.12 ICM SmlCo 24.99 -1.57 ING Funds Cl A: GlbR E p 15.04 -.45 IVA Funds: Intl I r 16.05 -.15 WorldwideA t 16.05 -.39 WorldwideC t 15.89 -.39 Worldwide I r 16.07 -.39 Invesco Fds Instl: IntlGrow 25.50 -1.15 Invesco Fds Invest: DivrsDiv p 10.82 -.41 Invesco Funds A: Chart p 14.99 -.60 CmstkA 13.76 -.71 Constl p 20.22 -1.71 DevMkt p 30.25 -.42 DivrsDiv p 10.82 -.41 Energy p 36.13 -3.08 EqtyIncA 7.75 -.26 GlbCoreEq p 11.19 -.53 GrIncA p 16.65 -.81 HYMuA 9.24 +.02 IntlGrow 25.12 -1.14

3 yr %rt





-4.3 -4.4 +3.9 +2.0 +5.1

-15.6 -16.1 -3.5 +10.8 +22.0

+0.1 -9.4 +7.6 -5.8 +4.0 -4.0 +7.0 -14.4 +4.4 +3.1 +3.9 -5.7 -0.2 -2.7 +2.7 -6.8 +5.3 +22.0 +2.2 +11.1 -0.2 -10.0 +13.3 +1.6 +8.1 +0.2 +1.8




+5.6 +21.3 -5.0 -10.8 +5.6 -8.9 +7.2


+11.1 +8.9 +8.0 +9.1






+5.7 +3.7 +5.0 +3.2 +2.6 +14.7 +3.0 -2.1 +2.3 +2.6 +6.0

-1.8 -2.7 -16.6 +23.0 -2.1 -14.1 +5.5 -11.2 -5.2 +11.9 +0.3



1 yr Chg %rt

EmgMktI 18.90 -.24 Lazard Open: EmgMktOp p 19.28 -.25 Legg Mason A: CBEqBldrA 11.86 -.31 CBAggGr p 100.85 -6.02 CBAppr p 12.41 -.52 CBFdAllCV A 11.46 -.64 WAIntTmMu 6.44 +.02 WAMgMuA p 15.89 +.07 Legg Mason C: CMValTr p 33.21 -1.74 Litman Gregory Fds: Intl I 12.94 -.74 Longleaf Partners: Partners 25.94 -1.38 Intl n 13.18 -.62 SmCap 24.89 -1.36 Loomis Sayles: GlbBdR t 17.38 +.16 LSBondI 14.54 +.02 LSGlblBdI 17.54 +.16 StrInc C 14.96 -.05 LSBondR 14.48 +.02 StrIncA 14.89 -.04 ValueY n 16.11 -.77 Loomis Sayles Inv: InvGrBdA p 12.55 +.07 InvGrBdC p 12.46 +.07 InvGrBdY 12.56 +.07 Lord Abbett A: FloatRt p 8.84 +.01 IntrTaxFr 10.50 +.03 ShDurTxFr 15.86 +.02 ValueOpps p 13.33 -.98 AffiliatdA p 9.59 -.50 FundlEq 11.13 -.62 BalanStratA 9.59 -.26 BondDebA p 7.57 -.01 DevGthA p 18.38 -2.09 HYMunBd p 11.00 -.03 ShDurIncoA p 4.56 -.01 MidCapA p 14.12 -.99 RsSmCpA 25.45 -2.07 TaxFrA p 10.45 +.01 CapStruct p 10.68 -.38 Lord Abbett C: BdDbC p 7.59 -.01 FloatRt p 8.84 ... ShDurIncoC t 4.59 -.01 Lord Abbett F: FloatRt p 8.83 +.01 ShtDurInco 4.56 -.01 TotalRet 11.07 +.03 Lord Abbett I: SmCapVal 26.96 -2.19

3 yr %rt





+5.9 -6.4 +12.2 -1.6 +4.3 -5.1 +0.7 -10.6 +3.1 +15.4 +4.3 +18.5 -1.6 -17.8 +1.1


+7.5 -6.6 -0.4 -11.0 +13.3 +15.5 +10.1 +9.9 +10.5 +8.1 +9.6 +9.0 +2.9

+29.6 +32.9 +30.8 +28.9 +31.7 +31.9 -11.6

+8.6 +34.2 +7.8 +31.3 +8.9 +35.3 +1.6 +3.7 +2.4 +3.7 -0.8 +4.3 +3.3 +6.9 +16.1 +0.2 +3.2 +6.1 +2.3 +2.3 +4.9

+9.6 +20.1 NS +5.8 -12.8 -1.7 +7.8 +26.3 +12.0 +3.1 +22.6 -4.3 -7.6 +16.2 +6.1

+6.4 +23.8 +0.7 +7.2 +2.4 +19.7 +1.6 +10.0 +3.3 +22.9 +5.8 +30.2 +2.6




1 yr Chg %rt

FixIn n 10.51 +.03 HiYFxInc n 7.04 -.01 IntTaxEx n 10.50 +.04 IntlEqIdx r 9.29 -.46 MMEmMkt r 19.56 -.61 MMIntlEq r 8.67 -.37 MMMidCap 10.06 -.78 ShIntTaxFr 10.70 +.01 ShIntUSGv n 10.58 ... SmlCapVal n 13.01 -.72 StockIdx n 13.95 -.67 TxExpt n 10.61 +.04 Nuveen Cl A: HYldMuBd p 14.94 +.02 TWGlAllCp p 27.07 -.30 TWValOpp 32.91 -.35 LtdMBA p 11.13 +.03 Nuveen Cl C: HYMunBd t 14.93 +.02 Nuveen Cl I: CoreBond I 11.55 +.03 Nuveen Cl R: IntmDurMuBd 9.10 +.02 HYMuniBd 14.94 +.02 TWValOpp 33.05 -.35 Nuveen Cl Y: RealEst 17.53 -.60 Oakmark Funds I: EqtyInc r 25.94 -1.00 GlobalI r 18.77 -1.31 Intl I r 16.11 -1.00 IntlSmCp r 12.02 -.66 Oakmark 37.29 -1.90 Select 24.92 -1.55 Old Westbury Fds: GlobOpp 7.26 -.15 GlbSMdCap 13.46 -.77 NonUSLgC p 9.05 -.45 RealReturn 10.33 -.11 Oppenheimer A: AMTFrMuA 6.27 +.02 AMTFrNY 11.05 +.05 ActiveAllA 8.84 -.31 CAMuniA p 7.78 +.03 CapAppA p 38.91 -2.58 CapIncA p 8.51 -.09 DevMktA p 30.85 -1.08 DiscFd p 50.95 -5.72 Equity A 7.77 -.46 EqIncA p 21.37 -.56 GlobalA p 52.85 -3.09 GblAllocA 14.39 -.41 GlblOppA 26.68 -1.11 GblStrIncoA 4.24 +.03 Gold p 47.65 +.99 IntlBdA p 6.78 +.10

+4.9 +7.2 +2.8 +1.1 NA NA NA +1.8 +2.2 +7.7 +6.3 +3.4

3 yr %rt +24.4 +27.8 +16.5 -12.4 NS NA NA +10.3 +12.8 -4.9 -5.8 +19.0

+0.8 -0.3 +9.5 +35.5 +10.7 +30.0 +3.4 +14.5 +0.3


+4.9 +27.1 +3.4 +16.7 +1.0 +0.3 +10.9 +31.0 +11.7 +8.0 +4.7 +3.3 -1.8 -6.3 -5.5 +9.7 -1.5 +9.8 +4.6 +6.3 +4.7 +11.3 +4.3 +2.0 +7.8 +18.8 +2.7 -4.7 +18.9 -12.4 +2.6 -1.3 -0.4 +12.4 +5.3 -10.4 +2.2 +6.7 +6.2 -14.3 +8.4 -9.1 +1.2 +21.6 +19.1 -3.5 +4.9 -11.8 NA NA +2.7 -1.3 +5.9 +9.1 +3.0 +20.3 +6.3 +21.7 +23.6 +101.4 +8.0 +25.6



1 yr Chg %rt

EqtyInco n 23.84 -1.51 Pax World: Balanced 20.53 -.84 Paydenfunds: HiInc 6.98 +.04 Perm Port Funds: Permanent 48.90 -.01 Pioneer Funds A: CullenVal 16.16 -.70 HighYldA p 9.33 -.24 MdCpVaA p 17.96 -.98 PionFdA p 35.34 -2.00 StratIncA p 10.88 +.02 ValueA p 9.81 -.49 Pioneer Funds C: PioneerFdY 35.47 -2.00 StratIncC t 10.65 +.02 Pioneer Fds Y: CullenVal Y 16.24 -.70 GlbHiYld 9.85 -.06 StratIncY p 10.88 +.02 Price Funds Adv: EqtyInc n 20.66 -.85 Growth pn 28.30 -2.39 HiYld n 6.45 +.01 MidCapGro n 50.59 -2.97 R2020A p 15.22 -.57 R2030Adv np 15.60 -.74 R2040A pn 15.53 -.81 SmCpValA n 30.95 -1.97 TF Income pn 9.95 +.03 Price Funds R Cl: Ret2020R p 15.10 -.57 Ret2030R n 15.50 -.74 Price Funds: Balance n 18.12 -.63 BlueChipG n 34.59 -2.89 BdEnhIndx n 11.55 +.04 CapApr n 18.95 -.77 DivGro n 20.71 -.98 EmMktB n 13.39 +.15 EmMktS n 30.23 -1.06 EqInc n 20.71 -.85 EqIdx n 30.34 -1.48 GNM n 10.19 -.05 Growth n 28.57 -2.41 GwthIn n 17.97 -.87 HlthSci n 29.58 -1.14 HiYld n 6.47 +.01 InstlCpGr n 14.51 -1.22 InstHiYld n 9.37 +.01 InstlFltRt n 9.72 -.03 MCEqGr n 24.44 -1.46 IntlBd n 10.63 +.15 IntlDis n 40.06 -1.52 IntlGr&Inc n 11.80 -.69

3 yr %rt





+5.8 +20.3 +20.4 +38.7 +2.1 -9.5 +7.2 +18.5 +1.5 -9.4 +3.8 -9.9 +5.9 +31.0 +0.6 -14.9 +4.2 -8.7 +5.2 +28.3 +2.4 -8.6 +7.4 +27.5 +6.1 +32.4 +2.7 -6.0 +8.0 -2.1 +6.0 +30.2 +9.4 +7.3 +6.2 +5.1 +6.0 +1.3 +5.6 -0.1 +8.6 -3.4 +2.2 +16.1 +5.9 +5.6

+4.3 +0.5

+6.3 +10.6 +5.1 +5.4 +6.7 +6.0 -0.4 +2.9 +6.3 +5.8 +8.2 +5.6 +16.7 +6.4 +8.4 +6.7 +2.2 +10.0 +11.6 +8.9 +2.4

+6.8 -1.9 +24.7 +5.8 -4.7 +32.3 -0.1 -5.4 -5.6 +23.9 -1.5 -5.8 +10.8 +31.2 +2.9 +32.5 +16.9 +8.3 +24.4 +9.3 -8.6

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+9.0 -3.9 -3.4 -4.5

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-15.4 -6.8 +27.2 +17.9 +23.8



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+14.1 +10.2 +9.7 -11.7

-0.7 -12.4 +1.4 +6.4 +4.6 +24.4 +0.6 -0.7 +7.8 +0.9 +5.2 +4.9 +13.1

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-12.4 -7.7 +12.1 -11.2 +2.6 +4.2 -0.7 +3.4 +12.3 +34.4

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THE 2011


Featuring Central Oregon homes packed with green and solar features


Produced by the High Desert Branch of Cascadia

For space reservations please call your Bulletin Sales Representative today! 541 - 382 - 1811 GroCo n 76.11 -6.19 GroInc 16.23 -.68 GrowCoF 76.14 -6.18 GrowthCoK 76.13 -6.19 GroDiscov 12.34 -.99 GrStrat nr 17.49 -1.47 HighInc rn 8.56 +.03 Indepndnce n 20.71 -2.03 InProBnd 12.90 -.02 IntBd n 10.93 +.01 IntGov 11.14 +.02 IntmMuni n 10.37 +.03 IntlDisc n 28.83 -1.46 IntlSmCap rn 19.27 -.80 InvGrBd n 11.92 +.03 InvGB n 7.73 +.02 LargeCap n 15.34 -.74 LgCapVal n 9.83 -.47 LatAm n 50.78 -.42 LevCoStock 23.03 -2.00 LowPr rn 35.32 -1.63 LowPriStkK r 35.32 -1.64 Magellan n 60.64 -3.97 MagellanK 60.61 -3.97 MA Muni n 12.18 +.05 MidCap n 24.30 -1.35 MidCapK r 24.30 -1.36 MuniInc n 12.84 +.04 NewMkt nr 16.09 +.22 NewMill n 26.85 -1.22 NY Mun n 13.15 +.04 OTC 49.08 -4.88 OTC K 49.36 -4.91 100Index 7.96 -.34 Ovrsea n 27.95 -1.79 Puritan 16.87 -.58 PuritanK 16.87 -.58 RealEInc r 10.25 -.06 RealEst n 24.97 -.88 SrAllSecEqF 10.97 -.62 SCmdtyStrt n 12.34 +.16 SCmdtyStrF n 12.38 +.17 SrsEmrgMkt 15.95 -.45 SrEmgMktF 16.00 -.45 SrsIntGrw 10.07 -.45 SerIntlGrF 10.10 -.45 SrsIntSmCp 10.68 -.41 SrsIntVal 8.45 -.47 SerIntlValF 8.48 -.47 SrsInvGrdF 11.92 +.02 ShtIntMu n 10.83 +.01 STBF n 8.53 -.01 SmCapDisc n 17.16 -1.17 SmCpGrth r 13.61 -1.19 SmCapOpp 9.17 -.71 SmallCapS nr 14.93 -1.26 SmCapValu r 12.79 -.80 SpSTTBInv nr 11.62 +.11 StkSlcACap n 22.40 -1.32 StkSelSmCap 15.69 -1.23 StratInc n 11.20 +.07 StratReRtn r 9.63 -.02 StratRRF r 9.62 -.02 TaxFreeB r 11.04 +.03 TotalBond n 11.10 +.02 Trend n 60.77 -4.87 USBI n 11.82 +.05 Utility n 15.81 +.07 Value n 58.04 -3.29 Wrldwde n 16.89 -.90 Fidelity Selects: Biotech n 72.92 -.91 ConStaple 68.04 -.58 Electr n 40.21 -3.22 Energy n 47.05 -3.44 EngSvc n 65.30 -7.39 Gold rn 51.31 +1.38 Health n 120.23 -4.10 Materials 58.55 -4.44 MedEqSys n 25.97 -1.18 NatGas n 29.32 -1.99 NatRes rn 31.17 -2.05 Softwr n 71.49 -6.59 Tech n 80.04 -8.37 Fidelity Spartan: ExtMktIndInv 32.35 -2.25 500IdxInv n 39.87 -1.94 IntlIndxInv 31.02 -1.49 TotMkIdxF r 32.55 -1.71 TotMktIndInv 32.55 -1.71 USBond I 11.82 +.05 Fidelity Spart Adv: ExtMktAdv r 32.35 -2.25 500IdxAdv 39.87 -1.94 IntlAdv r 31.02 -1.49 TotlMktAdv r 32.55 -1.72 USBond I 11.82 +.05 First Eagle: GlobalA 44.65 -1.07 OverseasA 21.93 -.46

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Frank/Temp Mtl A&B: BeaconA 11.02 -.39 +1.7 SharesA 18.49 -.72 +0.8 Frank/Temp Mtl C: SharesC t 18.25 -.70 +0.1 Frank/Temp Temp A: DevMktA p 22.17 -.38 +2.3 ForeignA p 6.20 -.27 +2.6 GlBondA px 13.66 -.01 +7.7 GlSmCoA p 6.19 -.34 +0.7 GrowthA p 15.92 -.66 +3.2 WorldA p 13.27 -.51 +3.0 Frank/Temp Tmp Adv: FlexCpGr 42.16 -3.86 +3.4 FrgnAv 6.14 -.27 +2.9 GrthAv 15.94 -.66 +3.5 Frank/Temp Tmp B&C: GlBdC px 13.68 -.01 +7.3 Franklin Mutual Ser: QuestA 16.11 -.47 +2.1 Franklin Templ: TgtModA p 13.49 -.34 +4.8 GE Elfun S&S: S&S Income n11.72 +.03 +7.3 S&S PM n 35.73 -1.92 +3.6 TaxEx 11.80 +.04 +3.1 Trusts n 37.92 -2.19 +7.9 GE Instl Funds: IntlEq n 9.93 -.51 -1.8 GE Investments: TRFd1 15.27 -.50 +3.3 TRFd3 p 15.21 -.50 +3.0 GMO Trust: ShtDurColl r 7.64 -.01 NE USTreas x 25.01 ... +0.2 GMO Trust II: EmergMkt r 11.99 -.32 +4.0 GMO Trust III: EmgMk r 12.02 -.32 +4.1 Foreign 10.56 -.51 0.0 IntlIntrVal 19.18 -.93 +2.1 Quality 19.77 -.48 +12.4 GMO Trust IV: EmgCnDt 9.69 +.13 +11.8 EmerMkt 11.94 -.32 +4.1 IntlCoreEq 25.92 -1.28 +5.3 IntlGrEq 21.09 -1.04 +8.5 IntlIntrVal 19.17 -.93 +2.1 Quality 19.78 -.49 +12.3 GMO Trust VI: EmgMkts r 11.95 -.33 +4.2 IntlCoreEq 25.90 -1.27 +5.3 Quality 19.78 -.48 +12.5 StrFixInco 16.68 +.06 +6.4 USCoreEq 10.83 -.43 +9.4 Gabelli Funds: Asset 44.09 -2.20 +7.9 EqInc p 18.73 -.69 +8.7 SmCapG n 29.51 -1.67 +7.5 Gateway Funds: GatewayA 24.87 -.47 +1.8 Goldman Sachs A: GrIStrA 9.90 -.23 +4.6 GrthOppsA 19.11 -1.68 -1.5 MidCapVA p 30.43 -1.77 +3.2 ShtDuGvA 10.29 -.01 +0.9 Goldman Sachs Inst: CoreFxc 10.28 +.03 +5.7 GrthOppt 20.32 -1.78 -1.0 HiYield 6.90 -.02 +5.3 HYMuni n 8.52 +.02 +3.7 MidCapVal 30.73 -1.77 +3.6 SD Gov 10.25 -.02 +1.2 ShrtDurTF n 10.60 +.01 +2.3 SmCapVal 35.77 -2.37 +8.1 StructIntl n 8.91 -.46 -2.1 GuideStone Funds: BalAllo GS4 11.79 -.25 +6.2 GrEqGS4 16.68 -1.42 +8.1 IntlEqGS4 11.73 -.57 +0.5 ValuEqGS4 12.38 -.56 +4.3 Harbor Funds: Bond 12.38 -.02 +3.2 CapAppInst n 33.70 -2.87 +10.1 HiYBdInst r 10.65 +.05 +5.4 IntlInv t 53.11 -2.66 +4.2 IntlAdmin p 53.29 -2.67 +4.3 IntlGr nr 10.25 -.69 -1.7 Intl nr 53.72 -2.69 +4.5 Harding Loevner: EmgMkts r 43.85 -1.33 -2.1 Hartford Fds A: CapAppA p 27.95 -1.88 -4.7 Chks&Bal p 8.69 -.28 +1.7 DivGthA p 16.94 -.65 +3.5 FltRateA px 8.37 -.03 +1.6 MidCapA p 18.39 -1.39 +2.1 Hartford Fds C: CapAppC t 24.69 -1.67 -5.4

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MidCpCEq p 20.33 -.93 MidCGth p 24.46 -2.64 MuniInA 13.10 +.05 RealEst p 20.64 -.67 SmCpGr p 24.99 -2.17 SmCapGr p 9.49 -.84 SmCpValA t 14.24 -1.16 TF IntA p 11.58 +.04 Invesco Funds B: EqIncB 7.61 -.25 Invesco Funds C: EqIncC 7.64 -.25 Invesco Funds P: SummitP p 10.35 -.78 Ivy Funds: AssetSC t 21.95 -1.45 AssetStrA p 22.69 -1.50 AssetStrY p 22.73 -1.50 AssetStrI r 22.91 -1.51 GlNatRsA p 17.99 -1.56 GlNatResI t 18.38 -1.59 GlbNatResC p 15.57 -1.35 HighIncoA p 8.03 ... LgCapGrA p 11.66 -1.02 JPMorgan A Class: Core Bond A 11.89 +.05 HighYld p 7.75 +.01 Inv Bal p 11.56 -.28 InvCon p 10.87 -.14 InvGr&InA p 11.75 -.42 InvGrwth p 11.98 -.59 MdCpVal p 20.60 -1.06 JPMorgan C Class: CoreBond pn 11.94 +.04 JP Morgan Instl: MidCapVal n 20.97 -1.08 JPMorgan R Cl: CoreBond n 11.89 +.05 HighYld r 7.77 +.01 MtgBacked 11.49 +.03 ShtDurBond 11.03 -.01 JPMorgan Select: MdCpValu 20.79 -1.06 SmCap 32.85 -1.99 USEquity n 8.96 -.47 USREstate n 14.90 -.44 JPMorgan Sel Cls: AsiaEq n 32.47 -1.47 CoreBond n 11.88 +.05 CorePlusBd n 8.28 +.03 EmMkEqSl 20.46 -.79 EqIndx 25.57 -1.24 HighYld 7.78 +.01 IntmdTFBd n 11.19 +.04 IntlValSel 11.56 -.79 IntrdAmer 20.48 -1.18 LgCapGr 19.12 -1.32 MkExpIdx n 9.30 -.64 ShtDurBdSel 11.03 ... TxAwRRet n 10.28 -.08 USLCCrPls n 18.10 -.93 Janus Aspen Instl: Balanced 25.24 -.94 Janus S Shrs: Forty 28.84 -1.93 Overseas t 37.29 -1.50 Janus T Shrs: BalancedT n 23.64 -.86 Contrarian T 11.39 -.71 GlbSel T 9.68 -.49 Grw&IncT n 26.72 -2.03 HiYldT r 8.71 ... Janus T 25.45 -1.71 OverseasT r 37.43 -1.49 PerkMCVal T 20.32 -.86 PerkSCVal T 20.83 -1.18 ResearchT n 25.91 -1.56 ShTmBdT 3.08 ... Twenty T 56.38 -3.68 WrldW T r 39.86 -1.84 Jensen I 23.73 -1.43 Jensen J 23.71 -1.43 John Hancock A: BondA p 15.66 +.01 LgCpEqA 21.75 -1.25 StrIncA p 6.56 ... John Hancock Cl 1: LSAggress 10.77 -.61 LSBalance 11.96 -.38 LS Conserv 12.62 -.09 LSGrowth 11.53 -.54 LS Moder 12.16 -.21 Keeley Funds: SmCpValA p 20.76 -1.60 LSV ValEq n 11.77 -.57 Laudus Funds: IntFxInInst r 12.84 +.19 IntlMsterS r 16.82 -.88 Lazard Instl:

+0.7 -5.4 +1.6 +4.7 +2.4 +15.7 +8.3 0.0 +9.8 -0.1 +7.0 -9.8 +2.1 -0.9 +3.7 +19.4 +3.0




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+6.0 +6.4 +6.8 +2.0

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+12.5 -24.9 -14.8 -9.4 +34.5 -9.1 -10.5 +0.8 +11.7 -2.0 +17.3 -18.3 -4.8 -3.7 -4.6

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MFS Funds A: IntlDiverA 12.28 -.54 NA MITA 17.21 -.92 +4.9 MIGA 13.89 -.96 +10.3 BondA 13.56 +.03 +6.3 EmGrA 37.42 -2.76 +9.3 GvScA 10.56 +.05 +4.3 GrAllA 12.96 -.51 NA IntNwDA 20.04 -.79 +8.2 IntlValA 23.67 -.78 +9.2 ModAllA 12.86 -.35 NA MuHiA t 7.47 +.01 +3.4 ResBondA 10.75 +.03 +5.9 RschA 22.23 -1.23 +6.4 ReschIntA 13.75 -.72 +5.2 TotRA 13.36 -.32 +4.4 UtilA 15.86 -.31 +11.2 ValueA 20.33 -.85 +3.3 MFS Funds C: ValueC 20.14 -.84 +2.5 MFS Funds I: IntNwDI n 20.60 -.81 +8.5 ResrchBdI n 10.75 +.03 +6.0 ReInT 14.20 -.75 +5.5 ValueI 20.43 -.85 +3.5 MFS Funds Instl: IntlEqty n 16.07 -.98 +4.1 MainStay Funds A: HiYldBdA 5.77 +.02 +7.2 LgCpGrA p 6.33 -.54 +8.4 MainStay Funds I: MnStMAP I 28.40 -1.28 +4.3 ICAP SelEq 30.73 -1.25 +3.5 S&P500Idx 26.17 -1.26 +6.2 Mairs & Power: Growth n 62.52 -2.96 +2.3 Managers Funds: PimcoBond n 10.64 -.01 +3.6 TmSqMCpGI n12.00 -.87 +1.2 Bond n 26.81 +.26 +8.4 Manning&Napier Fds: WorldOppA n 7.57 -.41 +1.3 Marsico Funds: Focus p 15.84 -1.39 +6.9 Matthews Asian: AsiaDivInv r 13.41 -.16 +4.9 AsianG&IInv 16.78 -.08 +4.9 China Inv 25.24 -1.15 -4.8 IndiaInv r 17.90 -1.00 -8.5 PacTigerInv 22.03 -.65 +6.1 MergerFd n 15.46 -.22 -0.4 Meridian Funds: Growth 38.44 -2.72 +9.3 Metro West Fds: HiYldBdM p 10.03 -.02 +4.2 LowDurBd 8.55 -.01 +3.7 TotRetBd 10.55 +.02 +5.4 TotalRetBondI10.55 +.02 +5.6 MontagGr I 22.50 -1.13 +7.9 Morgan Stanley A: FocusGroA 34.04 -2.74 +19.3 MorganStanley Inst: EmMktI n 23.57 -.60 +0.3 IntlEqI n 12.37 -.65 +2.8 IntlEqP np 12.22 -.63 +2.7 MCapGrI n 34.91 -2.76 +14.5 MCapGrP p 33.78 -2.67 +14.3 SmlCoGrI n 12.26 -.81 +13.6 Munder Funds A: MdCpCGr t 24.89 -1.94 +9.0 Munder Funds Y: MdCpCGrY n 25.43 -1.99 +9.2 Mutual Series: BeaconZ 11.12 -.38 +2.0 EuropZ 18.37 -1.08 -6.8 GblDiscovA 26.12 -.94 -1.5 GlbDiscC 25.81 -.93 -2.1 GlbDiscZ 26.48 -.95 -1.2 QuestZ 16.26 -.48 +2.4 SharesZ 18.66 -.72 +1.0 Nationwide Instl: IntIdx I n 6.50 -.32 +1.4 NwBdIdxI n 11.78 +.04 +5.3 S&P500Instl n 9.45 -.46 +6.4 Nationwide Serv: IDModAgg 8.32 -.35 +4.7 IDMod 8.85 -.25 +4.9 Neuberger&Berm Inv: Genesis n 31.00 -1.73 +15.3 GenesInstl 42.93 -2.39 +15.5 Guardn n 13.24 -.77 +8.4 Partner n 22.75 -1.61 +0.2 Neuberger&Berm Tr: Genesis n 44.42 -2.48 +15.2 Nicholas Group: Nichol n 39.92 -1.96 +11.6 Northern Funds: BondIdx 10.96 +.04 +5.2 EmgMEqIdx 10.89 -.37 NA

NA -5.6 +0.4 +35.9 -2.5 +22.3 NA +11.6 +2.9 NA +16.2 +29.7 -4.5 -7.2 +4.2 +5.8 -8.4 -10.5 +12.5 +30.3 -6.4 -7.7 +0.2 +27.3 -3.2 -4.7 -1.9 -5.9 -4.8 +30.0 -1.4 +33.2 -9.7 -6.6 +42.6 +23.1 +29.9 +25.2 +41.2 +7.5 +14.3 +39.3 +16.7 +36.7 +37.6 -6.0 +17.7 +4.1 -7.3 -7.9 +26.5 +25.6 +12.2 -2.2 -1.5 -9.4 -7.9 0.0 -2.0 +1.0 +1.4 -7.4 -11.7 +23.3 -5.7 -1.4 +3.7 -4.7 -4.1 -5.4 -16.4 -4.9 +11.6 +23.3 NA

IntlDivA 10.90 -.39 IntGrow p 25.90 -1.08 LtdTrmMu 14.44 +.02 MnStFdA 28.44 -1.51 MainStrOpA p10.92 -.55 MnStSCpA p 17.31 -1.28 RisingDivA 14.15 -.72 SenFltRtA 7.96 -.03 S&MdCpVlA 27.44 -1.62 Oppenheimer B: RisingDivB 12.81 -.65 S&MdCpVlB 23.41 -1.39 Oppenheimer C&M: DevMktC t 29.54 -1.04 GblStrIncoC 4.23 +.03 IntlBondC 6.75 +.09 LtdTmMuC t 14.38 +.02 RisingDivC p 12.77 -.65 SenFltRtC 7.97 -.03 Oppenheim Quest : QOpptyA 24.83 -.42 Oppenheimer Roch: LtdNYA p 3.27 ... LtdNYC t 3.26 +.01 RoNtMuC t 6.85 +.01 RoMu A p 15.58 +.07 RoMu C p 15.56 +.07 RcNtlMuA 6.87 +.01 Oppenheimer Y: CapApprecY 40.76 -2.70 CommStratY 3.58 -.01 DevMktY 30.57 -1.07 IntlBdY 6.77 +.09 IntlGrowY 25.82 -1.07 MainStSCY 18.22 -1.34 ValueY 19.38 -.98 Osterweis Funds: OsterweisFd n 23.91 -1.05 StratIncome 11.51 +.02 PACE Funds P: LgGrEqtyP 16.04 -1.38 LgVEqtyP 14.70 -.72 PIMCO Admin PIMS: ComdtyRRA 8.86 +.07 RelRetAd p 12.23 ... ShtTmAd p 9.82 -.02 TotRetAd n 11.05 -.02 PIMCO Instl PIMS: AllAssetAut r 10.87 ... AllAsset 12.21 -.04 CommodRR 8.97 +.07 DiverInco 11.39 +.04 EmgMktCur 10.81 +.01 EmMktsBd 11.36 +.14 FltgInc r 8.42 -.04 FrgnBdUnd r 11.53 +.15 FrgnBd n 10.67 +.07 HiYld n 8.92 +.02 InvGradeCp 10.75 +.08 LowDur n 10.45 -.01 LTUSG n 12.32 +.44 ModDur n 10.83 +.01 RERRStg r 4.81 -.14 RealReturn 13.07 +.10 RealRetInstl 12.23 ... ShortT 9.82 -.02 StksPlus 7.52 -.36 TotRet n 11.05 -.02 TR II n 10.56 -.05 TRIII n 9.68 -.02 PIMCO Funds A: AllAstAuth t 10.80 ... All Asset p 12.11 -.04 CommodRR p 8.81 +.06 HiYldA 8.92 +.02 LowDurA 10.45 -.01 RealRetA p 12.23 ... ShortTrmA p 9.82 -.02 TotRtA 11.05 -.02 PIMCO Funds Admin: HiYldAd np 8.92 +.02 PIMCO Funds C: AllAstAut t 10.69 -.01 AllAssetC t 11.97 -.04 CommRR p 8.62 +.05 LwDurC nt 10.45 -.01 RealRetC p 12.23 ... TotRtC t 11.05 -.02 PIMCO Funds D: CommodRR p 8.84 +.06 LowDurat p 10.45 -.01 RealRtn p 12.23 ... TotlRtn p 11.05 -.02 PIMCO Funds P: AstAllAuthP 10.86 ... CommdtyRR 8.95 +.06 EmgLocalP 11.05 +.14 RealRtnP 12.23 ... TotRtnP 11.05 -.02 Parnassus Funds:

+4.0 +7.6 +4.0 +3.0 +0.3 +5.5 +6.7 +4.6 +4.3

+10.5 +2.9 +14.0 -7.6 -7.2 -5.3 -7.1 +18.8 -11.9

+5.8 -9.6 +3.4 -14.1 +0.5 +5.5 +7.1 +3.2 +5.9 +4.1

+19.0 +18.7 +22.8 +11.4 -9.1 +17.1



+3.0 +2.5 +1.6 -0.2 -1.1 +2.5

+15.3 +12.7 -3.8 +14.9 +11.3 -1.4

+6.7 +17.3 +1.5 +8.1 +8.1 +6.0 +3.8

-13.2 -52.6 +22.7 +26.6 +4.5 -4.2 -8.5

+0.3 -2.7 +5.4 +28.2 +7.8 +3.4

-3.7 -6.2

+29.8 -3.9 +11.6 +26.2 +0.5 +8.0 +3.8 +30.9 +4.9 +6.8 +30.0 +5.1 +7.8 +5.1 -1.3 +14.8 +3.1 +5.5 +6.6 +3.0 +10.6 +4.4 +29.0 +21.3 +11.9 +0.7 +8.2 +4.1 +3.0 +3.1

+25.5 +22.5 -3.1 +36.0 +11.0 +34.2 +9.5 +43.1 +29.6 +31.0 +42.0 +18.8 +47.8 +29.6 +25.1 +40.7 +27.1 +8.8 -2.8 +31.8 +29.4 +31.6

+4.3 +6.2 +29.3 +5.1 +2.6 +11.4 +0.4 +3.6

+23.3 +20.3 -4.7 +29.6 +17.4 +25.4 +7.7 +30.1

+5.2 +30.0 +3.5 +5.4 +28.3 +2.3 +10.9 +2.9

+20.6 +17.7 -6.8 +16.1 +23.6 +27.2

+29.4 -4.6 +2.7 +17.8 +11.5 +25.6 +3.8 +30.7 +4.8 +29.7 +10.8 +11.8 +4.0

+25.1 -3.5 +37.4 +26.7 +31.4

IntStk n 12.51 -.69 LatAm n 45.21 -.91 MdTxFr n 10.53 +.03 MediaTl n 48.66 -2.97 MidCap n 51.60 -3.02 MCapVal n 20.84 -.79 NewAm n 29.41 -1.95 N Asia n 17.62 -.67 NewEra n 43.96 -2.86 NwHrzn n 30.49 -2.29 NewInco n 9.76 +.04 OverSea SF r 7.48 -.37 PSBal n 17.82 -.63 PSGrow n 20.95 -1.02 PSInco n 15.42 -.36 RealEst n 17.04 -.62 R2005 n 11.05 -.23 R2010 n 14.74 -.38 R2015 11.25 -.36 Retire2020 n 15.33 -.57 R2025 11.08 -.48 R2030 n 15.72 -.74 R2035 n 11.03 -.56 R2040 n 15.65 -.81 R2045 n 10.44 -.55 Ret Income n 12.63 -.24 SciTch n 23.77 -1.77 ST Bd n 4.86 ... SmCapStk n 29.59 -2.15 SmCapVal n 31.18 -1.99 SpecGr 15.69 -.94 SpecIn n 12.30 -.02 SumMuInt n 11.56 +.03 TxFree n 9.95 +.03 TxFrHY n 10.71 +.01 TxFrSI n 5.66 +.01 R2050 n 8.77 -.45 Value n 20.45 -.88 Primecap Odyssey : AggGrwth r 14.52 -.82 Growth r 13.46 -.65 Principal Inv: BdMtgInstl 10.70 +.04 DivIntlInst 9.04 -.42 HighYldA p 7.64 +.02 HiYld In 10.69 +.03 Intl I Inst 9.99 -.58 IntlGrthInst 8.02 -.37 LgCGr2In 7.47 -.48 LgLGI In 8.31 -.67 LgCV3 In 8.89 -.42 LgCV1 In 9.46 -.44 LgGrIn 7.10 -.57 LgCpIndxI 7.95 -.38 LgCValIn 8.38 -.37 LT2010In 10.93 -.24 LfTm2020In 10.94 -.39 LT2030In 10.68 -.44 LT2040In 10.70 -.50 MidCGIII In 9.19 -.87 MidCV1 In 11.24 -.61 PreSecs In 9.76 +.01 RealEstSecI 15.67 -.63 SGI In 9.25 -.87 SmCV2 In 7.99 -.51 SAMBalA 11.97 -.35 SAMGrA p 12.42 -.50 Prudential Fds A: BlendA 15.09 -1.08 GrowthA 16.51 -1.42 HiYldA p 5.32 +.01 MidCpGrA 24.81 -1.76 NatResA 47.88 -2.87 STCorpBdA 11.46 -.03 SmallCoA p 17.41 -1.51 2020FocA 14.38 -1.06 UtilityA 9.91 -.14 Prudential Fds Z&I: MidCapGrZ 25.76 -1.82 SmallCoZ 18.24 -1.58 Putnam Funds A: AABalA p 10.18 -.29 AAGthA p 11.04 -.46 CATxA p 7.78 +.01 DvrInA px 7.63 -.06 EqInA p 13.28 -.62 GeoBalA 11.33 -.24 GrInA p 11.53 -.54 GlblHlthA 41.54 -.99 HiYdA p 7.38 +.01 IntlEq p 17.33 -1.06 InvA p 11.31 -.61 MultiCpGr 43.05 -3.83 NYTxA p 8.53 +.03 TxExA p 8.55 +.03 USGvA px 14.41 -.14 VoyA p 18.41 -1.54 Putnam Funds C: DivInc tx 7.53 -.05 RS Funds:

+1.7 -5.9 +2.8 +15.2 +9.6 +4.2 +9.3 +2.7 +8.2 +19.3 +4.7 +4.0 +6.5 +6.7 +6.0 +12.6 +6.0 +6.3 +6.5 +6.5 +6.3 +6.2 +6.1 +5.9 +6.0 +5.4 +10.1 +2.0 +10.7 +8.8 +5.8 +5.9 +3.3 +2.6 +2.5 +2.5 +6.1 +3.2

-2.1 +6.0 +18.3 +29.9 +8.0 +6.6 +3.3 +44.1 -18.1 +17.6 +26.1 -6.5 +9.3 +1.4 +13.8 +4.0 +12.4 +10.1 +8.1 +5.9 +3.8 +2.1 +0.9 +0.7 +0.7 +12.6 +7.2 +12.9 +12.1 -2.8 -1.8 +23.6 +18.1 +17.2 +14.9 +13.6 +0.7 -7.1

+6.0 +18.3 +3.3 +2.0 +7.0 +6.3 +6.4 +6.4 +1.2 +6.1 +7.5 +9.9 +1.8 +3.9 +4.4 +6.4 +5.5 +8.0 +6.0 +6.1 +5.9 +9.7 +4.5 +6.1 +9.0 +13.8 +5.4 +5.4 +5.1

+28.3 -12.0 +31.5 +42.0 -17.1 -19.2 -5.7 +6.8 -13.5 -13.2 -14.1 -5.7 -11.4 +8.0 +2.8 0.0 -2.8 -2.5 -0.3 +41.5 +6.6 +2.9 -3.8 +6.5 -1.6

+5.7 +9.6 +7.3 +8.8 +10.8 +2.5 +8.5 +9.4 +10.6

-5.4 +1.8 +33.5 +4.2 -1.7 +19.7 -2.5 -4.7 -10.1

+9.1 +8.9

+5.2 -1.7

+5.7 +4.1 +2.4 +2.6 +3.9 +4.7 NA +1.9 +5.9 +2.5 NA NA +2.5 +3.3 +6.1 NA

+7.0 -0.1 +15.7 +22.4 -1.7 -9.1 NA -6.6 +29.2 -17.8 NA NA +15.4 +16.8 +35.1 NA

+1.8 +19.7



1 yr Chg %rt

CoreEqVIP 31.05 -1.74 EmgMktA 21.64 -.83 RSNatRes np 34.20 -1.57 RSPartners 28.10 -1.10 Value Fd 20.95 -1.26 Rainier Inv Mgt: SmMCap 27.45 -2.90 SmMCpInst 28.17 -2.97 RidgeWorth Funds: GScUltShBdI 10.10 ... HighYldI 9.46 +.02 IntmBondI 10.82 +.03 LgCpValEqI 11.09 -.46 MdCValEqI 9.61 -.70 SmCpValI 11.83 -.74 Royce Funds: LowPrSkSvc r 15.70 -.95 MicroCapI n 15.17 -.82 OpptyI r 9.30 -.73 PennMuI rn 10.11 -.70 PremierI nr 18.48 -1.27 SpeclEqInv r 18.08 -.99 TotRetI r 11.60 -.60 ValuSvc t 11.03 -.69 ValPlusSvc 11.27 -.83 Russell Funds S: EmerMkts 17.81 -.50 GlobEq 7.82 -.44 IntlDevMkt 27.41 -1.42 RESec 32.57 -1.02 StratBd 11.08 +.03 USCoreEq 24.22 -1.40 USQuan 26.46 -1.42 Russell Instl I: IntlDvMkt 27.44 -1.43 StratBd 10.95 +.03 USCoreEq 24.22 -1.40 Russell LfePts A: BalStrat p 9.81 -.26 Russell LfePts C: BalStrat 9.72 -.26 Rydex Investor: MgdFutStr n 25.56 +.11 SEI Portfolios: CoreFxInA n 11.18 +.02 EmMktDbt n 11.52 +.16 EmgMkt np 10.09 -.33 HiYld n 7.17 -.01 IntMuniA 11.43 +.04 IntlEqA n 7.76 -.36 LgCGroA n 19.68 -1.39 LgCValA n 14.22 -.63 S&P500E n 30.89 -1.50 TaxMgdLC 10.74 -.62 SSgA Funds: EmgMkt 19.24 -.46 SP500 n 18.50 -.90 Schwab Funds: CoreEqty 14.89 -.85 DivEqtySel 11.68 -.48 FunUSLInst r 8.54 -.36 IntlSS r 15.35 -.75 1000Inv r 33.42 -1.72 S&P Sel n 17.71 -.85 SmCapSel 17.92 -1.27 TotBond 9.57 +.03 TSM Sel r 20.43 -1.07 Scout Funds: Intl 28.19 -1.52 Security Funds: MidCapValA 27.42 -1.69 Selected Funds: AmerShsD 36.46 -1.57 AmShsS p 36.41 -1.57 Sentinel Group: ComStk A p 28.26 -1.43 SmCoA p 7.07 -.47 Sequoia n 129.26 -4.34 Sit Funds: US Gov n 11.38 +.01 Sound Shore: SoundShore n 26.65 -1.40 Stadion Funds: ManagedA p 9.63 ... St FarmAssoc: Balan n 51.58 -1.22 Gwth n 47.48 -2.12 Sun Capital Adv: GSShDurItl 10.32 -.01 IbbotsBalSv p 11.60 -.36 TARGET: SmCapVal n 18.08 -1.08 TCW Funds: EmMktInc 8.75 +.05 SmlCapGr 23.77 -2.33 TotlRetBdI 9.98 +.01 TCW Funds N: TotRtBdN p 10.32 +.01 TFS Funds: MktNeutral r 14.13 -.36 TIAA-CREF Funds: BdIdxInst 10.75 +.03 BondInst 10.76 +.04 EqIdxInst 8.55 -.45 Gr&IncInst 8.19 -.48 IntlEqIInst 14.61 -.72 IntlEqInst 8.10 -.56 IntlEqRet 8.34 -.58 LgCVl Inst 11.02 -.54 LC2040Ret 9.77 -.51 MdCVlRet 14.81 -.79 Templeton Instit: EmMS p 12.35 -.12 ForEqS 17.68 -.73 Third Avenue Fds: IntlValInst r 15.08 -.57 REValInst r 20.28 -1.11 SmCapInst 18.88 -.91 ValueInst 43.78 -2.37 Thornburg Fds C: IntValuC t 23.01 -1.02 Thornburg Fds: IntlValA p 24.49 -1.08 IncBuildA t 17.56 -.40 IncBuildC p 17.56 -.41 IntlValue I 25.04 -1.10 LtdMunA p 14.43 +.04 LtTMuniI 14.43 +.03 ValueA t 28.20 -1.94 ValueI 28.75 -1.98 Thrivent Fds A: LgCapStock 19.16 -1.35 MuniBd 11.33 +.03 Tocqueville Fds: Delafield 23.76 -1.88 Gold t 87.49 +1.31 Touchstone Family: SandsCapGrI 12.86 -1.17 SelGrowth 9.13 -.83 Transamerica A: AsAlMod p 11.12 -.31 AsAlModGr p 10.88 -.44 Transamerica C: AsAlModGr t 10.82 -.43 TA IDEX C: AsAlMod t 11.05 -.31 Transamerica Ptrs: InstStkIdx p 7.53 -.36 Tweedy Browne: GblValue 21.84 -.57 USAA Group: AgsvGth n 29.03 -2.43 CornstStr n 21.63 -.41 Gr&Inc n 13.02 -.79 HYldOpp n 8.18 ... IncStk n 10.90 -.50 Income n 13.19 +.05 IntTerBd n 10.52 ... Intl n 21.88 -1.10 PrecMM 42.79 +1.16 S&P Idx n 16.86 -.82 S&P Rewrd 16.86 -.82 ShtTBnd n 9.19 ... TxEIT n 13.13 +.03 TxELT n 12.93 +.02 TxESh n 10.79 +.01 VALIC : ForgnValu 8.09 -.44 IntlEqty 5.65 -.29 MidCapIdx 17.94 -1.25 StockIndex 22.39 -1.09 Van Eck Funds: GlHardA 46.03 -2.50 InInvGldA 24.15 +.70 Vanguard Admiral: AssetAdml n 49.49 -1.96 BalAdml n 20.39 -.58 CAITAdm n 11.21 +.03 CALTAdm 11.24 +.04 CpOpAdl n 64.76 -3.50 EM Adm nr 33.88 -1.16 Energy n 111.25 -6.73 EqIncAdml 40.34 -1.09 EuropAdml 54.00 -3.07 ExplAdml 58.00 -5.00 ExntdAdm n 35.45 -2.49 500Adml n 103.80 -5.04 GNMA Adm n 11.18 -.04 GroIncAdm 38.96 -1.75 GrwthAdml n 28.54 -1.79 HlthCare n 52.43 -1.12 HiYldCp n 5.58 +.03 InflProAd n 28.05 -.03 ITBondAdml 11.94 +.08 ITsryAdml n 12.12 +.06 IntlGrAdml 53.97 -2.80 ITAdml n 13.85 +.04 ITCoAdmrl 10.21 +.03 LtdTrmAdm 11.17 +.01 LTGrAdml 10.20 +.31 LTsryAdml 12.91 +.51 LT Adml n 11.15 +.03 MCpAdml n 80.69 -5.52 MorgAdm 49.04 -3.99 MuHYAdml n 10.53 +.04 NJLTAd n 11.74 +.04 NYLTAd m 11.25 +.02 PrmCap r 60.35 -3.15 PacifAdml 62.27 -2.18 PALTAdm n 11.22 +.03 REITAdml r 75.32 -2.31 STsryAdml 10.86 -.01 STBdAdml n 10.71 ... ShtTrmAdm 15.95 ... STFedAdm 10.95 -.01 STIGrAdm 10.75 -.01 SmlCapAdml n29.63 -2.11 TxMCap r 56.35 -2.96 TxMGrInc r 50.46 -2.45 TtlBdAdml n 11.04 +.05 TotStkAdm n 28.06 -1.49 ValueAdml n 18.41 -.70 WellslAdm n 53.27 -.19 WelltnAdm n 50.81 -1.14 WindsorAdm n38.90 -1.82 WdsrIIAdm 40.71 -1.80 TaxMngdIntl rn10.21 -.51 TaxMgdSC r 23.49 -1.61 Vanguard Fds: DivrEq n 18.00 -1.14 FTAlWldIn r 16.39 -.73

3 yr %rt

-2.5 -11.3 -5.9 +7.5 +14.5 +0.2 +7.9 0.0 -1.9 -9.9 +6.5 -19.2 +6.8 -18.6 +1.7 +9.5 +7.5 +26.5 +3.7 +23.8 +2.9 -2.6 +1.3 +7.9 +5.5 +8.6 +14.2 +11.0 +1.9 +9.0 +15.0 +6.2 +7.3 +11.7 +4.2

+15.8 +13.5 -2.9 -1.0 +7.2 +5.0 +0.1 +0.3 -9.7

-0.2 +10.3 +4.2 -7.2 -0.1 NS +1.6 -6.6 +5.4 NS +4.2 NS +9.0 NS 0.0 -15.3 +5.5 +29.6 +4.3 -11.4 +4.9






+6.2 +6.8 -3.5 +8.6 +3.7 +1.8 +8.0 +3.3 +6.4 +5.0

+32.0 +38.7 +4.3 +34.3 +18.6 -21.9 -5.5 -9.5 -5.7 -9.1

-0.2 +6.3

+1.1 -5.5

+5.5 -9.8 +6.6 -5.2 +5.4 +7.3 +1.8 -12.9 +6.3 -5.0 +6.5 -5.0 +8.7 +0.2 +4.9 +16.2 +7.1 -3.5 +2.1




+3.7 +3.4

-6.6 -7.5

+6.5 -4.7 +11.7 +0.7 +12.8 +9.4 +4.5 +17.9 -0.9 -19.7 +4.2


+4.4 +4.3

+6.3 -4.9

+0.8 +10.9 +3.9 NS +7.9


+10.1 +57.6 +3.5 +7.9 +6.7 +37.4 +6.4 +36.1 +1.4


+5.3 NS +4.8 +23.1 +6.9 -4.6 +7.3 -3.7 +1.2 -11.3 +0.7 -9.4 +0.6 -9.9 +0.2 -5.5 +5.0 -3.7 +5.4 -4.6 +6.1 +13.3 -0.3 -9.2 +4.6 -5.3 +1.7 -3.6 +8.4 -12.9 +0.5 -5.2 +1.1


+1.8 +5.5 +4.8 +2.3 +3.6 +4.0 -2.8 -2.4

-4.1 +15.8 +13.6 -2.9 +16.3 +17.4 -7.1 -6.0

+2.0 -14.5 +3.3 +17.3 +1.7 +0.8 +27.4 +142.7 +16.1 +17.3 +15.1 +14.6 +4.9 +3.7

+6.5 -1.2









+7.5 -7.0 +6.5 +8.7 +3.6 -9.8 +8.3 +37.3 +6.5 -8.4 +6.2 +28.7 +8.5 +35.6 +4.2 -1.4 +21.0 +100.6 +6.3 -5.8 +6.4 -5.3 +2.6 +17.2 +3.9 +19.1 +2.9 +17.0 +3.1 +12.2 +0.3 -5.1 +1.0 -12.7 +7.9 +2.1 +6.2 -6.0 +17.8 0.0 +25.1 +113.5 +1.6 +7.0 +3.5 +3.1 +1.4 -0.6 +15.6 +10.3 +0.8 +8.7 +8.4 +6.5 +6.8 +7.3 +9.5 +13.3 +7.3 +13.1 +7.4 +6.4 +4.1 +3.4 +6.4 +2.3 +8.3 +9.5 +3.2 +7.5 +7.4 +3.2 +2.3 +3.0 +4.4 +3.3 +3.4 +11.0 +2.0 +2.7 +1.2 +2.3 +2.7 +8.5 +7.1 +6.4 +5.3 +7.1 +4.1 +7.5 +5.2 +2.8 +5.0 +1.5 +10.0

-9.8 +9.0 +16.4 +15.1 -7.7 +8.9 -10.5 +2.6 -15.2 -2.4 -0.2 -5.0 +26.1 -8.7 -1.8 +10.3 +30.1 +22.4 +32.3 +25.0 -1.4 +17.8 +31.0 +11.2 +43.2 +35.9 +16.9 +1.7 -5.8 +18.0 +15.7 +16.5 -5.6 -1.4 +16.7 +3.2 +10.3 +14.7 +6.8 +13.8 +15.6 +0.3 -4.4 -5.2 +24.5 -3.8 -6.8 +25.0 +9.1 -4.3 -5.3 -11.0 -3.5

+6.3 +1.6

-4.4 -6.0

1 yr Chg %rt

3 yr %rt

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NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS -5.3 +8.6 -11.2 +8.5 -15.5 -0.6 -2.2 +31.9 +40.9 +1.3 +2.8 -0.2 +1.8 -2.7 +14.3 +24.1 -6.9 -4.0 -7.2 +9.2 NS +9.1 0.0 -5.3 -1.6 +22.6 -5.0 -4.9 -3.6 -3.6 +41.5 +1.9 +3.3 +15.7 +0.4 +2.4 +24.7 -3.7 -6.7 +9.0 -0.1 -5.0 -1.7 +32.3 +1.7 +3.3 +14.7 +0.3 +24.5 -3.8 -6.8 -2.2 -3.5 -14.7 -3.9 -7.7 +0.8 +4.2 -18.0 +31.4 +28.7 -6.7 -7.4 -13.4 +2.9 +21.6 -0.5 +31.6 +21.1 +6.2 -11.6 -9.7 +18.6 +19.8 NA +22.0 +29.0 NA NA NA +19.4 -4.5 +12.4 +7.2 +8.3 +30.0 -17.3 +10.9 +5.4 +21.4 +38.5 +9.2 +20.9 +8.2 +23.5 +39.4 +40.5 +38.1 -8.2 +9.3 +41.5 +47.2


THE BULLETIN • Sunday, August 21, 2011 G5


Bouldering Continued from G1 For decades, rock climbing was a sport about reaching places thousands of feet off the ground. These climbs can take days and require sleeping up on the rock. Spectators watch with binoculars below. Pinning ropes to the rock along the way is a necessary safeguard, and learning how to climb with a rope is a lengthy undertaking that long kept the sport on the fringe. But in recent years another, younger type of climbing – called bouldering – has opened the sport to a far wider group of participants and spectators. Bouldering requires no ropes because it centers on short climbs, usually up to 18 feet and lasting no more than five minutes. It is easier in many places to find a low rock to climb than it is to find a giant cliff. And it is easier to watch friends, or professionals, when they are right in front of you. The sport was on display in New York City this summer during a giant bouldering competition in Central Park. Climbers scaled routes, or problems, on artificial rocks that were brought in for the event, but several real boulders in the park can be climbed for recreation. The city also has a 2-year-old indoor gym, Brooklyn Boulders, that emphasizes bouldering more than it does traditional climbing — a trend in several climbing gyms across the country.

Higher and higher Tracking participation in any sort of rock climbing is difficult because outdoor climbers do not report their activities to anyone, and only some indoor gyms report activity to the Climbing Wall Association. But bouldering has

Photos by Johan Spanner / New York Times News Service

Beth Rodden and her boyfriend Randy Puro stand on their crash pads preparing for a climb in Vingsand, Norway.

Beth Rodden inspects a boulder along the seaside of Norway. Rodden has pushed the limits of bouldering around the globe, including a boulder in Bend she named the Optimist. become so popular that it is on the short list of sports being considered for the 2020 Olympics. The Outdoor Industry Association puts total participation in the sport in the United States between 4.7 million and 6.9 million people. The number of indoor climbers is twice that of outdoor climbers, it says. And the Climbing Wall Association estimates that there are 600 climbing-specific gyms and thousands of climbing walls within larger facilities and camps. No one tracks bouldering participation in isolation from the two other most popular types of climbing — sport and traditional, which each rely on ropes. But Eastern Mountain Sports says that its sales of crash pads for bouldering have grown about 15 percent in the last year. And sales of rock climbing shoes have grown 70 percent over five years while sales of ropes and other

Album art Continued from G1 Art directors took their first creative hit during the early ’90s, when the compact disc overtook the LP. Almost overnight their canvas shrunk to a roughly 5-square-inch pamphlet. Even with such restrictions CD designers came up with memorable images: the underwater baby on Nirvana’s “Nevermind,” fans scouring record store bins on DJ Shadow’s “Endtroducing,” the homage to ’70s blaxploitation films on OutKast’s “Aquemini.” Those CD covers now feel like keepsakes from a Renaissance compared with recent releases in the social-media era. The cover art for the new Arctic Monkeys album and the Zac Brown Band’s “You Get What You Give” amount to titles set against white backgrounds; they resemble signs more than record jackets. Lady Gaga’s “Born This Way” and Rihanna’s “Loud” present extreme close-ups of each singer, as if they’d been designed with iPhones in mind. The front of last year’s debut from Broken Bells — a single image of a pinkish ball that looks made of papiermâchè — is strikingly direct.

Keeping the art alive More complex covers haven’t completely disappeared. Fleet Foxes’ current “Helplessness Blues” presents an ornate collage of faces and shapes, and MGMT’s 2010 album “Congratulations” has an eyeball-grabbing illustration that could have easily been found on a Grateful Dead release circa 1974: a wave in the face of a cat about to swallow mice on a surfboard. Phillips of Warner Brothers,

New York Times News Service

The single image of a beast’s head on Mastodon’s upcoming album “The Hunter” is an example of the trend of pareddown album covers. who designed the Mastodon cover, was instructed to work with a sculpture by the artist A.J. Fosik, who creates striking wood sculptures looking like three-dimensional folk art. Phillips created different mock-ups, including one using multiple versions of Fosik’s work. But in the end Mastodon went with a single image. “They have a history of intricate album covers,” Phillips said. “But the feedback from the band was, ‘This will stand out digitally.’” Phillips added that the band’s decision is “not a dumbing down, but an aesthetic shift.” He has a point: No-frills designs can be effective, even artful. In the case of “I’m With You,” its fly-on-pill image was constructed exclusively for the band by the British artist Damien Hirst (he even built fake capsules), and variations run throughout the packaging inside. “It’s a really simple visual image, but the simplicity of it is incredible,” said Norman Wonderly, the head of the art department for Warner Brothers, the band’s label. Much like the trend of fans buying single tracks over albums, the back-to-basics trend in cover art returns pop to the years before the album format dominat-

gear used only for traditional climbing have grown 40 percent in that span. Climbing shoes are used in all three types of the sport, so the higher growth in shoe sales very likely indicates increased interest in bouldering, said Ted Manning, executive vice president of EMS. “Bouldering as a sport unto itself has clearly been growing, and it’s really fed climbing as a whole,” Manning said. “Bouldering is a more accessible sport, it has a lower gear threshold, and it is a very social activity, more social than climbing has traditionally been perceived.” Further propelling bouldering’s growth is the Internet. Videos of these sorts of climbing routes are much more easily taped, because climbers are low to the ground, and new bouldering clips are outpacing videos of high-up climbing on YouTube. Websites where climbers of all



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 ... 9 12 11 14 20 23 14 17 6 ... 9 6 12 12 ... 15 17 9

YTD Last Chg %Chg 53.33 23.25 6.97 13.97 57.54 7.56 38.04 46.24 74.36 5.85 22.15 23.60 9.59 19.19 6.01 22.71 5.09 5.89 19.77 9.89 24.05

-.54 -.32 -.04 +.48 -1.39 -.01 +.06 -1.85 ... +.01 -.16 -5.91 -.01 -.58 -.24 -.22 -.03 -.16 -.10 +1.04 -.62

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

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

18 12 17 9 17 ... 32 19 10 11 15 8 23 6 21 10 16 9 14 4

NY HSBC Bank US NY Merc Gold NY Merc Silver

Price (troy oz.) $1852.00 $1848.90 $42.428

Climbers now talk about bouldering spots like Fontainebleau in France and Hueco Tanks in Texas as must-visits in the same breath as more traditional climbing destinations like Yosemite in California and the Shawangunk Ridge in New York. (And even Yosemite and the Shawangunks — known as the Gunks — have bouldering areas.) Bouldering has, to some degree, always been part of the sport because low rocks are so accessible. But as a discipline of its own, it dates to 1993, when Black Diamond sold the first commercially available crash pad, according to EMS. The number of manufacturers

Market recap NYSE

YTD Last Chg %Chg 78.58 37.45 42.32 5.25 34.02 2.17 34.62 142.45 17.09 39.62 69.57 28.53 35.10 6.98 8.89 20.56 13.85 23.36 13.04 15.70

-1.34 -.85 -.27 -.27 -.86 -.10 -.36 +1.68 -.40 -1.14 -1.46 -.36 +.35 +.03 -.31 -.51 -.21 -.36 -.43 -.45

-8.0 -11.6 -8.9 -70.3 -40.7 +4.8 -7.6 +2.3 -24.0 -40.3 -16.9 -36.8 +9.2 -40.3 -27.0 -23.8 -18.1 -24.6 -7.5 -17.1

Precious metals Metal

Pushing the limits

Most Active ($1 or more) Name

Vol (00)

S&P500ETF BkofAm SPDR Fncl HewlettP iShR2K

3684174 2793281 1193912 1129454 902872

Last Chg 112.64 6.97 12.13 23.60 65.28

-1.87 -.04 -.25 -5.91 -1.17

Gainers ($2 or more) Name TRC Cos iP LEVixMt ChiZenix n CSVS2xVxM C-TrCVOL


Chg %Chg

4.44 +.92 +26.1 49.30 +9.75 +24.7 5.59 +.88 +18.7 69.66 +9.66 +16.1 60.79 +7.05 +13.1

Losers ($2 or more) Name LDK Solar NY&Co HewlettP BarnesNob iPLEEafe


$1826.00 $1818.90 $40.687

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows


Amex NwGold g NA Pall g GoldStr g GrtBasG g CFCda g

Vol (00)

Last Chg

44351 12.47 +.12 39041 3.69 +.21 32620 2.20 +.14 31656 2.02 +.15 29411 25.82 +.61

Gainers ($2 or more) Name ContMatls GrtBasG g PacGE pfI HMG GoldStr g


15.69 +1.19 2.02 +.15 20.65 +1.53 3.67 +.27 2.20 +.14

-23.0 -20.4 -20.0 -17.5 -14.6

Name OrientPap FlexSolu CTPtrs n SaratogaRs Sifco


+8.2 +8.0 +8.0 +7.9 +6.8

Most Active ($1 or more) Name SiriusXM Cisco PwShs QQQ Intel Microsoft

Name Clearwire Cytori wt SilicGrIn MentorGr Cogo Grp

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows

906360 893593 883461 780946 762217

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-.01 +.07 -.92 -.58 -.62


Chg %Chg

3.01 +.70 +30.3 2.38 +.50 +26.6 15.10 +3.17 +26.6 9.89 +1.04 +11.8 2.61 +.26 +11.1

-6.9 -6.6 -6.5 -6.5 -6.3



Hollysys WashFd wt HampRB rs H&E Eq WCA Wste

4.57 -1.12 -19.7 5.04 -.96 -16.0 5.61 -.88 -13.6 7.83 -1.16 -12.9 4.23 -.62 -12.8

Diary 732 2,324 79 3,135 7 280

Vol (00)

Losers ($2 or more)

Chg %Chg

3.11 -.23 2.68 -.19 5.33 -.37 5.79 -.40 18.71 -1.25

52-Week High Low Name

Gainers ($2 or more)

Chg %Chg

Losers ($2 or more)

Chg %Chg

5.06 -1.51 3.35 -.86 23.60 -5.91 9.98 -2.11 87.65 -14.95


Most Active ($1 or more) Name

Diary Pvs Day

Optimist in 2004 and one in 2008 that she called Meltdown, which many consider to be the hardest stretch of climbing in Yosemite. Despite these accomplishments, Rodden says she finds bouldering to be difficult. It is more gymnastic than traditional climbing and does not rely on the long endurance that serves her so well in other climbing. “Sometimes I wake up sore and I think, God, all I did was two moves today, but I’m ruined,” she said. Scores of athletes and unknown teenagers scattered around the globe are also trying to push the limits in bouldering just as climbers of tall walls do. The sport is no longer simply a way to train for the big walls. Rodden says bouldering represents the next phase of climbing history and, although she is not giving up traditional climbing, it is a new phase for her. “I’m sure if you had interviewed people in Camp 4 in the ’70s and said bouldering is going to be huge, they’d say: ‘What? Why don’t you want to climb the walls?”’ she said.

ed. And basic but arresting covers have long been a long part of rock history: the Beatles’ blackand-white portraits on “Meet the Beatles,” the elegant Old West lettering on Neil Young’s “Harvest,” the white egg overtaking Wilco’s “Ghost Is Born.” Yet pared-down album cover art also feels of a piece with another unfortunate digital trend: the inferior sound quality produced by MP3s compared with their analog counterparts. In their respective ways each diminishes some aspect of the listening experience. And to future generations of fans who’ll be accustomed to listening to songs on something other than a home stereo while staring at its accompanying artwork, neither may eventually matter. Designers point to a few hopeful signs for the survival of elaborate album covers. On the iTunes LP section of Apple’s online iTunes Store, fans can view album artwork in something close to CD-format size. Thanks to the revival of vinyl, many new releases are available in limitededition LP versions, restoring covers to their former glory. According to Nielsen SoundScan, 3.6 million LPs were sold in the first half of this year. While that figure represents a 37 percent increase from the same period in 2010, it remains a niche market. Still, Wonderly is encouraged: “My hope is that even if people are looking at albums on their phones, they’ll still want something tangible.” Carney is convinced that the sales of the Black Keys’ “Brothers” (804,000 copies) were probably helped by its Minimalist graphics: “It does jump out on the iTunes page, and lots of records that have sold well do, too.”

Northwest stocks Name

levels post new routes they have climbed are also seeing far more postings about new boulder routes than traditional ones.

of these pads has grown, with nearly a dozen today focusing on ways to make them thicker, to better absorb falls, yet lighter, because they are carried in on the hike. Even as bouldering has opened the sport to more people who are simply looking for an enjoyable, low-to-the ground way to get in shape, it has also grown in prestige among professional climbers, who more traditionally made names for themselves by creating arduous routes, extremely high up and often in remote places. Rodden, a Yosemite-based climber, now spends many of her climbing trips visiting bouldering destinations, like the remote seaside rocks of Norway. Among the roughly two dozen Americans who earn a living climbing rocks, Rodden is well known for her high-up, harrowing ascents of thin cracks that many people cannot imagine fitting their fingers inside. Since then, she has pushed the sport to new levels several times, outdoing other climbers in the difficulty of her climbs, including one in Bend that she named the

Chg %Chg

Diary 181 282 35 498 4 18

Hollysys WashFd wt HampRB rs H&E Eq WCA Wste

4.57 -1.12 -19.7 5.04 -.96 -16.0 5.61 -.88 -13.6 7.83 -1.16 -12.9 4.23 -.62 -12.8

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

World markets Here is how key international stock markets performed yesterday. Market Amsterdam Brussels Paris London Frankfurt Hong Kong Mexico Milan New Zealand Tokyo Seoul Singapore Sydney Zurich



274.15 2,118.71 3,016.99 5,040.76 5,480.00 19,399.92 33,131.71 14,602.33 3,267.84 8,719.24 1,744.88 2,733.63 4,171.90 4,641.39

-1.94 t -1.55 t -1.92 t -1.01 t -2.19 t -3.08 t -.35 t -2.46 t -.56 t -2.51 t -6.22 t -3.23 t -3.41 t -1.82 t


Net Chg

10,817.65 4,221.60 416.67 6,970.10 2,202.13 2,341.84 1,123.53 11,802.12 651.70

-172.93 -77.95 -3.22 -109.31 -25.26 -38.59 -17.12 -186.55 -10.81

YTD %Chg %Chg -1.57 -1.81 -.77 -1.54 -1.13 -1.62 -1.50 -1.56 -1.63

52-wk %Chg

-6.56 -17.33 +2.88 -12.48 -.28 -11.72 -10.66 -11.66 -16.84

+5.91 +.29 +8.05 +2.30 +18.10 +7.44 +4.84 +5.15 +6.70

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 1.0392 1.6482 1.0105 .002135 .1564 1.4387 .1283 .013075 .081438 .0344 .000918 .1566 1.2692 .0345

Pvs Day 1.0362 1.6496 1.0093 .002127 .1564 1.4319 .1283 .013065 .081058 .0344 .000929 .1551 1.2621 .0345

G6 Sunday, August 21, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

S D  2011 Mustang Shelby GT350: Pure power By Steven Cole Smith

2 0 1 1 FO RD M UST AN G S H ELB Y G T350

The Orlando Sentinel

Can we agree that some cars are for transportation, and some are for, well, other things? The 2011 Ford Mustang Shelby GT350 is only incidentally transportation, in the sense that a 100-foot yacht might R E V I E W also be used as a fishing boat. This is not to say there aren’t plenty of good, tangible reasons to buy a Shelby GT350, and I have a long list of my own. But let’s not pretend any of those reasons satisfy any common-sense standard. Really, how could they? This is a loud, uncomfortable, profoundly rough-riding car that is as thirsty as a dehydrated camel, and don’t even think of offering it regular gasoline. But I can’t recall enjoying a car this much during the four days we spent together, and when they came and got it — in a big 18-wheeler, parked on the highway in front of the house — I was a bit emotional. The GT350 is a time machine, and it sent me back to a period where life seemed simpler, my waist seemed smaller, and I still had hopes that I could someday afford a car like this. I cannot. But hey, four days were better than nothing. Likely even casual car fans are familiar with the name Carroll Shelby: Now 88, the native Texan started his career as a race car driver, but made his reputation as a car builder, starting with Cobras, some of which have risen in value, such as the Shelby Daytona Coupe that was worth maybe $6,000 after its brief racing career. One sold at auction two years ago for $7.25 million. Shelby has worked with various manufacturers to build cars, most notably Ford, which is where the Mustang comes in.

Base price: $68,000 As tested: $80,000 Transmission: Six-speed manual Engine: 5.0-liter, 624horsepower supercharged V-8 Observed overall mileage: 12.3 mpg

Steven Cole Smith / Orlando Sentinel

The 2011 Ford Mustang Shelby GT350 meets the criteria as being for transportation, but reasons for owning it don’t meet common-sense standards. But those standards go out the window because it is fun to drive.

I c an’t recall enjoying a car this much during the four days we spent together, and when they came and got it — in a big 1 8 -wheeler, parked on the highway in front of the house — I was a bit emotional. The GT3 5 0 is a time machine, and it sent me back to a period where life seemed simpler, my waist seemed smaller, and I still had hopes that I could someday afford a car like this. That said, his relationship with Ford is confusing. You can buy a 2011 Ford Mustang Shelby GT500 at your local Ford dealer, but the 2011 Ford Mustang Shelby GT350 is a different animal. Shelby licensed his name to

Ford for the GT500, and it’s built by Ford. The GT350, though, begins life as a white Ford Mustang GT, which is then shipped to the Shelby American factory in Las Vegas, where Shelby’s crew modifies it.

Jeep’s acceleration howls worse than they really are By Paul Brand Star Tribune (Minneapolis)


I own a rear-wheel-drive 1999 Jeep Grand Cherokee with the 4-liter engine. I recently had both rear axle seals and bearings replaced. At the same time I had the mechanic check U-joints, shocks, etc. The noise from the failing bearings is gone, but now I have a loud “howl” that gets louder the more I accelerate. If I take my foot off the accelerator, the sound is gone. As soon as I accelerate, the sound returns. It is barely noticeable at speeds less than 35 mph, but the howl gets increasingly louder as the speed increases. I returned to the mechanic the same day I picked up the Jeep. We went on a road test and I was given a story about gears in the differential and that despite the noise everything was mechanically sound. Even though the sound was not present before the seals and bearings were replaced, the only option given was a very expensive replacement. Can you suggest a fix? This howling is giving me a headache. Your mechanic is probably correct. You’re hearing a howl generated by worn parts in the differential, likely the ring and pinion gears. The only “quick fix” might be to check the level of gear oil in the differential — maybe enough leaked out from the worn seals that it needs topping up. Better yet, drain and refill the differential with synthetic GL-5 gear oil. While 80W-


90 gear oil is standard, for heavyduty use like towing you can use 75W-140, which may help quiet the noise significantly. If this doesn’t quiet things down enough for you, you might be able find a used differential carrier assembly in a salvage yard.


I’m 74 and have been working on cars all my life, and I can’t figure this one out. I have a 1999 Jeep Cherokee with the 4-liter engine and 150,000 miles. The other day a ripple in the concrete highway caused a major vibration in the front end. I pulled over to check, then drove home. Later, when I tried to start the car, nothing happened. The battery was destroyed by the shaking. I replaced the horizontal steering damper, and everything is fixed — except the oil pressure is now pegged at 80 pounds per square inch instead of 40. Is this a plugged relief valve? I doubt that the high oil-pressure reading is mechanical; it’s more likely a problem with the oil pressure sender/switch or gauge. On this engine the sender/switch, just above the oil filter, is integrated into the powertrain control module (PCM). Unplug, check, clean and reconnect the connector on the oil pressure sender/switch. If this doesn’t help, try a new sender/switch.



I have a 2002 F-150 with the 4.6-liter engine, and it

Arts & Entertainment Every Friday

has 194,000 miles. My air conditioning works great when the car is moving, but when you let it idle for a few minutes, the compressor kicks off and it blows warm air. As it continues to idle, the compressor kicks on and off and you get cool air for a few minutes then warm again. As soon as you start moving again, it blows cool air constantly. Any ideas? Have the refrigerant level and pressure checked. The system may just be low on R-134a. You can buy a do-ityourself can of refrigerant and oil with a dispensing hose and small pressure gauge. Hook this up to the low-pressure side of the system and see if the pressure is above about 25 psi when the compressor is engaged. If not, add refrigerant until the pressure is in the normal zone — generally 25 to 35 psi with the compressor engaged. After that many years and miles, a slight loss of refrigerant is normal. Topping up the system may keep you cool for at least the rest of this summer. And don’t forget to clean bugs, leaves and debris from the front of the A/C condenser and radiator.


Paul Brand, author of “How to Repair Your Car,” is an automotive troubleshooter, driving instructor and former race car driver. E-mail questions to Please explain the problem in detail and include a daytime phone number.

Ford’s 550-horsepower GT500 is a great car, more livable dayto-day than the GT350, but many Shelby purists prefer models like the GT350 that have actually benefited from Shelby’s touch — though at 88, he doesn’t actually

touch many cars these days. You can get the GT350 in several performance versions. The test car was the most extreme, with the 5.0-liter V-8 engine, which comes from Ford with a nothingto-sneeze-at 412 horsepower in the regular Mustang GT, pumped up to a supercharged 624 horsepower when it leaves Las Vegas. The price varies somewhat depending on what you start with, and where you end up: You buy a new Mustang GT from Ford, likely for about $35,000, and you give Shelby another $35,000 or so to work his magic. With all its various performance options, we’re told our test car listed for

closer to $80,000. So how was it? Oddly, it seemed like even more than 624 horsepower: Acceleration was breathtaking. The exhaust note sounded like a NASCAR racer, and the rock-hard ride resulted in superb cornering. The huge disc brakes were strong and linear, and steering feel was spoton. The six-speed manual transmission shifted well, but the whole car showed signs of abuse: Lacking the budget for a dedicated press fleet, Shelby American somehow talked a customer into loaning his as-yet undelivered purchase to multiple magazines before it finally landed in my hands, and some of those editors were, to put it mildly, a little hard on the car. Front tires were seriously worn, the clutch showed signs of too many standing-start launches, and there was a clunking sound from the rear I couldn’t quite identify, but it was frightening under acceleration. When I was through with the car, I called Las Vegas and suggested they come get it, and send the car to rehab before delivering it to the new owner in Wisconsin. They did. Good luck, dude. I’m more envious than you can imagine. Bottom line: sheer, steroidsoaked muscle.

S U N D AY, A U G U S T 2 1 , 2 0 1 1

We love closing the door and having the only people in the house be our three children and us.

Sarah Jessica Parker


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Personality Walter Scott,s


ALOHA! On August 21, 1959, Hawaii became the 50th state. Which of the original 13 colonies was the first state? Take our quiz at

who passed her therapydog test in June. Adopt a pet! The ASPCA is giving $100,000 to the shelter that saves the most animals from now through October. Find a shelter near you at

My Girl’s Anna Chlumsky?

A: After taking a hiatus to

attend college and pursue other interests, Chlumsky, 30, jumped back into acting a few years ago and now has a recurring role on USA Network’s White Collar. She also just shot an HBO pilot with Julia Louis-Dreyfus.

P Jonny Justice, our cover star

Q: One of Michael Vick’s pit bulls was featured on your cover last year. What happened to him and the other dogs? —Andy Via, Evanston, Ill.

A: Jonny Justice, the blackand-white pooch retrieved from Vick’s dog-fighting ring in 2007, is learning new tricks with his owner, Cris Cohen. “He constantly displays a natural ability to do just about 2 • August 21, 2011

P Steven Tyler

Q: Steven Tyler wears a

Q: Whatever happened to —Kristen, Roswell, N.M.

to find out!


Garth Brooks The singer, 49, whose run at the Wynn Las Vegas draws sellout crowds, was recently inducted into the Songwriters Hall of Fame

Do you get a thrill playing in Vegas? It’s fantastic. But it’s just me and a guitar onstage. My wife [country star Trisha Yearwood] asks me wh why hy I get so nervous. I say, “Because I don’t on’t know why it works; ks I don’t know why they’re ey’re so sweet to me.”

Are you working on a new album? Not until all the babies bies are out [of the e house]. I’m going to o raise them and the then h n hit it with a vengeance. nce. We’ve got another three or four years.. Do you help with homework? They k kind ind of passed my level a long ong time ago.

You’ve performed d for formerr president George e W. Bush and have met President esident Obama. How do you view today’s political landscape? I don’t feel the country is in a good place. My thing ng is, whether you voted ed for someone or not, t, let’s pull together and be a nation. Have a question for Walter Scott? Visit or P. Box write Walter Scott at P.O. Stat t ion, 5001, Grand Central Station, 500 001 New York, N.Y. 10163-5001

necklace with four teeth. What is its significance? —Lisa Joyce, Bassett, Va.

A: “I wear it for good luck,”

the Aerosmith singer and American Idol judge, 63, has said of the piece, which displays the front chompers o a raccoon he of h caught as a boy. y Though Thoug Tyler kept one of the th critters as a pet, “I also a used to trap [th [them],” he said. Q:: When adapting Q a their books b oks into movies, bo how ho do writers decide what to d de ccut? —Roger cu Cunningham, C California C

A: David A N Nicholls, whose n ov One Day is novel n w a film starring no now A ne Hathaway, An Anne sa it all comes says d wn to visual storydo down “ telling. “Certain th l inner things, like tthoughts, th ought don’t work on-screen he explains. on on-screen,” “What counts “W co is action, confronta co confrontation, and m ments of decision.” mo moments

P Lea Michele

Q: How many tattoos does Lea Michele have? —Ann M., Seattle

A: Twelve and counting!

Michele, 24, recently added to her body art collection, getting two new tattoos during a trip to New York in July. Some standouts: a gold star, for her Glee character, and a butterfly, for her mom. To read more on Michele and her fellow New Directions members, go to and check out Glee the 3D Concert Movie, in theaters now.


P Anna Chlumsky

anything,” says Cohen. Jim Gorant, author of The Lost Dogs: Michael Vick’s Dogs and Their Tale of Rescue and Redemption, says that many of the 51 canine survivors have rebounded nicely, including Jhumpa Jones,

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We need room for new inventory. So you get an incredible price on an incredibly powerful and lightweight vacuum. You wouldn’t expect a vacuum that weighs about 9 lbs.* to work this hard. But the Oreck XL® Silver does double duty every time you use it. At approximately 6,500 RPM, it cleans with a quiet vengeance. And makes short work of cleaning with 102 mph of airflow, gliding effortlessly across the different floor types in your home. It’s surprisingly powerful and incredibly lightweight. It gets even better. Not only is it one of the lightest full-size vacuums on the market, this durable upright includes a 5-year limited warranty.† So you’ll have the confidence that comes with powerful, Oreck cleaning. Can you say that about your vacuum?

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©2011 Oreck Holdings, LLC. All rights reserved. Oreck Direct, LLC., 1400 Salem Road, Cookeville, TN 38506. †Some limitations apply. For details, see warranty in owner’s manual at *Approximate weight without cord. **Free shipping within Continental United States: additional charge to Alaska, Hawaii and Puerto Rico. Call to inquire. ***Participating locations only. Cannot be combined with any other offer. Offer includes upright only. MSRP is $299.99.

Take y The 30-Dae e r -F k Ris Trial


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your guide to health,, life, f,

Parade Picks

money, y, entertainment,, and more

(tobacco from the U.S. got sold in Europe) and not (earthworms, it seems, came here via dirt on English ships)—that shaped the destiny of every country on the planet. After 1493, you’ll never look at world 1493 history the same way again. histor

P Movies Mo

P Television STRIKE BACK Cinemax, Fridays at 10 p.m. ET

Move over, James Bond. The highly skilled and appealing operatives above (played by Sullivan Stapleton, left, and Philip Winchester) wreak all kinds of havoc fighting terrorism for a British unit called Section 20. Gritty and actionpacked, this series is a wild ride.

SENNA (rated PG-13) SEN You don’t have to be a racing fan to be fascinated by this documentary about Brazilian doc Formula 1 driver Ayrton Senna, For whose uncanny skill and prewh scient safety concerns during his tragically short time at the top made him a hero of the sport. Amazing dashboard-cam footage provides so much of a rush, you’ll feel like you’re doing the driving.

P Books THE MOST DANGEROUS THING by Laura Lippman, fiction ($26)

Is Homework Out of Control? s the school year begins, coming year in which homework accounts districts across the country are for only 10 percent of a student’s grade but facing growing pressure to suspended it after a public outcry. “Studies egf come up with new guidelines show that once you get past 10 minutes per for the nightly workload, which many parents grade, achievement either remains flat or and educators feel has gotten too heavy, leav- declines. The brain needs downtime to ing kids stressed and sleep-deprived. Several process information,” says Cathy Vatterott, districts, including ones in New Jersey and author of Rethinking Homework. Not all California, have passed regulations limiting educators agree. “Homework fosters the weeknight homework, covering all subjects, motivational skills children need, such as to 10 minutes per grade (e.g., 30 responsibility and the ability to minutes for third grade) or delay gratification,” says Janine Tell Us What You Think eliminating it altogether on Bempechat, an associate proAre your kids getting weekends. But the movement is fessor at Wheelock College in too much homework controversial. In July, the Los Boston. We have a feeling we —or too little? Weigh in at Angeles Unified School Disknow where kids stand on the /homework. trict instituted a policy for the matter. —Madonna Behen


The queen of Baltimore crime fiction delivers another thoroughly absorbing tale, this time centering on a group of kids who strayed too far with their games in the ’70s and, decades later, are living with the consequences. Every character and plot twist is full of psychological complexity.



1493 by Charles C. Mann, nonfiction ($31) The Internet didn’t create a global society; Christopher Columbus did, says this smart, engaging read. His travels launched a series of exchanges—both intentional

Small steps make a big difference when it comes to improving your well-being, but sometimes a little extra encouragement is needed. Sign up for a friendly nudge at You’ll receive a daily email posing a simple challenge, like adding a red vegetable to your meal or meditating for five minutes. Users pitch in with personal tips for a motivational boost.



4 • August 21, 2011

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Manner Up!


Modern etiquette made easy

Q. Are email thank-you notes acceptable, or are they considered rude? How about sympathy notes? â&#x20AC;&#x201D;Sheryl B., Tacoma, Wash. A. Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s something about a handwritten thank-you note scripted in fountain pen on embossed stationery that says, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m incredibly old and out of touch.â&#x20AC;? Kidding! I love getting them, and so do you. And if you love to write them, I might send you a gift just so I can receive one. But theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re not the only â&#x20AC;&#x153;rightâ&#x20AC;? way to say thank you. In a world where thoughtfulness is increasingly rare, any acknowledgment of gratitude is a very good thing. Think of this as a guiding principle: How do you normally correspond with this person? If by email, then an email thanks is perfectly fine. Condolences are a different matter. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It is truly a time to put in the effort and send that extra love,â&#x20AC;? says Patricia Rossi, etiquette coach and author of the forthcoming Everyday Etiquette: How to Navigate 101 Common and Uncommon Social Situations. â&#x20AC;&#x153;A card is dimensional: We can feel it, and that tactile quality has impact.â&#x20AC;? Rossi notes that when she goes through her own mail, she opens the personal cards first. Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t we all? â&#x20AC;&#x201D;Judith Newman Send your questions to Visit us at PARADE.COM

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GETS REAL AN INTIMATE CHAT ABOUT MARRIAGE, KIDS, AND SUNDAYS IN THE SUBURBS By Meryl Gordon m Cover and opening photographs by Matt Jones


arah jessica parker and her husband, Matthew Broderick, are confronting a family dilemma: Their 8-year-old son, James Wilkie, wants to be an actor, and he’s eager to start auditioning. “I don’t want him to do it until after he goes to college,” says Parker, who was 8 herself when she won the starring role in a TV production of The Little Match Girl in her hometown of Cincinnati. Then she adds with a wry smile: “But part of me thinks maybe it’s better if he knows the truth now about how hard it is to be a working actor. I don’t know that he grasps what it took to get us here.” Here, of course, is a very nice place to be. Parker, 46, is next starring in I Don’t Know How She Does It, in theaters Sept. 16, based on the best-selling novel about a harried executive juggling work and family. And she recently tied with Angelina Jolie for the top spot on Forbes’ list of highest-earning actresses, with the magazine estimating that

Parker banked $30 million last year, thanks in large part to her line of fragrances and to reruns of her iconic series, Sex and the City. (“Where do they get these numbers?” she asks, insisting that the figure is high.) As for the Tony Award–winning Broderick, 49, he has wrapped the film Tower Heist and is slated to star next spring in a new Broadway musical, Nice Work If You Can Get It. Sitting in a Manhattan brownstone, dressed in a black tube top, bell-bottom jeans, and sandals from H&M, Parker comes across not as a highly paid movie star but rather as warm, fun, and eager to have a real conversation. “I didn’t plot a future like this, although I know some people do,” says

© PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.

Š PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.

Kids who learn a lot about the risks of drugs from their parents are

50% less likely to use drugs.*

the petite actress, one of eight children of financially strapped parents. “When Matthew and I started working, all we knew is that we wanted to be great actors. I don’t think I ever thought about money or that people would know my name.” Her face electric with enthusiasm, she adds, “I loooove the work!” This is the Sarah Jessica Parker her colleagues have come to know well. “She’s so personable and friendly, a very solicitous kind of person,” says Doug McGrath, the director of I Don’t Know How She Does It, adding that Parker offered real-world suggestions on the set, like “most mothers would hold on to a stroller with both hands.” The actress says she relates to the character she plays in her new film, especially the “coordination on the level of a military operation” required to run both career and family. In addition to James Wilkie, she and Broderick have 2-year-old fraternal twins, Tabitha and Loretta, born via a surrogate. “I think it really causes her anxiety, constantly trying to find equanimity on both fronts,” explains Parker’s older brother Pippin, director of the New School for Drama in Manhattan. “We’ve had two occasions recently where both Matthew and I were working, and it was so hard on the kids,” Parker says. “Especially James Wilkie, because he can really articulate how he feels about our absence. On the other hand, there are big chunks of time when we’re home a lot more than conventionally working parents. So you hope to make up for it.” She and Broderick employ babysitters, but they don’t have live-in help. “We love closing the door continued on page 11


Sarah Jessica Parker | continued

8 • August 21, 2011

© PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.


1600s Pilgrims’ Brew

Mornings were harsh in the New World’s first settlements, but that’s not why colonists knocked back a pint with breakfast. Beer or hard cider was safer to drink than the notso-potable water. The settlers also downed “mush,” a maize porridge they picked up from their Native American neighbors.


10 BIG MOMENTS IN BREAKFAST The research is in: Eating breakfast can do everything from boosting your memory to helping you lose weight. Here, some highlights—including the rise of OJ, and how doughnuts got their holes—from 400 years of morning in America. BY KATHLEEN FIFIELD ■ ILLUSTRATIONS BY GREG CLARKE

The Dutch Do Doughnuts Immigrants from the Netherlands introduced oliebollen (“oil balls”), what we now call doughnuts. These deep-fried dollops of dough later became ring-shaped as part of an effort to speed production time and solve the soggy-middle problem.

1902 Radical Flakes Dr. John H. Kellogg and his brother, Will, baked up the first batch of corn flakes in a sanitarium in Battle Creek, Mich.—a mecca for health enthusiasts who eschewed meat and fretted about digestion. Kellogg was a pioneer in proclaiming grains a healthy food; his growing business of mailorder cereal soon helped him (and his more business-minded brother) spread the word. © PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.


What a favorite re your momen breakfast ts at Para ? Tell us de / st.

The Presidential Whopper William Howard Taft was a big (emphasis on big) fan of breakfast. On a visit to Savannah, Ga., in 1906, the 350-pound president broke his fast one morning by eating shrimp with hominy, potted partridge, broiled venison, waffles with maple syrup, hot rolls, and a grapefruit. Fellow diners reportedly watched in awe.

1940s Orange Juice Goes to War

OJ was just a seasonal treat until WWII, when the government charged the Florida Citrus Commission with finding a way to ship vitamin C–packed juice overseas to prevent scurvy among the troops. Their solution, frozen concentrate, was literally created in a vacuum—and gave rise to a major new U.S. industry. By the war’s end, reconstituted juice had reached the front lines. And by the 1950s, housewives across the country were stirring up OJ for breakfast year-round.

1970s (PART TWO)

The Crunchy Set

What travels well in rucksacks, goes with nuts and berries, and doubles as code for “hippie”? When granola caught on with the kids in the ’70s, everyone else gained a whole new way to label the eco-friendly. As in: “He may not wear Birkenstocks, but he’s still pretty crunchy.”




Green Eggs and Ham Well before, there was Sam-I-Am, the relentlessly eager, insidiously creative little imp who advocated trying green eggs and ham (in a box/with a fox/in a house/with a mouse). The Dr. Seuss book became the fourth-biggest-selling children’s title of all time.

(PART ONE) The Birth of the Power Breakfast New York’s Regency hotel claims to have launched the powerbreakfast trend when its hotel chairman met with city leaders to forge a plan to save the Big Apple from bankruptcy.

1961 Audrey Hepburn Gets It to Go The trailer for Breakfast at Tiffany’s promised “the wildest night New York ever knew,” but it was Holly Golightly’s early-morning idyll outside Tiffany’s that became the film’s most iconic scene. With takeout coffee and Danish in hand, the Givenchy-clad Hepburn made brown-bagging it look positively elegant.

Breakfast of Champions Swimmer Michael Phelps’s eight gold medals in the Beijing Olympics were big news, but so was his standing morning order: three fried egg sandwiches loaded with cheese, lettuce, tomatoes, fried onions, and mayonnaise; two cups of coffee; one five-egg omelet; one bowl of grits; three slices of French toast topped with sugar; and three chocolate chip pancakes. Phelps joked about his fuel intake in a sketch on Saturday Night Live: “You can eat whatever you like,” he explained, “as long as it adds up to 12,000 calories a day!”


study, people who ate whole-grain cereal every day were 28 percent less likely to suffer heart failure. ■ Waist Management Recent research shows that eating breakfast helps prevent obesity in children and maintain weight loss in adults. How so? By helping you

feel fuller all day— especially if you add in a little protein. In a 2010 study, men who ate an egg in the morning reported less hunger over the next three hours and consumed fewer calories during the next 24 than the guys who were given a bagel. ■ Food for Thought Children who eat break-

fast perform at nearly a grade level higher than those who do not. Recent studies have also shown that having a morning meal can sharpen memory for all ages. ■ Sugar Fix Eating first thing in the a.m. helps regulate blood sugar, reducing the risk of type 2 diabetes.

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© PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.

less than six hours may raise the risk of viral infection by 50 percent and obesity by 23 percent.



True or false? Most parents are unable to assess whether their child is overweight. Answer: True. Studies confirm that parental love on this issue is blind. Seventeen percent of Americans ages 2 to 19 are obese, and not recognizing the problem means not correcting it. Ask your pediatrician at every visit if your little dumpling is, well, a dumpling.


Kids’ Health Quiz By Joe Kita

With classes starting soon, find out what kind of grade your family’s wellness wellne gets

Answ (c). Vitamin D is key Answer: for heart h and bone health. Good sources include salmon and fortified milk or juice, but it’s h hard for kids to get enough from food alone. Consider letting them play outside for lettin 10 minutes m without sunscreen to m meet the RDA of 600 IU. Which is the biggest source of calories in a youn youngster’s diet? (a) Baked B desserts (b) P Pizza (c) Soda/fruit drinks Answer: (c). With each sugary serving, a child’s risk of becoming overweight rises by 60 percent. For a healthier beverage, mix 1 to 2 ounces of 100 percent fruit juice with 12 ounces of seltzer.



How many consecutive push-ups should 9-year-olds be able to do? (a) None; they don’t have enough muscle yet (b) 1 to 10 (c) 12 to 18 (d) 25-plus Answer: (b). And 12 to 18 push-ups are considered award-worthy by the President’s Council on Fitness, Sports & Nutrition.

Which essential vitamin are 70 percent of kids not getting enough of? (a) Vitamin C (b) Vitamin A (c) Vitamin D (d) Vitamin B12


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What common medication has the FDA recently warned against giving to children under age 2? (a) Benzocaine (b) Ibuprofen (c) Acetaminophen (d) Hydrogen peroxide Answer: (a). Benzocaine is a local anesthetic used in prod-


Which of the following childhood diseases has been eradicated and no longer requires immunization? (a) Polio (b) Measles (c) Mumps (d) Whooping cough (e) None of the above Answer: (e). In fact, measles and whooping cough in particular are making a comeback. For a list of recommended vaccinations, visit the American Academy of Pediatrics at


ucts such as Anbesol and Orajel to relieve mouth, tooth, and gum pain. But it can deplete oxygen in the bloodstream and even cause a lifethreatening disorder called methemoglobinemia, especially in teething children. Which of the following is an actual medical condition that kids can develop? (a) Guitar Hero Wrist (also called Guitarthritis) (b) iPod Finger (c) Nintendinitis (d) Cell Phone Elbow (e) All of the above Answer: (e). All stem from repetitive motions (strumming a video guitar, spinning an iPod touch wheel) or prolonged ed stress positions (talking on a cell phone for hours).


Your child’s backpack should never exceed what percent of his weight? (a) 5 to 10 percent (b) 10 to 20 percent (c) 20 to 30 percent Answer: (b). Anything more


can strain muscles and cause falls. Before he heads out the door, weigh your little sherpa and his pack separately on the bathroom scale.


To be alert and healthy, how many hours of sleep do teens need?

(a) 6 to 8 (b) 8 to 10 (c) 10 to 12 (d) More than 12 Answer: (b). The ideal is 8.5 to 9.25 hours a night, though most teenagers get only about seven. (Preschoolers need 11 to 13; kids ages 5 to 12 require 10 to 11.) Sleeping


What’s the most common chronic childhood disease? (a) Tooth decay (b) Diabetes (c) Obesity (d) Asthma Answer: (a). All of these conditions are on the rise, but tooth decay affects the most children. More than a quarter of U.S. kids ages 2 to 5 and half of those ages 12 to 15 have cavities. Schedule the family for a cleaning and checkup twice a year.

Chips or Gummy Bears? Which is the better after-school snack? Take the quiz at Parade .com/kids.

August 21, 2011 • 9

© PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.



𰀻𰁜𰁜𰁥𰁨𰁪𰁢𰁛𰁩𰁩𰁢𰁯𰀖𰁪𰁨𰁗𰁤𰁩𰁜𰁥𰁨𰁣𰀖𰁯𰁥𰁫𰁨𰀖 𰁞𰁥𰁣𰁛𰀖𰁭𰁟𰁪𰁞𰀖𰁯𰁥𰁫𰁨𰀖𰁜𰁗𰁬𰁥𰁨𰁟𰁪𰁛𰀖 𰀽𰁢𰁗𰁚𰁛 𰀖𰁜𰁨𰁗𰁝𰁨𰁗𰁤𰁙𰁛𰀤 𰂝

𰁊𰁥𰀖𰁟𰁤𰁩𰁦𰁟𰁨𰁛𰀖𰁯𰁥𰁫𰁨𰀖𰁞𰁥𰁣𰁛𰀖𰁭𰁟𰁪𰁞𰀖𰁪𰁞𰁟𰁩𰀖𰁗𰁤𰁚𰀖𰁥𰁪𰁞𰁛𰁨𰀖𰁙𰁢𰁗𰁩𰁩𰁟𰁙𰀖𰁢𰁥𰁥𰁡𰁩𰀖 𰁜𰁨𰁥𰁣𰀖𰀽𰁢𰁗𰁚𰁛𰂝𰀖𰁉𰁛𰁤𰁩𰁛𰀖𰀜𰀖𰁉𰁦𰁨𰁗𰁯𰂝𰀖𰀷𰁫𰁪𰁥𰁣𰁗𰁪𰁟𰁙𰀖𰀼𰁨𰁛𰁩𰁞𰁛𰁤𰁛𰁨𰀢𰀖 𰁝𰁥𰀖𰁪𰁥𰀖𰁭𰁭𰁭𰀤𰁝𰁢𰁗𰁚𰁛𰁩𰁙𰁛𰁤𰁪𰁩𰁗𰁤𰁚𰁩𰁪𰁯𰁢𰁛𰀤𰁙𰁥𰁣𰀖𰁜𰁥𰁨𰀖𰁪𰁟𰁦𰁩𰀤

𰁂𰁤𰁩𰁞𰁤𰁣𰀕 𰀶𰁘𰁩𰁞𰁫𰁖𰁩𰁚𰁙




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© PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.

Sarah Jessica Parker | continued from page 8


STREAMLINE YOUR MORNING ROUTINE— THE NIGHT BEFORE! Peter Walsh, author of Lighten Up: Love What You Have, Have What You Need, Be Happier with Less, on getting the kids on board for a hassle-free morning


Divide and conquer. You and your kids should check what’s on the calendar for the next day. If they have soccer practice, decide who will load the equipment into the car; if it’s garbage day, settle on who’s taking out the trash. This leads to less last-minute confusion. Prep for breakfast. While your kids stack plates by the toaster and set the table, measure and load the coffee so you only have to press the on button. Place necessary vitamins or medications next to each glass. Pack lunch. Older children can help you make sandwiches and put fruit or cheese into plastic bags. Park backpacks by the door. Make sure projects and homework are in them— not under the bed! Be a fashion editor. Ask your kids to choose their outfits and lay them out. Sign off on the younger ones’ wardrobe to avoid any a.m. power struggles.

Visit us at PARADE.COM

obsession. “She can put on any kind of was tight. “We were very aware of and having the only people in the shoe—she gets the feet right, figures it,” says Pippin. “We saw the guy house be our three children and us. It’s out the Velcro. Yesterday she had on come to turn off the electricity, and such a good feeling to know that we’re my husband’s shoes, mine, her brothmy mother had to convince him not competent and capable and that it’s er’s, her sister’s, and a babysitter’s.” to because of the children.” As private,” she says. A typical evening at Parker believes that her son is “the Parker says, marveling at her own their Greenwich Village townhouse most like me. He has neuroses that financial transformation, “When I goes like this: “I give the girls their I can see are mine. This need to was a little girl getting free lunches bath every night. Matthew cooks strive for perfection—I have some in Cincinnati, could I imagine being amazing things—last Saturday, pasta control over that because I’m a on a list in Forbes magazine?” amatriciana and broccoli rabe, plus grown-up and have perspective, but By 1978, the family had moved to fennel sausage that he made. He does he’s still really frustrated when he the New York area, in part to accomcomplex things, and I make simple can’t do something spot-on. But modate the acting careers of Parker, things for the children.” Pippin, and another The couple, who marolder brother, Toby. At ried in 1997, have been 11, when Parker was on together almost 20 years. Broadway in The InnoWhen asked how they’ve cents, she had a “eureka changed each other, moment” listening to Parker laughs, ticking off costar Claire Bloom. “It a disparate list of things was the most beautiful Broderick has helped voice I’d ever heard,” she her appreciate: baseball, says. “I thought, ‘I want Parmesan cheese, color to sound like that.’ ” (“Matthew’s mother was Parker went on to win a painter, and he taught FAMILY MATTERS Parker (holding Loretta) and Broderick (holding the title role in Annie on with James Wilkie in a photo taken shortly after the twins were me to love colors and Tabitha) Broadway and later born, in 2009. “My son is crazy in love with his sisters,” the actress says. break all the rules”). She starred on the TV series also says that “he’s given me a little James Wilkie is a lot more bold than Square Pegs and in such films as L.A. cynicism,” noting that she used to take I was. I was not outgoing.” Story and Honeymoon in Vegas. But it the world at face value but that her That self-deprecating comment is was the six-season run of Sex and the husband is more skeptical. “I’m less challenged by her brother. “She City, which premiered in 1998, folPollyanna now. That’s probably always lit up a room,” recalls Pippin. lowed by two films, that turned her healthy.” For her part, Parker has “She entertained the rest of us, singinto a global phenomenon. Any shared her love of ballet, and, she says, ing and telling stories. It’s in her chance of a third movie? “There is,” “I make him [get out and] do things. DNA.” Sarah Jessica was the fourth she replies. “I know what the story is. We go to the theater and we travel child born to Stephen Parker, a It’s a small story, but I think it should because I plan it.” writer turned businessman, and be told. The question is, what’s the The twins, who are in a chatty and Barbara, who taught second grade. right time to tell it?” energetic phase, have upended their When she was a toddler, her parents Parker acknowledges that her childhousehold. “They’re talking, they’re divorced, and her mother married hood left her with money anxieties and running, they need me,” Parker says. Paul Forste, an actor who’s now a that she’s eager to capitalize on her “Loretta is deeply inquisitive: ‘Do you Teamster truck driver. The couple earning power. “I have a lot of responsee that, do you hear that, Mama?’ She had four more children; there’s a 17sibilities outside myself,” she says. “I constantly checks that we are connectyear spread between the oldest and have a large family. I want to know I ing with her.” Her sister is the family youngest of the eight kids. Money can always be helpful. I guess I worry.” princess: “Tabitha does not give; she Pippin confirms her generosity, saying receives.” Perhaps channeling their she helped underwrite the start of his FIND OUT THE UNUSUAL ITEMS SJP LIKES TO SHOP mother’s fashion sense, the girls insist playwriting career and has paid for FOR (THEY’RE NOT CLOTHES!) on wearing multiple hair bows, and some of her siblings’ child care. “She AT PARADE.COM/PARKER continued on page 13 Tabitha has a burgeoning footwear August 21, 2011 • 11

© PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.


Months of drying sun exposure and chlorine can be rough on your skin. Use Keri® lotion every day to keep your skin looking healthy.* With Hydro-Deep® technology, Keri® penetrates your skin with a unique blend of moisturizers and then locks them in for long lasting, continuous moisturization. Keri® is now available at Walgreens and other fine retailers.

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Iron is an essential mineral that your body needs and some people don’t get enough. Iron deficiency (anemia) symptoms can include fatigue and sluggishness. As always, check with your doctor first. If your doctor recommends an iron supplement, then consider Slow Fe® tablets — it delivers the recommended daily amount of elemental iron (45 mg) in a slow release formula that is gentler to your digestive system than immediate release iron formulations.* Available at fine retailers everywhere.

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In addition to getting brain freeze when I’ve eaten ice cream too fast, I’ve recently had a stabbing pain in my chest! Have you heard of this? —Kathleen Hein, Scranton, Pa.

Yes, and it’s common. Swallowing big bites of very cold food (or gulping frozen drinks) may cause “chest freeze.” It’s similar to brain freeze except that the blood vessel reaction occurs in the esophagus rather than the roof of the mouth. (Brain/chest freeze results from vessels rapidly constricting and dilating, causing certain nerves to send confusing pain signals to the brain. The brain interprets the message as coming from a different place—say, your forehead or chest—than the offending one.) If you’re really leveling that cone, you may get both!



Complete 1 to 81 so the numbers follow a horizontal or vertical path—no diagonals.


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To ask a question, visit 12 • August 21, 2011

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Sarah Jessica Parker | continued

asks how she can help,” he says. Parker and her siblings, most of whom are connected with show business, all live in the New York area and see one another often. Three years ago, the clan started gathering on Sundays at their mother’s house in Teaneck, N.J., to cook up enormous quantities of food for the week ahead. Barbara Forste, a.k.a. Mom, makes corn bread and flank steak; Parker is known for her roast chicken and lamb. “The kids will run around in the backyard,” she says, referring to the 10 grandchildren. “Or they’re inside arguing and playing and falling, and there’s always one bloody mishap. It’s really fun, except for the Sunday night traffic back into the city.” And then she adds a sentence any metropolitan parent can relate to: “Why is every tunnel and bridge packed, and I have two kids, Tabitha and James Wilkie, who get very carsick?” For Parker, red-carpet glamour is still a kick, but these family memories—cuddling, cooking, playing, talking—are what she cherishes.

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1. VISIT! 350 Stores Nationwide

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Cooking Tips

Wok and Roll cohost of The Talk, makes a mean veggie stir-fry


I can’t cook. I mean, at all. But I am raising my kids [Levi, 6, and Sawyer, 4] as vegetarians, and since we’re not on the chicken nugget train, I’ve had to come up with edible alternatives despite lacking culinary talent. One thing I’ve discovered: It’s almost impossible to mess up a vegetable stir-fry. Think your kids won’t eat it? Take them to the store and have them pick out the v egetables they want to use. My kids help wash the vegetables, and I do the chopping and slicing. It’s easy and healthy, and they love to be involved. And even I can make perfectly steamed brown rice to go along with this dish— provided I use a rice cooker.

P If you’re short on olive oil, try substituting canola or grapeseed oil. Both have g smoke p high points.

P For everyday stir-fries, go with a 14-inch wok. Williams-Sonoma sells a great one for $20.

P If you’re introducing vegetarian cooking to your family, get them gradually used to it by replacing one meat-based meal per day.

Easy Asian Stir-Fry 1 each green, orange, and red bell pepper 2 large zucchini ½ onion 1 head broccoli 15 asparagus spears 2 cloves garlic, minced 2 Tbsp olive oil 2 Tbsp light soy sauce Salt and black pepper

1. Chop or slice all of the vegetables into bite-size pieces. 2. Lightly oil a wok or skillet; heat over low until very hot. 3. Add the garlic; sauté to a golden brown. 4. Add all the vegetables. Sprinkle with salt and black

fge pepper to taste. Increase the heat to medium and stir-fry for 3 minutes or until the vegetables are crisp-tender. 5. Add the soy sauce and stir well to blend. 6. Transfer to a large bowl, adjust seasoning, and serve with rice.

SERVES: 4 | PER SERVING: 180 calories, 23g carbs, 8g protein, 8g fat, 0mg cholesterol, 440mg sodium, 8g fiber

For more easy stir-fries, plus vegetarian main courses and side dishes, visit


P Using a good, sharp knife (like the Victorinox chef’s knife, $40), cut ingredients into uniformly sized pieces so they cook at the same rate.

Sara Gilbert, actress and

14 • August 21, 2011

© PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.

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*Dannon Oikos Blueberry and Strawberry nonfat yogurts were preferred on taste to Chobani’s Blueberry and Strawberry nonfat yogurts in a national paired taste test. Oikos® is a registered trademark of Stonyfield Farm, Inc. used under license by The Dannon Company, Inc.

© PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.



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© PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.

Bulletin Daily Paper 08/21/11  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Sunday August 21, 2011

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