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CORN: Recipes for summer’s bounty F1 •

Visiting pioneer cemeteries • B1

AUGUST 14, 2012


Serving Central Oregon since 1903

Facebook eyes 3rd data center in Prineville

Facebook expand s

Facebook has subm itted plans with the city of Prine ville data center, adjac to build a third ent to the finished data center and a second that is currently under construction.


By Elon Glucklich The Bulletin

Facebook wants to build a third data center in Prineville. The social media giant filed an application with the city Aug. 6 for the new, smaller, data center near its current buildings on Southwest Connect Way, northeast of the

Prineville Airport. The new center would be a fraction of the size of the 334,000-square-foot data facility opened in April 2011 and the twin building that’s under construction next door. But it would add to the growing number of data centers being built along

state Highway 126, enough to prompt a San Francisco Bay Area electric company that specializes in solar installations and data centers to open an office in Prineville. The Aug. 6 Facebook application proposes a facility with three “data halls,” planning documents show.

While there is no timeline for the project, the finished facility would be about 62,000 square feet, said Facebook spokesman Lee Weinstein. The proposal doesn’t necessarily mean Facebook will move forward any time soon, Weinstein said. See Data center / A5

Houston Lake Rd.


Facebook data center 126

Apple data center

Inside • Where would the new data center be located? A5

A river of floaters

Lawsuit targets forest rules • Federal planning guidelines overemphasize sustainability, a timber industry group claims By Andrew Clevenger The Bulletin

Photos by Ryan Brennecke / The Bulletin


loating the “lazy river” feature at the Sunriver Homeowners Aquatic & Recreation Center was a popular way to beat the heat on Monday. At right,

Jennifer Whitten and her son Eamon, 6, get ready for a splash landing on SHARC’s waterslide. The warm spell is

WASHINGTON — A group of timber industry associations and other organizations sued Secretary of Agriculture Tom Vilsack and the U.S. Forest Service on Monday over the agency’s new planning rule for national forests. In a lawsuit filed in federal court in Washington, D.C., the plaintiffs contend that the new rules, finalized by the Forest Service in March, wrongly prioritize “social, economic and ecological sustainability” as a guiding principle for how to manage the nearly 200 IN D.C. million acres of national forests. Historically, the framework for overseeing publicly-owned forests was set by 1960’s Multiple-Use Sustained-Yield Act, which required the government to consider interests beyond logging. The National Forest Management Act of 1976 specified the use of forest management plans to strike a balance between the various interests identified in the earlier law. The new planning rule goes outside the scope of these laws, according to the plaintiffs. “The (multiple-use law) requires that national forests shall be administered for outdoor recreation, range, timber, watershed, and wildlife and fish purposes under the complementary management standards of multiple use and sustained yield,” the lawsuit states. “The (new) planning rule violates (this law) by requiring national forests to provide ‘ecological sustainability’ before providing any of the five statutorily-designated purposes of national forests. Providing ‘ecological sustainability’ is not a permitted purpose of national forest management under (the law).” See Forests / A4

expected to continue, with highs in the 90s likely through the weekend. For a complete forecast, see Page C6.

“We need people to understand who we’re battling for.” — Sen. Patty Murray, D-Wash., who wants Native victims of crimes by non-Indians to share their stories

Charting Ryan’s rise, from junior prom king to political star Tribes seek more By Jennifer Steinhauer, Jim Rutenberg, Mike McIntire and Sheryl Gay Stolberg New York Times News Service

Conrad Schmidt / The Associated Press

GOP vice presidential candidate Paul Ryan at the Iowa State Fair in Des Moines on Monday.

JANESVILLE, Wis. — Rep. Paul Ryan’s childhood home here was not overtly partisan. His parents were enthusiastic supporters of Rep. Les Aspin, a Democrat, yet adored President Ronald Reagan from their

glimpses of him on the evening news. But the death of his father when Ryan was only 16 punctured his life of math tests and bike riding, and in that fissure, the seeds of his worldview were planted. “Paul went to work at McDonald’s and began to pull his own weight, and becomes class president the same year,”

Related • Campaigning in Iowa, Ryan and Obama face off in early test, A4

said his brother Tobin. “It is remarkable that he chose a path of individual responsibility and maturity rather than letting grief take a different course.” See Ryan / A4

Superfund cleanup plans are stirring up troubled waters By Anthony Depalma New York Times News Service

LYNDHURST, N.J. — This is not what a Superfund site is supposed to look like. There are no rusting barrels, no antifreeze-green slime


We use recycled newsprint


oozing up from the ground. There’s just a deep bend in the Passaic River, a gaggle of Canada geese and a lone rower in a scull making good time on the calm, dark waters. Yet Mile Marker 10.9 on the Pas-

saic is most definitely a toxic hot spot. Testing late last year showed that five acres of mud flats were highly contaminated with mercury, PCBs and dioxin, which is known to cause cancer. The discovery has

The Bulletin An Independent Newspaper

Vol. 109, No. 227, 38 pages, 7 sections

sent environmental officials and a small army of corporations scrambling to remove thousands of cubic yards of sediment with plans to seal the rest beneath a permanent cap. See Superfund / A5

INDEX Business Classified Comics

E1-4 G1-4 B4-5

Community B1-6 Crosswords B5, G2 Dear Abby


Editorials C4 Local News C1-6 Obituaries C5

TODAY’S WEATHER Sports D1-6 Stocks E2-3 TV & Movies B2

Sunny High 90, Low 54 Page C6

jurisdictional power over non-Indians By Rob Hotakainen McClatchy Newspapers

WASHINGTON — In 1973, the Suquamish Indian Tribe of Washington state accused a non-Indian man of assaulting a police officer and resisting arrest, and ordered him to appear in tribal court. In 1978, the U.S. Supreme Court threw out the charges, saying the tribe had no authority to try or punish the man. Decades after the landmark ruling, it remains a source of irritation and frustration for tribal officials across the country, who complain they’re powerless to bring non-Indians to justice when they commit crimes on Indian lands. Tribal leaders say it’s particularly hard to prosecute rape cases. See Tribes / A5

TOP NEWS MASSACRE: Authorities faulted, A3 VATICAN: Trial for pope’s butler, A3



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Discoveries, breakthroughs, trends, names in the news — things you need to know to start your day.



At Mach 6, a roar into the future • An experimental Super-sized speed unmanned experimental aircraft WaveRider is one of several technologies being used to achieve jet will try to achieve The the goal of sustained hypersonic speed. The ability to fly five times the speed of sound or faster has sustained hypersonic great implications for both military and commercial uses. Fuel tank flight over the Pacific Avionics equipment

By W.J. Hennigan Los Angeles Times

LOS ANGELES — Since test pilot Chuck Yeager broke the sound barrier in 1947, engineers and scientists have dreamed of ever-faster aircraft. Now, they face one of their toughest challenges yet: sustaining hypersonic flight — going five times the speed of sound or more — for more than a few minutes. In a nondescript hangar at Edwards Air Force Base in California’s Mojave Desert, a team of aerospace engineers has been putting the finishing touches on a lightning-quick experimental aircraft designed to fly above the Pacific Ocean at 3,600 mph. A passenger aircraft traveling at that speed could fly from Los Angeles to New York in 46 minutes. Today a key test is set for the unmanned experimental aircraft X-51A WaveRider. It will take the aircraft — attached to a B-52 bomber’s wing — from Edwards to about 50,000 feet over the Pacific Ocean near Point Mugu. From there, its high-speed journey at Mach 6 is expected to last only five minutes, but that’s twice as long as it’s ever gone at that speed. Aerospace engineers say that harnessing technology capable of sustaining hypersonic speeds is crucial to the next generation of missiles, military aircraft, spacecraft — and even passenger planes. “Attaining sustained hypersonic flight is like going from propeller-driven aircraft to jet aircraft,” said Robert Mercier, deputy for technology in the high speed systems division at the Air Force Research Laboratory in Ohio. “Since the Wright brothers, we have examined how to make aircraft better and faster. Hypersonic flight is one of those areas that is a potential frontier for aeronautics. I believe we’re standing in the door waiting to go into that arena.”

The need for speed NASA and the Pentagon are financing three national centers across the country to study hypersonic flight. The Pentagon’s research arm, known as the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency, or DARPA, calls hypersonic flight “the new stealth” for its promise of evading and outrunning enemy fire. The effort to develop hypersonic engines is necessary because they can propel vehicles at a velocity that cannot be achieved from traditional turbine-powered jet engines. The Pentagon believes that hypersonic missiles are the best way to hit a target in an hour or less. The only vehicle that the military currently has in its inventory with that kind of capability is the massive, nuclear-tipped intercontinental ballistic missile. Other means of hitting a distant target, such as cruise mis-


Lithium batteries

3,600 mph or faster 70,000 feet or more 460 miles or more 14 feet

Scramjet engine

Air intake

Scramjet engine

Conventional turbofan engine

Speed and shape increase incoming air pressure; supersonic air flow ignites, and rapidly expanding air produces thrust.

Rotating fan blades compress incoming air, and it is mixed with fuel and ignited. Exhaust gases produce thrust.

Air intake narrows, compressing air

Air compression is passive; there are no moving parts Air flow

How much faster is hypersonic flight? In the time it takes a conventionally powered airliner to fly from Los Angeles to New York, a scramjet-powered vehicle could make a round trip between L.A. and Riyadh, Saudi Arabia

EUROPE Atlantic Ocean

New York



AFRICA Note: Drawing not to scale Tom Reinken, Doug Stevens / Los Angeles Times / © 2012 McClatchy-Tribune News Service

siles and long-range bomber planes, can take hours to reach their destination. When pressed for an example of the need, military officials often point to a 1998 attack when the U.S. military tried — and failed — to kill Osama bin Laden. Navy vessels in the Arabian Sea lobbed cruise missiles at training camps in Afghanistan, hitting their targets — 80 minutes later. By then, bin Laden was gone. But with a hypersonic missile, such as the technology being tested on the WaveRider, “the attack would have been cut to just over 12 minutes,” Richard Hallion, a former Air Force senior adviser, said in an Air Force Association report about hypersonic technology. The Pentagon itself is funding six major hypersonic technology programs. Over the last 10 years, the Pentagon said it spent as much as $2 billion on hypersonic technologies and supporting engineering. The WaveRider program is estimated to cost $140 million, according to Globalsecurity. org, a website for military policy research. Yet the funding has turned up few positive results.

A string of failures One of the more recent attempts was in August 2011 when DARPA carried out a test flight of an arrowhead-

shaped unmanned aircraft, dubbed Falcon Hypersonic Technology Vehicle 2. It’s designed to travel at 20 times the speed of sound. The launch had received worldwide attention and much fanfare, but minutes into the flight, searing high speeds caused portions of the Falcon’s skin to peel from the aerostructure and the flight ended prematurely. Engineers at Boeing Co.’s research center in Huntington Beach, Calif., and Pratt & Whitney Rocketdyne in Canoga Park, Calif., thought they were on the right track with the WaveRider program in May 2010 when the WaveRider made its first flight. In that flight, the WaveRider sped westward for about 143 seconds at 3,500 mph before plunging into the ocean as planned. But in June 2011 in another WaveRider flight a lapse in airflow to the jet engine caused a premature shutdown. Brink and his team try again on a test flight scheduled for today. The WaveRider will fall like a bomb for about four seconds over the Pacific before its booster rocket engine ignites and propels the nearly wingless aircraft for 30 seconds to about Mach 4.5, before being jettisoned. Then the cruiser’s scramjet engine, notable because it has virtually no moving parts, ignites. The ignition sequence

Physicists find optimal sand castle recipe

1 5 29 40 42 44 The estimated jackpot is now $3.8 million.

By Kate Yandell New York Times News Service

A group of physicists say they have figured out how to build taller, thinner sand castles: by mixing 99 parts sand with only 1 part water. “We found that the optimum water content is very, very low, much lower than what children on the beach would use,” said Daniel Bonn of the University of Amsterdam, whose findings appeared in the journal Scientific Reports. A sand castle is made of a network of sand grains glued together by very thin bridges


Los Angeles

As listed at

The numbers drawn Monday night are:

Air flow

Fan blades draw in air


Oregon Lottery results

HAPPENINGS • Statewide employment numbers are released in Salem, including the monthly unemployment rate. • A Portland judge hears arguments from the Boy Scouts of America, who are requesting further redactions to 20 years of their so-called perversion files. The Oregon Supreme Court has ruled the documents are public records.


X-51A WaveRider Speed Ceiling Range Length

It’s Tuesday, Aug. 14, the 227th day of 2012. There are 139 days left in the year.

of water. Without any water, sand flows; a perfectly dry sand castle would collapse into a heap. Too much water, on the other hand, creates sand soup. But embedded in a matrix of water molecules, sand particles stay in place, somewhat like molecules in solid substances. Bonn said he got the idea for his study on a beach, when he spotted sand castles that stood more than 16 feet tall. He began to build his own columns of sand in his lab, measuring how tall and thin he could make them before they fell

down. He was surprised to find that he was able to calculate how far wet sand could bend before it buckled, in the same way architects calculate the elasticity of marble or steel. Bonn said his findings could be of interest to engineers, architects and anyone else working with granular substances. “Sand, cereals, anything to do with mining — it’s tremendously important to be able to understand the mechanical behavior of these kinds of materials,” he said.

begins burning ethylene, transitioning over about 10 seconds to JP-7 jet fuel - the same fuel once used by the famed Lockheed Corp.-made SR-71 Blackbird spy plane. The WaveRider is expected to accelerate to about Mach 6 as it climbs to nearly 70,000 feet. After five minutes of flight, the WaveRider is set to break up after splashing into the Pacific, as planned. There are no plans to recover the WaveRider. The cruiser is designed to ride its own shock wave. That’s how the X-51 earned the WaveRider nickname. “The X-51 is a technology feeder to larger, more sustained flight times,” said Darryl Davis, president of Boeing Phantom Works, which built the cruiser. “The hope is to advance the state of the art.”

Highlights: In 1848, the Oregon Territory was created. In 1935, President Franklin D. Roosevelt signed the Social Security Act into law. In 1947, Pakistan became independent of British rule. In 1948, the Summer Olympics in London ended; they were the first Olympic games held since 1936. In 1962, robbers held up a U.S. mail truck in Plymouth, Mass., making off with more than $1.5 million; the loot has never been recovered. Ten years ago: Mexican President Vicente Fox angrily canceled a scheduled meeting with President George W. Bush hours after Texas executed Javier Suarez Medina, a Mexican national, for killing Dallas police officer Lawrence Cadena. Five years ago: Teacherastronaut Barbara Morgan transformed the space shuttle Endeavour and space station into a classroom for her first educational session from orbit, fulfilling the legacy of Christa McAuliffe, who died in the Challenger disaster. One year ago: Syria used gunboats for the first time to crush the uprising against Bashar Assad’s regime, hammering parts of the Mediterranean coastal city of Latakia after thousands marched there to demand the president’s ouster.

BIRTHDAYS Rock singer David Crosby is 71. Comedian-actor Steve Martin is 67. Author Danielle Steel is 65. “Far Side” cartoonist Gary Larson is 62. Basketball Hall of Famer Earvin “Magic” Johnson is 53. Actress Halle Berry is 46. Actress Mila Kunis is 29. TV personality Spencer Pratt is 29. NFL quarterback Tim Tebow is 25. — From wire reports

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T S Trial looms for pope’s butler in theft case By Frances D’emilio The Associated Press

VATICAN CITY — A Vatican judge on Monday ordered the pope’s butler and a fellow lay employee to stand trial for the alleged pilfering of documents from Pope Benedict XVI’s private apartment, in an embarrassing scandal that exposed power struggles and purported corruption at the Holy See’s highest levels. The indictment accused Paolo Gabriele, a butler arrested at the Vatican in May, of grand theft — a charge that could bring up to six years in jail, although Gabriele the pope could pardon his once-trusted aide after any conviction. Gabriele was also accused of taking a check for 100,000 euros (about $125,000) made out to Benedict and donated by a Spanish Catholic university from the papal quarters. Gabriele’s lawyer, Carlo Fusco, told The Associated Press that the check had “by chance” ended up in a pile of the pope’s paperwork Gabriele had accumulated in his apartment. Fusco said his client “had never taken money or any other economic advantage” in his role as butler. While the Vatican had insisted throughout the investigation that Gabriele, a 45year-old married layman who lives with his family in Vatican City, was the only person under investigation, the indictment also orders trial for Claudio Sciarpelletti, a 48-year-old computer expert in the Secretariat of State office charged with aiding and abetting the butler. Vatican spokesman the Rev. Federico Lombardi told reporters that a three-judge panel would try the two defendants together. No date was set for the trial, which will be open to reporters, but Lombardi said it would start at the very earliest in late September, after the court returns from summer break.

3 killed in shootout near Texas university The Associated Press COLLEGE STATION, Texas — A deadly shootout erupted Monday near the Texas A&M University campus when a man being brought an eviction notice opened fire on a Texas law enforcement officer, leaving three people dead, including the officer and the gunman. Police say Thomas Alton Caffall, 35, opened fire on Brazos County Constable Brian Bachmann just after noon as the lawman brought an eviction notice. Both men were later pronounced dead at a hospital. Police identified Chris Northcliff, 43, as the third person killed in the shootings at an off-campus home not far from the university’s football stadium. Three other law enforcement officers and a 55-year-old woman were wounded, College Station Assistant Police Chief Scott McCollum said. The shootings prompted Texas A&M to issue an emergency alert warning students and residents to stay away from the area.


Panel faults authorities in massacre By Mark Lewis New York Times News Service

STAVANGER, Norway — An independent inquest into the mass killings in Norway last summer by a fanatical anti-Muslim extremist sharply rebuked the country’s police and intelligence services Monday, saying they could have averted or at least disrupted his successful plot to bomb downtown Oslo and shoot unarmed

people unimpeded at a summer youth camp. The inquest by the panel, the July 22 Commission, named after the date of the massacre, said police had failed in their duty to protect the camp on Utoya Island, where 69 people, most of them teenagers, were killed by the extremist, Anders Behring Breivik. The inquest also faulted police in Oslo, where hours earlier, Breivik had parked a

van packed with explosives that killed eight people. He was seen in a getaway car that he had driven to the island but police officers failed to share a description of the vehicle. The 500-page report by the panel chronicled what amounted to a litany of errors and blunders at nearly every level of law enforcement in Norway, which was traumatized by the scale and audacity of the attacks. A

number of top judicial and security officials have already resigned over the failure to thwart Breivik. While much of what was contained in the inquest commission’s report was already known, it revealed that Norway’s internal intelligence service, the PST, had been informed by customs officials seven months before the attacks that Breivik had purchased a

Returning to the campaign trail, Obama finds a brand-new rival • In Iowa, the president faces off with newly minted GOP vice presidential candidate Paul Ryan By Helene Cooper and Trip Gabriel New York Times News Service

DES MOINES — President Barack Obama and Rep. Paul Ryan went head-to-head Monday for the first time since Ryan ascended to the Republican presidential ticket. In an early test of themes that will undoubtedly dominate the campaign in the remaining months, the two men parried on welfare, the unemployment rate, and the role of government. Obama painted his rival as a conservative ideologue whose refusal to compromise has led to the Washington gridlock that has alienated many Americans. During Obama’s first full day of campaigning since Ryan joined Mitt Romney on the GOP ticket, the president used an appearance in Council Bluffs to target Ryan squarely. “I am told Governor Romney’s new running mate is in Iowa today,” Obama said, to jeers from the crowd of 4,300 gathered in a park here. “He is one of the leaders of Congress standing in the way” of passage of a farm bill. The president added, “If you happen to see Congressman Ryan, tell him how important this farm bill is to Iowa and our rural communities.” Ryan, who did not engage on the issue of farm aid, went after the president’s biggest political vulnerability. “As you see the president come through on his bus tour, you might ask him the same question that I’m getting asked from people all around America,” Ryan said. “And that is: ‘Where are the jobs, Mr. President?’” The two men missed going mano a mano at the State Fairgrounds, with Obama visiting in the evening after Ryan appeared early in the afternoon on the famous political soapbox for brief remarks, during which he was heckled as he spoke to a generally supportive crowd. “We are the 99 percent!” some protesters shouted. Two women tried to climb onstage but were hustled away by security offi-

Carolyn Kaster / The Associated Press

President Barack Obama and Agriculture Secretary Tom Vilsack, right, and members of the McIntosh family inspect drought-damaged corn on the family farm in Missouri Valley, Iowa, on Monday.

cers before they could unfurl a banner. Ryan, of Wisconsin, tried to make light of it. “It’s funny, because Iowans and Wisconsinites, we like to be respectful of one another,” he said. “These ladies must not be from Iowa or Wisconsin.” The president, by contrast, waited until the end of the day to make his appearance and steered clear of the freewheeling give and take of the soapbox. Instead, Obama shook hands with supporters and quickly acquired an “Iowa State Fair, Nothing Compares” baseball hat, which he unfolded and put on. He was accompanied by Agriculture Secretary Tom Vilsack, a former governor of Iowa. Obama’s remarks in Council Bluffs came as he opened his three-day bus tour through Iowa. The choice of Council Bluffs is significant not only because Iowa is so critical to the president’s re-election hopes, but also because it is just across the Missouri River from, and in the same television market as, Omaha. Because of Nebraska’s split electoral map, the president is trying to scrape together as many votes there as he can get — he won the state’s 2nd Congressional District in 2008, the first time a Democrat did so since 1964, a win that gave him one electoral vote in Nebraska to McCain’s four.

Gender equality for debate moderators The moderating duties for the four presidential and vicepresidential debates this year will be evenly split between male and female journalists for the first time, the Commission on Presidential Debates said Monday, nearly two months before debate season begins. The moderators will be Jim Lehrer of PBS, Bob Schieffer of CBS, Candy Crowley of CNN and Martha Raddatz of ABC, the commission said after a long and mostly secret selection process. The announcement followed an unusual period of public scrutiny because only one woman, Carole Simpson, had moderated a presidential debate in the quarter-century that the commission has been

holding them. Three 16-yearolds from New Jersey were the triggers, thanks to their online petition titled “It’s Time for a Female Moderator” that gained more than 100,000 supporters. When they tried to deliver the petition to the commission’s office in Washington this month, no one was available to meet with them. By then, Crowley and Raddatz’s names were in the mix. “It’s wonderful,” Crowley said when asked about her first-in-a-generation status. But she added: “My first thought wasn’t, ‘I’m a woman.’ My first thought was, ‘This is an incredible honor.’ For a journalist, it doesn’t get any better than this.” — New York Times News Service

bomb-making chemical from Poland but that the service did not act on that information. The commission’s report was especially critical of the lapse by police officers in conveying crucial information after the bombing in Oslo. The verdict in Breivik’s trial is expected on Aug. 24. Prosecutors have suggested that he be committed to psychiatric care instead of prison.

3 Ugandan copters fail to reach Somalia New York Times News Service NAIROBI, Kenya — Ugandan officials said Monday that of four military helicopters that took off from Uganda for Somalia on Sunday, only one made it to a refueling stop in Kenya. Another plunged into the thickly forested slopes of Mount Kenya, about halfway between Uganda and Somalia, where the Kenyan authorities rescued seven Ugandan crew members. The two other copters might have also crashed somewhere in Kenya. On Monday evening, authorities still did not know exactly what had happened. The Ugandan military has shifted heavy weaponry, including assault aircraft, into Somalia over the past few weeks, vowing to strike a final and decisive blow against the Shabab Islamist militant group.





Continued from A1 The plaintiffs include the Oregon-based American Forest Resource Council, the Federal Forest Resource Coalition, the Public Lands Council, the National Cattlemen’s Beef Association and other timber and grazing interests. “This is the latest in a series of failed attempts by the Forest Service to write a planning rule consistent with Congressional intent and the National Forest Management Act,” said Tom Partin, president of the American Forest Resource Council, in a prepared statement. “Especially in the area of ‘species viability’ the statutory direction is to manage our national forests for multiple use, sustained yield and a diversity of species habitats, not to manage exclusively towards benefiting one or two species at the cost of all else.” Reached Monday, a Forest Service spokesman said the agency does not comment on pending litigation. Earlier this year, Vilsack emphasized the new rule’s philosophy of restoration, saying it is “focused on the health of the forests.” Future decisions about how best to manage the forests would be driven by science, he said. Vilsack also emphasized that the new rule prioritizes keeping watersheds clean and making forests sustainable habitats for a diverse array of plants and wildlife in the face of climate change while keeping them open to multiple uses, particularly recreation. In the continental U.S., 24 percent of the nation’s drinking water originates on federal land, 18 percent on land overseen by the U.S. Forest Service. The lawsuit maintains that the law does not require the Forest Service to base its decisions exclusively on the “best available scientific information,” which would eliminate other valuable input, including public participation, since most public comments include non-scientific information. “Field professionals such as foresters, range conservationists, and biologists often make management decisions using professional judgment based on experience gained from the results of on-the-ground implementation of resource management practices,” the lawsuit states. “The rule gives ‘scientists’ improper influence on natural resource management decisions, and skews multiple-use management by improperly elevating scientific information as the centerpiece of forest management, contrary to the (law’s) definition of ‘multiple-use.’”

Continued from A1 Ryan’s self-reliance followed him to summer camp, where as a counselor he learned to canoe and hike, and into young adulthood, where he took up deer hunting, a fact noted in his engagement notice in 2000 in The Milwaukee Journal-Sentinel. “Ryan is an avid hunter and fisherman,” the paper reported, “who does his own skinning and butchering and makes his own Polish sausage and bratwurst.” It followed him into college, where he immediately took a passionate interest in the canon of conservative economic theorists and writers — Ayn Rand and Friedrich Hayek, Milton Friedman and Ludwig von Mises — who inspired the upand-coming generation of libertarian-minded activists and lawmakers. It followed him to Congress, where his brand of conservative economics, honed in Washington’s conservative policy and research groups, eventually inspired the tea party freshmen in the House for whom Ryan has served as seer, cheerleader and workout buddy. And, finally, it captured the imagination of Mitt Romney, who named Ryan as the Republicans’ presumptive vice-presidential nominee on Saturday. In Ryan, he has found not only a sympathetic life story to animate his campaign — which he seized upon when he spoke on Saturday of how Ryan’s father’s death “forced him to grow up earlier than any young man should” — but also a politician who fills in what many see as the gaps in Romney’s conservative bona fides. Ryan is a strict supply-side budget expert and social conservative who counts fans across the Republican spectrum. He has been a driving force, if not always a visible one, in the party’s biggest fights with President Barack Obama, including last year’s budget impasse that took the nation to the brink of default. Ryan’s enormous influence was apparent last summer when Rep. Eric Cantor, the second most powerful House Republican, told Obama during negotiations over an attempted bipartisan “grand bargain” that Ryan disliked its policy and was concerned that a deal would pave the way for Obama’s easy re-election, according to a Democrat and a Republican who were briefed on the conversation. (On Sunday, an official in Cantor’s office disputed the characterization.) Ryan’s remarkable rise from small-town prom king to the No. 2 on the Republican presidential ticket reflects a combination of sheer will and patience, with the ideological leanings that began in Janesville and were cultivated in Washington finally finding their moment on a raised platform in Norfolk, Va., on Saturday morning.

— Reporter: 202-662-7456,

U.S. casino mogul’s frontman investigated New York Times News Service When Sheldon Adelson, the casino magnate, needed something done in China, he often turned to his company’s “chief Beijing representative,” Yang Saixin. Today, Yang, along with tens of millions of dollars in payments Adelson’s Las Vegas Sands Corp. made through him in China, is a focus of a wide-ranging federal investigation into potential bribery of foreign officials, according to people with knowledge of the inquiries. Documents show that the Sands paid out more than $70 million to companies tied to Yang for a trade center and for a Chinese basketball team the Sands sponsored. But several million dollars appear to be unaccounted for after the projects were suddenly shut down by the company, The New York Times found.

A Janesville childhood Ryan, the youngest of Paul M. and Betty Ryan’s four children, was born in 1970 and grew up in Janesville’s historic Courthouse Hill neighborhood, where he still lives. A passel of neighborhood kids graduated from riding bicycles to the usual antics of high school. Roz Thorpe, who raised her family across the street from the Ryans, said her own son and young Paul annually canvassed the neighborhood for donations to the charity promoted by Jerry Lewis. “There was this whole group of kids, and they just had a great time,” Thorpe said. “Paul was maybe a little more serious than the others.” An uncle started a neighborhood Fourth of July parade decades ago, and Ryan’s father was a respected lawyer in town. Not quite a nerd (he was a bit too cute for that) and not precisely a jock (his soccer career lasted a single year, his high school coach said), Ryan was best known for being outgoing, much like his mother. He was studious and interested in the outdoor life, which he cultivated as a counselor at Camp Manitowish, run by the YMCA. Ryan’s political views may have been inspired around the dinner table when he was a teenager, according to his brother. “Every night at 6 we had family dinner, and we discussed things,” Tobin Ryan said. His childhood was interrupted in his sophomore year of high school, when Ryan discovered his father dead in his bed of a heart attack. “I remember looking out the

ty’s most forceful spokesman for cutting entitlement spending, Ryan was becoming one of the House’s most prodigious fundraisers. Many donors, especially libertarian-leaning financiers, envisioned him as a future presidential contender.

A man of means with modest tastes

New York Times News Service file photo

Rep. Paul Ryan, R-Wis., left, talks with Charles Lazzio, of Lake Geneva, Wis., at a town hall meeting in Elkhorn, Wis., in 2010. Below, Ryan, second from right — who was the president of his junior class — is seen in the 1987 yearbook of Joseph A. Craig High School in Janesville, Wis.

Family photo

front door and seeing the paramedics,” Thorpe said. “Paul came to our house and stayed with us for the remainder of the day and was really pretty upset. Paul was always a pretty levelheaded kid. This was a very big event.” Ryan’s mother went back to college, and with his two oldest siblings long gone from home, he began to rely even more on Tobin for emotional support and guidance. “He and I shared a bedroom growing up,” said Tobin Ryan, who is five years older than his brother. “I have him to blame for having clouds and little birdies on my wall in my teenager years.” The next year, Ryan ran for class president and won. He also immersed himself in afterschool jobs and other extracurricular activities. “He just seemed to be involved in a lot of things,” said Patrick Lyons, a childhood friend with whom Ryan still spends weekends barbecuing at each other’s homes. His numerous activities in high school led to an award suggesting that he was, in polite terms, a politically astute suck up. His brother’s role as confidant remains, and he is perhaps the center of Ryan’s brain trust. “We live a block away from each other,” Tobin Ryan said. “We consult on everything. Paul and I have allowed our lives to become intertwined. Our kids go to the same school. Our wives talk every day.”

A college freshman with a Ph.D. attitude Paul Ryan was already steeped in conservative economic theory by the end of his freshman year at Miami University in Ohio, where he arrived in 1988. “He was a normal college student,” Tobin Ryan said, “except when it came to economic policy. He was a Ph.D. student in freshmen’s clothes. I recall him referring to Hayek. I was an economics major myself; I don’t think I was as enthusiastic.” Ryan’s trickle-down economic theories were already in place, said Professor Rich Hart, who would help Ryan hone his political persona. “I think Paul came to Miami University with these core conservative beliefs from an economic standpoint,” said Hart, an outspoken libertarian who taught an intermediate macroeconomic theory course that Ryan took in his junior year. “He was reading Locke and Hayek, and I don’t know if he was reading Ayn Rand, but I had certainly read Ayn Rand, and I talked to him about it.” The two would often meet outside class, not to talk about the course, Hart said, but to discuss political philosophy. “We had these discussions about the role of government. We both believed in the conservative view that government should be limited, because the most important thing is individual

freedom, individual liberty, and along with that freedom goes individual responsibility.”

First run for the House In 1998, as Ryan was making his first run for elective office, a nationally known politician — the party’s vice-presidential candidate two years earlier — came to Janesville to campaign for him: Jack Kemp, Ryan’s mentor, was in town. The two had become close during Ryan’s years as a legislative aide and policy analyst in Washington. It was a relationship that went beyond the two men’s shared interest in tax cuts and supply-side economics. “I think he sort of viewed Jack Kemp as something of a second father,” Hart said. The relationship began when Ryan was in college. In 1991, Hart recommended him for a summer internship in the office of Sen. Bob Kasten, R-Wis., who had worked closely with Kemp. Kasten remembers Ryan as intellectually curious and interested in policy far more than he was in politics. “He was just interested in the ideas,” said Kasten, who was defeated by Russ Feingold, a Democrat, in 1992. “We never talked about him someday wanting to be a congressman or a senator or a vice president.” Ryan joined Kasten’s staff full time after graduating from Miami University, working on issues like tax incentives for small businesses and a reduction in the capital gains tax. A few months after Kasten lost his seat, Ryan went to work for Empower America, a conservative advocacy group that was founded by Kemp; Jeane J. Kirkpatrick, a former U.S. ambassador to the United Nations under Reagan; and William J. Bennett, a former education secretary in Reagan’s administration. Ryan was drawn to Kirkpatrick’s emphasis on foreign policy and to Bennett’s interest in morality, but he was most animated when he worked with Kemp, said Vin Weber, a former Republican congressman from Minnesota who was among Empower America’s founders and who ran the group. “He worked mainly around Kemp on economic policy,” Weber said. “That was his passion.” In 1997, Ryan decided to move back to Janesville, where he worked for a time in the family construction business founded by his great-grandfather. He sought a House seat the next year. . He shared his ambitions with the Thorpes. “We were visiting D.C., and he came to dinner with us one night and talked to us about running,” Thorpe said. “We encouraged him. At that point he had been living there a long time, and it just seemed natural.” Ryan, campaigning against tax increases and in favor of gun ownership rights, won that first race handily, 57 percent to

43 percent. Over the years, Ryan’s emphasis shifted. Kemp was not nearly as concerned with cutting government programs as Ryan is today. They agreed on taxes, but their views on spending and the role of government were different. Over time, Ryan has become much more of a deficit hawk than Kemp, who died in 2009, ever was. But they shared an optimistic outlook and a core belief that politics could be waged in a civil manner. Last year, the Jack Kemp Foundation honored Ryan with its first Kemp Leadership Award, and Joanne Kemp, Kemp’s widow, attended the Romney-Ryan rally in Manassas, Va., on Saturday. Ryan publicly recognized her there, and cited Kemp as one of his mentors.

The tea party finds a voice on Capitol Hill Ask one of the 87 Republican freshmen who came rolling into Washington in 2010 — many of them with no political experience — whom they most idolize in Congress, and chances are Paul Ryan’s name will come up. Ryan speaks their language of shrinking government, shares their passion for chinout communications and is culturally and politically more in sync with newer members, many of them say, than some of the other more senior members, including some in the leadership. He is, in essence, the leader of a team that followed him to Washington. “Our class that came was a mandate against what had been happening in the House,” said Rep. Renee Ellmers of North Carolina, who worked as a nurse before being elected. “He has been fighting this fight for years and years, and we were able to come in and help and support him.” Ryan’s charms have also worked on Democrats, but only to a point. Likeability does not translate to agreeability. In an interview, former Sen. Evan Bayh of Indiana, a centrist Democrat, said he was impressed when Ryan reached out to him to discuss tackling entitlements after Bayh made one of his frequent calls for fiscal responsibility. “He came to visit me in my office and was very nice and laid out some of his ideas about entitlement reform,” Bayh said. Still, complimenting Ryan as “a nice, humble guy,” Bayh added, “I thought some of his ideas went a little too far.” Indeed, even as Ryan calls for bipartisan agreement on the most important — and thorny — domestic political issues, his own proposals strike at the heart of Democratic orthodoxy. And he has played a central role in nearly all of the big policy fights against the opposition party that have defined the past few years. His legislation with Sen. John Sununu of New Hampshire to create private investment accounts for Social Security benefits became a starting point for talks over Bush’s plan to do so at the start of his second term. Bush ultimately dropped his bid to overhaul Social Security, unable to overcome resistance from Democrats, some Republicans and elderly voters who expressed fear it would gut the program. That, of course, was only a precursor to his attempts during Obama’s presidency to change the way Medicare is administered and vastly cut government spending while holding a line against taxes. Even as he was climbing the ranks and emerging as his par-

Ryan is famous for sleeping in his office while in Washington, and he enjoys the same no-frills recreational pursuits — hunting, fishing and working out — that he has pursued since before he was married. Janna Ryan, a tax lawyer, put her professional career aside to raise their three young children. Family vacations tend toward backpacking outings. Much of the Ryans’ wealth is in the form of trusts and inheritances, some of them acquired fairly recently. Ryan reported two tax-deferred college savings plans, with a combined value of between $150,000 and $300,000. He also reported two investment partnerships worth, in total, between $350,000 and $750,000, mostly containing shares of stock in well-known companies, including Apple, Goodrich, Kraft Foods, Visa and Whole Foods. Both partnerships were formed by Ryan and other family members to manage assets left by his grandparents and an aunt. Janna Ryan has reported receiving a trust after her mother died in 2010 that is valued between $1 million and $5 million, according to a letter Ryan filed with his latest financial disclosure. Janna Ryan also has longstanding interests in several mining and oil exploration investments in Oklahoma and Texas managed by her father, Dan Little, a lawyer in Oklahoma. Those investments generated as much as $150,000 in income last year.

Weighing in on a bargain on the deficit and debt Last summer, as the nation faced a potentially cataclysmic debt default, Obama met at the White House with a handful of congressional leaders in an attempt to reach a “grand bargain” that could avert disaster — and, more important, overcome partisan gridlock to balance the budget over the long term. During the talks, Obama invited Boehner and Cantor into the Oval Office, where the conversation was said to include possible sticking points, including Ryan’s concerns. But by then, Ryan had articulated his worries on policy grounds, saying he did not believe that the White House and the Democrats were willing to make the spending cuts he viewed as necessary to balance the budget.. And, in an interview with CNN to discuss the talks that July, he said the Democrats were failing to agree to lower overall tax rates Republicans were seeking in return for closing loopholes, which ultimately, he warned, would lead to tax increases. “That is not what we saw coming together with this big deal,” he said in the interview. “And if you don’t get the tax rates down, then it really is a tax increase.” Similar opposition to the deficit deals proposed by the Simpson-Bowles commission — on which he sat as a member — and a Senate group known as the Gang of Six, have led Democrats to question the seriousness of his calls for bipartisanship. Those questions are certain to feed Obama campaign attacks in the coming weeks. As a congressman, Ryan has never been up under the heavy fire of a national — or even a statewide — campaign. And as moves into this next heated phase of the presidential campaign, Janesville should become more of a refuge for him than ever. Up until now, said people around Janesville, it is as if Ryan has never really left. Like many of the more conservative members of Congress, he had chosen not to take an apartment in Washington, living instead in his office, or occasionally staying with relatives in Maryland. He comes back to Wisconsin nearly every weekend, and often holds townhall-style meetings. Ryan is also a bit of a fixture at his children’s school, where he tries to attend events, and his wife takes care of the mundane duties of parenting. “We try not to talk about politics when he is in town,” Lyons said. “They are not into status or anything like that. To me it’s still just Paul.”




Continued from A1 That the hidden dioxin deposit was detected at all and the remediation put on such a fast track are results of an ambitious effort by the Environmental Protection Agency, which runs the federal Superfund program, to zero in on toxic targets that had been passed over for decades because they were too big, too costly and just too difficult to tackle. More than three decades after the program was established by Congress to clean up the most heavily polluted sites in the country, either by forcing those responsible to pay or by covering the cost with money from a special fund, the agency is now taking on the most expensive and most technically complex cleanups ever attempted — large stretches of urban waterways where the pollution is out of sight. But there are lingering doubts about the best ways to handle such immense cleanups. “The public wants this stuff picked up and hauled away,” said Michael Barbara, the technical consultant for the businesses that are being held responsible for cleaning up the Passaic. “But the reality is that sometimes the process of stirring up this stuff does more harm than leaving it in place.” Even the most notorious hazardous-waste dumps on land pale beside the prospect of cleaning up miles of riverbed — in which the slightest movement can stir up long-buried wastes that tides, floods, even motorboat traffic can spread upstream and down. Trying to predict how everything will work is so complicated that preliminary planning alone can cost more than an entire land-based cleanup. But after years of study and some smaller pilot projects that met with varying degrees of success — and failure — the EPA is finally tackling some of the most heavily polluted waterways. Many are in the New York-New Jersey area, which, since the beginning of Superfund, has had the greatest number of polluted sites. Besides the Passaic, there is the major cleanup of PCBs, polychlorinated biphenyls, in the Hudson River, now in its final phase after a long period of government indecision and of resistance by General Electric. In the last two years, under pressure from community groups and environmental organizations like Riverkeeper, the EPA has added to the list the heavily polluted Gowanus Canal, in Brooklyn, and Newtown Creek, on the Brooklyn-Queens border. Across the country, large cleanups are expected to begin soon in Oregon and Washington state, and remediation continues on the Housatonic River in Mas-

Continued from A1 The issue has caused a protracted fight on Capitol Hill, where Senate Democrats are pushing reluctant Republicans in the House of Representatives to expand the jurisdictional power of tribes. They want to add new authority for tribes to prosecute perpetrators of domestic violence as part of a plan to extend the Violence Against Women Act, first approved in 1994 as a way to help police and courts respond to abuse. Those opposed to the expansion worry about giving tribes too much power and point out that local law enforcement agencies already have jurisdiction to prosecute nearby crimes committed by non-Indians on Indian lands. With Congress at a stalemate, Sen. Patty Murray, D-Wash., is encouraging victims to go public with their stories. Murray, one of the leading senators promoting the plan, says that’s the only way it will pass. “We need people to understand who we’re battling for,” she said. Deborah Parker, the vice chairwoman of the Tulalip Tribes, has become the senator’s most prominent ally, recounting her sexual and physical abuse while growing up on the reservation. She doesn’t remember exactly when the abuse began, but she said she was just a toddler, the size of a “2-and-a-half-foot couch cushion,” when she was first violated by a man who came to visit her parents. She said it happened repeatedly until the summer after third grade. Parker, a 41-year-old mother of five, said the same man — a non-Indian — abused many other young girls but was never charged. She said the abuse was never reported to police because, she said, they wouldn’t have bothered to investigate anyway. Parker called herself “a Native American statistic,” and they’re grim statistics: Indian women are murdered at more than 10 times the national average, and more than one in three will be raped in their lifetimes, according to the

Data center Continued from A1 The application gives city and county officials a chance to review the plans and respond with any building or infrastructure issues. “Facebook decides when and if to build additional structures as business needs dictate,” Weinstein said. “This building has always been on the drawing board.” The proposed data center wouldn’t create any full-time jobs. The 20 to 30 Facebook employees that will staff the second data center would be expected to handle operations at the third facility. Data centers provide a location for secure storage of photos, music and other digital information on computer servers. A typical data hall also includes power generators and in-house cooling systems. With 955 million users, as of late spring, Facebook stores more than 100 petabytes of data across its worldwide network, according to company documents filed in May, when the company became publicly traded. That’s equivalent to slightly more than 1 trillion megabytes. The company also owns a data center in Forest City, N.C. Facebook’s talks with Prineville and Crook County officials have included proposals for more data center facilities, on top of the three on file, said Joshua Smith, Prineville senior planner. The Aug. 6 plan is actually the fourth facility Facebook has discussed, Smith said. “They had plans to build another large building,” Smith

Marcus Yam / New York Times News Service

Water is pumped into the cleanup area at the Diamond Alkali site on the Passaic River in Newark, N.J., earlier this month.

sachusetts and Connecticut. Under the Superfund’s “polluter pays” approach, companies that are responsible for the pollution can be forced to pay for the cleanup. But with rivers like the Passaic, which has been used by hundreds of businesses to dump industrial wastes for more than two centuries, identifying those responsible can be a legal nightmare. According to the EPA, more than 70 businesses will have to pay for the Passaic cleanup, which could cost more than $3 billion. In June, the agency reached an agreement with dozens of private companies to pay for removing 16,000 cubic feet of heavily contaminated sediment from the Lyndhurst hot spot. The area will then be capped and monitored until the agency selects a final cleanup plan for the entire stretch.

A shaky start Part of the EPA’s reluctance to dive into river cleanups can be explained by the Superfund program’s difficult beginnings. As it got under way in 1981, it faced strong opposition from Republicans in Congress and the administration of President Ronald Reagan. When the program finally came up to speed during the Clinton administration, the priority was on upland sites, with rivers all but forgotten. “It was discussed at the beginning, but clearly it was not the initial priority,” said James Florio, the former New Jersey governor who as a member of Congress was the principal sponsor of the Superfund legislation. River cleanups, he said, are “very complicated and very difficult, with the possibility that dredging makes things worse.” The industrial opponents of Superfund have long argued that trying to clean rivers is a colossal waste of money. The U.S. Chamber of Commerce

said. “They haven’t applied for it yet, but we assume they will (eventually). You never know what their plans are.” Weinstein said he couldn’t disclose Facebook’s long-term plans in Prineville, saying they could change along with market conditions and demand for added data storage. But the push to build new data centers was enough to lure San Jose, Calif.-based Cupertino Electric Inc. to Prineville. The engineering firm does large-scale custom electrical work and solar installation, bringing energy to facilities with large power demands. Brett Boncher, manager of Cupertino’s data center division, said in a written statement that the company leased office space in Prineville in hopes of securing work on future data center projects. The company plans to staff its Prineville office with a project manager and support staff. “We’re looking to capitalize on the opportunities presented by current and future clients who have decided to build projects in the area. We’ve done various projects in the Pacific Northwest, and we’re simply formalizing our involvement in the community,” Boncher’s statement read. Just across Highway 126 from Facebook, Apple is building a 10,000-square-foot data center on 160 acres the company bought from Prineville in February. The timeline for that project is uncertain, and it’s not expected to have any full-time employees. Prineville officials don’t know when the Apple center will be operational. City Man-

has criticized the program for its “unreasonable liability and cleanup standards,” and says on its website that the program is “slow, ineffective, very expensive, and has managed to address very few sites.” From the beginning, Superfund’s priority was “to keep people out of harm’s way,” said Steven Cohen, executive director of the Columbia University Earth Institute and a former analyst who helped the EPA carry out the program. Polluted waterways, he said, do not pose a direct pathway of exposure. The initial experience with river cleanups was not encouraging. One of the earliest projects undertaken was at Richmond Harbor, an inlet of San Francisco Bay. For 10 years, starting in 1990, the EPA tried to remove dangerous industrial wastes from about 15 acres in two channels near the former United Heckathorn chemical plant, dredging some spots and covering others with a cap intended to isolate the pollutants. Those efforts did reduce the chemical load. But the process stirred up the waste, and the sediments and water in Richmond Harbor are still polluted. The fish remain so contaminated that the state advises people not to eat them.

Developing strategies In the Passaic, there was a thick layer of dioxin from a Diamond Alkali plant in Newark that produced Agent Orange during the Vietnam War, buried beneath 12 feet of sticky sludge. The riverfront factory itself was demolished and buried on site years ago. Getting down to the level of the dioxin would have stirred up the pollution and sent it streaming up and down the river with the tides. To prevent that, engineers built a steel cofferdam about 750 feet long and 100 feet wide. Several barges were ma-

Facebook expands Facebook has submitted plans with the city of Prineville to build a third data center, adjacent to the finished data center and a second that is currently under construction.


Houston Lake Rd.


Facebook data center 126

Apple data center Andy Zeigert / The Bulletin

ager Steve Forrester said he has not received a timeline from the company. “I don’t have that information,” Forrester said. “I wish I did.” A message and email left with an Apple spokeswoman wasn’t immediately returned Monday. But Forrester said construction crews have been at the site since shortly after Apple’s purchase of the land in February. He said the expectation is for Apple’s data center to be operational “very shortly.” And more Apple facilities are expected to pop up in the next year. The company is required to employ 35 workers in Prineville by next March, under the conditions of its property-tax exemption. Since the existing facility is expected to run without fulltime employees, Forrester said it’s likely Apple will come forward with additional facility plans later this year.

neuvered inside before the enclosure was completed. Dredging inside the dam minimized the amount of hazardous material that escaped into the river. The sediment was loaded onto the barge, then screened and sifted and sent through a pipeline to a processing facility. Water is squeezed out and treated. The solids are put on rail cars and sent to Western landfills. The dredging ended in June, with 41,000 cubic yards of sediment removed. The excavated river bottom is now being restored with clean fill. Using dams to contain sediments may be possible on a small scale, but the EPA considers all 17 miles of the lower Passaic potentially polluted. Dredging that area bank to bank would create some 11 million cubic yards of waste. Figuring out where to put it creates yet another problem. The agency is encouraging the responsible companies to use alternative technologies to neutralize and dispose of contaminated sediment. Those processes, which include soil washing and thermal treatment, are considered promising, but they are untested at such a large scale. Federal officials acknowledge that every remediation method has drawbacks. But as Cohen points out, the Superfund program was sold to Congress on the basis of cleanup technology that didn’t exist then, and doesn’t exist today. Still, he said, the program should be considered a success. “If we hadn’t had Superfund, we would have 30, 40, 50 million people in the direct pathway of exposure to toxic wastes.” He believes that there will be more technological advances for cleaning up waterways. “Detoxification of sediment may be beyond our capacity now,” he said, “but someday it won’t be.”

“As far as their larger plans, we have had discussions with them, and they certainly have some ideas as far as what that might look like,” Forrester said. Apple also has a data center in North Carolina, and the company got permission earlier this month to build a data center in Reno, Nev. Prineville and Crook County planners, meanwhile, are doing just about everything possible to open up more land for data centers. Officials met on Aug. 1 to voice their approval for an adjustment of Prineville’s urban growth boundary. The swap would put 80 acres of industrial land near Facebook’s and Apple’s data centers inside Prineville’s growth boundary, opening it for development. Officials told The Bulletin at the Aug. 1 meeting that the swap came amid interest from several unnamed companies about building there. Prineville has been seeing economic benefits from datacenter construction, Forrester said, with dozens of workers shopping downtown and eating at local restaurants. Crook County’s unemployment rate was 12.8 percent in June, according to Oregon Employment Department figures. That’s 45 straight months of double-digit unemployment. “This is way bigger than Prineville and Crook County,” he said. Construction work on the centers is “employing people from Bend, Redmond and Madras. It’s good for Prineville, but at the same time it’s huge for all of Central Oregon, and huge for the state.” —Reporter: 541-617-7820,


National Task Force to End Sexual and Domestic Violence Against Women. That rape rate is twice as high as it is for other ethnicities, according to experts on sexual violence. “My story is one story, but there’s literally millions of stories like this, and even more extreme, because some are dead,” Parker said in an interview. “It’s engraved in most of our minds that at some point, your sister, your cousins or someone will be raped.” Murray said the man who attacked Parker “was never arrested for these crimes, never brought to justice and still walks free today, all because he committed these heinous acts on the reservation.” Under the Senate plan, tribes would be allowed to try non-Indians only for rape and crimes involving domestic abuse. Separately, the bill also would expand federal investigative assistance to include gay, lesbian, bisexual and transgender victims and would allow more illegal immigrants who are victimized to get temporary visas to stay in the United States. All together, Murray said, it would make more than 30 million more people eligible for federal assistance in investigating and responding to their cases. “In this country, we should be able to help someone who’s a victim of domestic violence, no matter who they are, or where they live or who they love,” Murray said. The House has passed its version of the bill, but it doesn’t include any of the new protections. On the Senate floor recently, Republican Charles Grassley of Iowa said expanding the law would be unconstitutional and that Democrats didn’t want to compromise because they regarded it as a winning issue in President Barack Obama’s reelection campaign. He said the American people “know the games being played, and they are sick and tired of it.”



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In Egypt, a subdued Ramadan • Against a backdrop of civil unrest, the holy month’s mood is less than festive

By Damien Cave New York Times News Service

By Jeffrey Fleishman Los Angeles Times

CAIRO — Chickens huddle in crates near the butcher’s block. A shopkeeper stacks mangoes, his hands sticky, drawing flies. Laborers linger in thinning shade and mothers tilt toward home with groceries. A thirst rises. It will be hours before it’s quenched. Even the ice man, bent and dripping, hurrying through Quran verses spinning from an old radio, does not allow water to pass his lips. He waits — like everyone else in this listless street market off the Nile — for the heat to ease and the shadows to lengthen. During this Ramadan month of spiritual renewal, Muslims fast from dawn to dusk. They celebrate and give alms to the poor. But this year, although the rituals and latenight feasts unfold as they have for centuries, Egyptians, who have endured seasons of political unrest and economic collapse, are more somber than festive. “It doesn’t have the same feeling,” says Jehdan Abdelmoaty, who sells eggs from a shop tucked between train tracks and the river. “People are worried. They’re much quieter. They’re stepping back and not spending as much. We’re trying to regain ourselves after all that has happened.” The early promise that Egypt would stoically rise from the revolution that overthrew President Hosni Mubarak has turned into a longer, more painful narrative of protests and political battles

Amr Nabil / The Associated Press

Mohammed al Tonsi, 38, bangs a drum and chants religious songs as he walks along a Cairo street, fulfilling his role of “musahharati,” one who wakes faithful Muslims for their prayers and pre-dawn meal during the Muslim holy month of Ramadan.

between Islamists and military men. Crime has soared, the economy has tumbled and confidence has ebbed. One columnist described his country as a “mirage state” and a flimsy imitation of the “real thing it mimics.” But Egyptians possess a quiet, often humorous, patience buttressed by a sense that whatever is happening is happening to all of us. This kinship cracks at times. Yet life and its burdens amble on amid moments of rage and prayers murmured at twilight. “When you’re young, you carry no hardships,” says Sayed Alef, who has been selling mangoes since he was a boy in alleys cluttered with twisted springs and spare parts that promise reinvention in a neighborhood of desperation. “But now you feel the hardships because things aren’t where they should be.”

Down the alley, in a building off an open square, chairs are stacked and empty pitchers sit near embroidered canvas. Ragged boys saunter, a few kick a soccer ball, waiting for the rich to come with their Ramadan charity and fill “God’s tables” with dates, smashed beans and a bit of meat. God provides, but the boys have learned he does not hasten the sunset. There are hours to go and they head back toward the alley. Alef lifts another box of fruit. Sweat runs through his white stubble. The market crowd thickens. A woman with a curved knife makes music mincing greens on a silver platter next to an old man in a tunic who has just awoken and doesn’t feel like talking. “Egyptians are the same this year as we were last year. We’re religious,” Alef says. “The good will be good. The

thug will be the thug. I think, though, we all want to get closer to God as we get older.” Ramadan streamers blow in the alley. Mohamed Badawi, who with his three brothers runs four shops, is worried about crime and how people are so preoccupied with making a living that they may be straying from God. Egyptians, he says, are generous, the mosques are full, but something feels out of rhythm. Every day there is news no one wants to hear. Workers strike, the demand for jobs shrinks. Foreign investment is down, tourism is hurting, garbage mounts, and electrical outages are frequent. But optimism remains. “It will get better,” says Badawi, a big man with a skullcap and a gray-black beard. “After the pain there is pleasure.”

Egypt finds itself in one man’s hands — again By Nancy A. Youssef McClatchy Newspapers

CAIRO — For the first time since the toppling of thenEgyptian President Hosni Mubarak 18 months ago, Egypt is being governed by a person with zero ties to the previous regime, the result of a series of stunning personnel and constitutional changes that Mubarak’s successor, President Mohammed Morsi, announced Sunday. Morsi consolidated nearly every facet of government power for himself, including overseeing the military and legislative functions, leaving only the judiciary independent. He also gave himself final say over the writing of a permanent constitution. On Monday, his spokesman, Yasser Ali, said Morsi wouldn’t reinstate Parliament, which was dissolved in June after a court ruled that the elections of some of its members were

unconstitutional. Together, Morsi’s changes appeared to strip a military that’s governed Egypt in some way since its independence 60 years ago of any direct power and left himself in complete control. “Morsi has challenged the big guys, the establishment,” said Omar Ashour, a professor specializing in Islamists at the United Kingdom’s Exeter University who’s currently based in Cairo. What remains a great mystery to everyone here is what Morsi will do with all that power. On the usually emotive streets of Cairo, there’s been a muted response to what most agree is a momentous change. Many said they weren’t sure what it meant. Up until Sunday, there was a presumption that top military officials, bulwarks for the practices of the past, would limit any major

W  B North Korea pursuing project with China SEOUL, South Korea — An influential official from North Korea left for China on Monday to discuss building joint industrial complexes on their borders, the North’s state-run Korean Central News Agency reported. The official, Jang Song Thaek, who is an uncle of the country’s young leader, Kim Jong Un, was leading a North Korean delegation to discuss the joint development and management of the Rason and Hwanggumphyong economic zones, it said. Jang, 66, is widely seen by South Korean analysts as a mastermind behind Kim’s recent attempts to tame the military and as a man designated to help revive the economy.

Australian premier backs refugee plan SYDNEY — Prime Minister Julia Gillard of Australia endorsed a set of sweeping changes to immigration policy Monday that would increase the number of refugees the country accepts by nearly half. Her announcement came on the heels of a report by an

Rebels say they downed Syrian fighter plane

expert panel convened by the government to stem the influx of refugees to the country. The panel also recommended reopening offshore detention centers in Nauru and Papua New Guinea that have been criticized by human rights groups as inhumane and ineffective. Thousands of people try to reach Australia each year on unstable vessels, leading to a growing number of accidents that have killed more than 600 people since late 2009.

2 officials fired after Guinea protests CONAKRY, Guinea — Guinea’s president has dismissed two high-ranking officials after deadly clashes took place in their cities. President Alpha Conde made the announcement Monday on national television following last week’s violence. Witnesses say seven people were killed by soldiers on the orders of the official in Zerekore, where demonstrators were protesting a mining company in the area. The violence in Siguiri was sparked when the army shot at protesters who were demanding better living conditions. — From wire reports

changes that Morsi sought to impose. Indeed, in the early days of Morsi’s presidency, the military appeared to hold the upper hand over key decisions. Revelers in Tahrir Square in the hours after the announcement said it marked a new Egypt, but they couldn’t say how. Ehab Ali, 35, a professor at an agricultural university, called the forced retirements of the top military brass the completion of the revolution.

It “had to happen. They are too old and not efficient. Now Morsi can start his renaissance project,” Ali concluded, though he couldn’t say what that project would be.

Local Service. Local Knowledge. 541-848-4444 1000 SW Disk Dr. • Bend


BEIRUT — Syrian rebels said Monday that they had shot down a Syrian fighter jet for the first time, raising new questions about the opposition’s military capabilities, and whether Syria’s control of the skies might be threatened. The Syrian authorities insisted that the jet had crashed because of a technical failure, but rebel groups and activists sought to win over skeptics by turning to YouTube. They posted one 33-second video showing a jet bursting into flames, and a second clip showing a man who identified himself as the ejected pilot, Farid Mohammed Suleiman. He told his captors in the video that he had been ordered to fire on an area in the eastern province of Deir elZour — and when an armed fighter beside him asked what he would like to say to the Syrian army, he said: “I tell them to defect from this gang.” The videos, shared widely online, seemed intended to provide a morale boost for rebel fighters, who have been complaining about the Syrian military’s undisputed air power for months. The videos set off another round of speculation about whether President Bashar Assad could maintain his military advantage in the 17-month-old conflict for

Diplomat sides with opposition A Syrian diplomat working at the United Nations in Geneva has joined his country’s opposition after deciding he can no longer represent President Bashar Assad’s regime. A U.N. spokesman identified the Syrian as Danny al-Baaj, a junior member of his country’s U.N. mission. A growing number of Syrian officials have switched to the opposition’s side as the months of conflict have worn on. — The Associated Press

much longer. “Regardless of how they did it, if they can put down a jet fighter then they can put down other planes as well,” said Sami Nader, an analyst and professor of international relations at St. Joseph University in Beirut. What brought the jet down, however, was a subject of dispute. Local activists said rebel fighters used a heavy antiaircraft machine gun that a local brigade had seized from a nearby military base. Nader said the rebels could be lying.

Shaam News Network via The Associated Press

This image taken from amateur video purports to show a rebel officer interrogating Syrian pilot Col. Farid Mohammed Suleiman, seated, after his plane was shot down Monday.



TV & Movies, B2 Calendar, B3 Horoscope, B3 Comics, B4-5 Puzzles, B5


SPOTLIGHT Bend photo walk highlights river The Cascade Center of Photography is offering a twice-weekly guided photography walk, called the River Walk of Bend. The walks take place from 10 a.m. to noon Mondays and Fridays, and they range from the Central Oregon Visitors Association welcome center in the Old Mill District down the Deschutes River. Photographers of all skill levels are encouraged to attend, as guides will assist in finding photo opportunities. Walks cost $39, and reservations are required to participate. Contact: www river-walk-of-bend or 541-241-2266.

Free programs set for nonprofits The Conversation Project, a program of Oregon Humanities, is offering Oregon nonprofits free, humanities-based public discussion programs about provocative issues and ideas. Through Sept. 30, Oregon nonprofits may apply for Conversation Project programs that will take place between Nov. 1 and Feb. 28. The conversations are free to host, last between 60 and 90 minutes and are led by humanities experts who have had training as conversation facilitators. For more information and to apply, contact: a.kaffen@ or 1-800-735-0543, ext. 116.

Great Giveaway set for Saturday The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints plans its annual Central Oregon Great Giveaway on Saturday in Bend, Redmond and Prineville. The non-denominational event, in its 10th year, collects clothing, housewares, bedding and other usable items from the community, then distributes them for free to anyone in need. Collections take place from noon to 8 p.m. Thursday and Friday at the locations below. Anyone can show up from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday at the same locations to browse items and select goods they need. • Bend: 2555 N.W. Shevlin Park Road; 541598-6584. • Redmond: 450 S.W. Rimrock Drive; 541350-1961. • Prineville: 333 S. Idlewood Road; 541447-8199. For a list of needed and unacceptable items, and for more information, visit www.cogga .org.

Contact us with your ideas

explorations • Pioneer graves dot the Central Oregon landscape, sparking stories and mysteries By Alandra Johnson • The Bulletin


here’s a kind of stillness that exists in a cemetery that seems unlike that found in any other place. Cemeteries, especially those tucked away from cities, possess a deep kind of quiet — even as birds chirp and breezes rustle.

Wandering amid grave markers, pondering the mystery of the lives that have gone, can make one

feel a sentimental longing for the past. This is especially true when visiting one of Central Oregon’s many historical cemeteries, also known as pioneer cemeteries. Each of these cemeteries, which are identified by the Oregon Commission on Historic Cemeteries, contain a grave of someone who died before Feb. 14, 1909. Some — like Pilot Butte Cemetery — are large park-like spots in the middle of town. Others are single graves in the middle of nowhere — like the grave that reads “Sacred to the Memory of JE_IE” in Alfalfa, believed to date back to the 1840s. Almost all of these locations are worth exploring. However, many of the smaller spots are located on private property. The state keeps a list of all historical cemeteries, reporting 10 in Crook County, nine in Deschutes County and nine in Jefferson.

The appeal Kuri Gill, the Oregon Historic Cemeteries program coordinator, said people use these historical spots to research genealogy, to enjoy a park-like setting within a city or as a roadside stop while on a long drive. See Cemeteries / B6

Camp Polk Cemetery’s pioneer graves near Sisters include a headstone marked with the simple phrase, “Cowboy, 19 yrs, horse kicked.”

Historical cemeteries near Prineville ... OCHOCO NATIONAL FOREST


Ochoco National Forest Ranger Station

Powell Butte ... Walton Lake

and Sisters

Redmond 126


Camp Polk Cemetery Powell Butte

Mill Creek Cemetery Mill Creek Rd.

Double L Rd.



Bussett Rd.


Howard Cemetery 26

Ochoco Res.

Looking for old graves? Many cemeteries include a mix of older and newer graves, but many visitors seek the oldest graves. Here are a few tips to locate these more historical markers. • Tall. Many older grave markers are tall and thin and white, similar in shape to a chess piece. • Clusters. Older graves tend to be clustered together, although this is not always the case. But in general if you find one older grave, you will likely find more in that vicinity. • Head to the back. If the cemetery is large, head to the back or farthest edge first.


w Po



t ut

i eH

To Bend




Shumway Rd.

— From staff reports


Reif Rd.

Have a story idea or event submission? Contact us! • Community events: Email event information to or click on “Submit an Event” at Allow at least 10 days before the desired date of publication. Contact: 541-383-0351. • Story ideas: Email communitylife@bend

Photos by Alandra Johnson / The Bulletin

At the Howard Cemetery in Crook County, this gravestone marks the resting place of young Roma J., who died at age 10 months in 1910.

Pilgrim’s Rest

Cemetery Rd. 20 126 242

Camp Polk Rd. Locust St.

To Redmond 126

Sisters 20 To Bend Greg Cross / The Bulletin

• Visit the Oregon registry of historical cemeteries at OPRD/HCD/OCHC/. Click on “Historic cemetery list.” • Check out Johan Mathiesen’s blog, “Blogging a Dead Horse,” at bloggingadead horse-dmt Check out his Flickr account at com/photos/ deadmantalking/. Click on the Oregon collection. Most Central Oregon spots are listed under the “Pine Belt” region. Click on each name to see images and glean more info about the cemetery’s location. — Alandra Johnson



TV & M NBC’s ‘The Voice’ gets a format twist

L M T  FOR TUESDAY, AUG. 14 EDITOR’S NOTES: • Open-captioned showtimes are bold. • There may be an additional fee for 3-D movies. • IMAX films are $15.50 for adults and $13 for children (ages 3 to 11) and seniors (ages 60 and older). • Movie times are subject to change after press time.


their teams to five. Those 20 singers will then proceed to LOS ANGELES — When the live shows. “The Voiceâ€? makes its fall “It worked better than we debut Sept. 10, it won’t be the hoped. It’s been a kind expeonly singing belle of the ball rience,â€? Burnett said. “People that week — “The X Factorâ€? who deserve to stay will stay.â€? premieres two days later, with The decision to add a “stealâ€? the one-two punch additions and a “knockout round,â€? Burof Britney Spears nett said, was a and Demi Lovato. one between TV SPOTLIGHT joint So NBC is giving himself, NBC, its well-performWarner Horizon ing songster its own double and Talpa Media (which cretwist for the fall: a steal and a ated the show in Holland). knockout. But will the twist bring Meeting with reporters enough viewers to make an Sunday at his swanky beach- interesting battle with “The side home, executive produc- X Factorâ€?? “The Voiceâ€? averer Mark Burnett —along with aged about 14 million viewers coaches Cee Lo Green, Adam with its second season, which Levine, Christina Aguilera wrapped in May. “The X Facand Blake Shelton and host torâ€? averaged around 12 milCarson Daly — revealed the lion viewers in its first season additions meant to prolong the last fall. Generating buzz over drama and maintain viewers’ on “The X Factor,â€? though, are interest after the chairs stop the additions of pop starlets spinning (when viewership Lovato and Spears. typically starts to lag). It pits Aguilera, once more, “We all just wondered, what against her former “Mickey is it that we can do during the Mouse Clubâ€? cast mate and battles to keep the competi- music chart rival. But the 31tive element going,â€? Burnett year-old songstress downsaid. Pit the judges against played the tug-of-war with each other some more! Spears: “I came up with BritThe first two seasons saw ney ‌ we were very close,â€? two contestants facing off in she said. “Our paths have alfront of their coach during the ways crossed. They’re going battle rounds, with the losing to continue to cross. I welcome singer going home. This sea- her to this family of fun and son, the rival coaches will be entertainment and finding able to steal contestants that new talent. Britney’s a pro.â€? have been sent home. If more While “The Voiceâ€? may than one coach hits his or her boast names of music celebrired buzzer, the contestant ties, it hasn’t exactly created — similar to the bling audition any. Season 1 winner Javier rounds — decides which coach Colon was dropped by Unihe or she wants to switch to. versal Republic Records, endEach coach can save two con- ing the recording contract he testants, leaving him or her was awarded after winning with 10 singers instead of 8. the show. Levine said it’s not Which leads into the a “reasonable expectationâ€? to show’s next new element: the think superstar success will “knockout round.â€? In this pe- come easily just from appearriod, the coaches will shrink ing on the show.

Regal Pilot Butte 6

By Yvonne Villarreal

2717 N.E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend, 541-382-6347

Los Angeles Times

BEASTS OF THE SOUTHERN WILD (PG-13) 12:45, 3:45, 6:30 THE BEST EXOTIC MARIGOLD HOTEL (PG-13) Noon, 3, 6:15 THE BOURNE LEGACY (PG-13) 12:15, 4, 7 THE DARK KNIGHT RISES (PG-13) 12:30, 6 LOLA VERSUS (R) 1, 3:30, 6:45 MOONRISE KINGDOM (PG-13) 1:15, 4:15, 7:15

Warner Bros. Pictures / The Associated Press

Christian Bale returns to his starring role as Bruce Wayne/Batman in “The Dark Knight Rises.�

McMenamins Old St. Francis School

Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

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

680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend, 541-382-6347

THE AMAZING SPIDER-MAN (PG-13) 3:30, 9:50 ARTHUR CHRISTMAS (PG) 10 a.m. THE BOURNE LEGACY (PG-13) 12:05, 1:15, 3:15, 4, 4:30, 6:25, 7, 7:30, 9:35, 10 BRAVE (PG) 1:20, 3:50, 6:20, 9:05 THE CAMPAIGN (R) 12:15, 1:45, 4:10, 5, 6:40, 7:45, 9:10, 10:10 THE DARK KNIGHT RISES (PG-13) Noon, 3:40, 7:20, 9:20 THE DARK KNIGHT RISES IMAX (PG13) 12:45, 4:20, 7:55 DIARY OF A WIMPY KID: DOG DAYS (PG) 1, 3:25, 6:05, 9 HOPE SPRINGS (PG-13) 1:05, 3:55, 6:45, 9:15 ICE AGE: CONTINENTAL DRIFT (PG) 12:30, 3, 6 NITRO CIRCUS THE MOVIE 3-D (PG13) 1:55, 4:55, 7:15, 9:45 THE SMURFS (PG) 10 a.m. STEP UP REVOLUTION (PG-13) 12:50 TED (R) 2, 4:45, 7:50, 10:25 TOTAL RECALL (PG-13) 12:20, 1:30, 3:10, 4:35, 6:30, 7:35, 9:25, 10:20 THE WATCH (R) 12:35, 7:05

MEN IN BLACK 3 (PG-13) 6 PROMETHEUS (R) 9 After 7 p.m., shows are 21 and older only. Younger than 21 may attend screenings before 7 p.m. if accompanied by a legal guardian.

Tin Pan Theater 869 N.W. Tin Pan Alley, Bend, 541-241-2271


DIARY OF A WIMPY KID: DOG DAYS (PG) 1:45, 4, 6:15, 8:30 TOTAL RECALL (PG-13) 2, 4:30, 7, 9:30

Madras Cinema 5

Pine Theater

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

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

THE BOURNE LEGACY (PG-13) 4, 7 DIARY OF A WIMPY KID: DOG DAYS (UPSTAIRS — PG) 6 Pine Theater’s upstairs screening room has limited accessibility.

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

Redmond Cinemas



Sisters Movie House



THE BOURNE LEGACY (PG-13) 3:40, 6:30, 9:25 THE CAMPAIGN (R) 2:35, 4:45, 7, 9:10 THE DARK KNIGHT RISES (PG-13) 4:15, 7:30 DIARY OF A WIMPY KID: DOG DAYS (PG) 2:25, 4:30, 6:40, 9 TOTAL RECALL (PG-13) 2:20, 4:35, 6:50, 9:20

Find It All Online


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

THE BOURNE LEGACY (PG-13) 3:15, 6:15, 9:15 THE DARK KNIGHT RISES (PG-13) 2:30, 6:05, 9:30 Saturdays, June 30 - Sept. 22 | 10am-2pm NorthWest Crossing Neighborhood Center

Weekly Arts & Entertainment

Every Friday In


*In HD, these channels run three hours ahead. / Sports programming may vary. BD-Bend/Redmond/Sisters/Black Butte (Digital); PM-Prineville/Madras; SR-Sunriver; L-La Pine



BD PM SR L ^ KATU KTVZ % % % % KBNZ & KOHD ) ) ) ) KFXO * ` ` ` KOAB _ # _ # ( KGW KTVZDT2 , _ # / OPBPL 175 173

5:00 KATU News News News KEZI 9 News The Simpsons Electric Comp. NewsChannel 8 Meet, Browns Mexico/Bayless

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KATU News at 6 (N) ’ Å NewsChannel 21 at 6 (N) Å Access H. Old Christine KEZI 9 News KEZI 9 News Two/Half Men Two/Half Men This Old House Business Rpt. NewsChannel 8 News King of Queens King of Queens New Tricks The Fourth Man Å



Jeopardy! ‘G’ Wheel Fortune Jeopardy! ‘G’ Wheel Fortune How I Met 30 Rock ’ ‘14’ Entertainment The Insider ‘PG’ Big Bang Big Bang PBS NewsHour (N) ’ Ă… Live at 7 (N) Inside Edition Seinfeld ‘PG’ Seinfeld ‘PG’ Digital Man/Digital World ’ ‘G’





The Middle ‘PG’ Last-Standing Happy Endings Apartment 23 America’s Got Talent Twelve acts discovered online perform. (N) ‘PG’ NCIS Psych Out ’ ‘PG’ NCIS: Los Angeles ’ ‘14’ The Middle ‘PG’ Last-Standing Happy Endings Apartment 23 Hotel Hell (N) ‘14’ Ă… MasterChef (N) ‘14’ Ă… (DVS) Jesse James: American History Detectives ’ ‘PG’ Ă… America’s Got Talent Twelve acts discovered online perform. (N) ‘PG’ Hart of Dixie Hell’s Belles ’ ‘PG’ The L.A. Complex (N) ’ ‘14’ POV The science of the dark. ‘PG’ World News Tavis Smiley ’



NY Med (N) ’ Ă… Stars Earn Stripes ’ ‘PG’ Ă… The Mentalist ’ ‘14’ Ă… NY Med (N) ’ Ă… News TMZ (N) ’ ‘PG’ Homeland: Immigration Stars Earn Stripes ’ ‘PG’ Ă… Cops ‘PG’ Ă… ’Til Death ‘14’ Charlie Rose (N) ’ Ă…



KATU News (11:35) Nightline News Jay Leno News Letterman KEZI 9 News (11:35) Nightline Family Guy ‘14’ Family Guy ‘14’ Moyers & Company ’ ‘G’ Ă… NewsChannel 8 Jay Leno ’Til Death ‘PG’ That ’70s Show PBS NewsHour ’ Ă…


Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Shipping Wars Shipping Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars *A&E 130 28 18 32 The First 48 ‘14’ Ă… CSI: Miami Not Landing The team CSI: Miami Payback The CSIs probe CSI: Miami An ex-con asks Horatio to ››› “Crocodile Dundeeâ€? (1986) Paul Hogan, Linda Kozlowski. An Australian ›› “Crocodile Dundee IIâ€? (1988, Comedy) Paul Hogan. Outback he-man and *AMC 102 40 39 investigates a plane crash. ’ ‘14’ hunting legend braves the wilds of Manhattan. Ă… girlfriend face Colombian drug dealers. Ă… the murder of a rapist. ‘14’ help him. ’ ‘14’ Ă… Dirty Jobs Alpaca Shearer ’ ‘14’ Tanked ’ ‘PG’ Ă… Hillbilly Handfishin’ (N) ’ ‘PG’ Tanked: Unfiltered ’ ‘PG’ Ă… Tanked: Unfiltered ’ ‘PG’ Ă… Hillbilly Handfishin’ ’ ‘PG’ *ANPL 68 50 26 38 Tanked: Unfiltered ’ ‘PG’ Ă… Million Dollar Listing Ă… Million Dollar Listing Ă… Love Broker (N) Million Dollar LA Million Dollar LA Housewives/NJ Gallery Girls Housewives BRAVO 137 44 Yes, Dear ‘PG’ Yes, Dear ‘PG’ Yes, Dear ‘PG’ Reba ‘PG’ Ă… Reba ‘PG’ Ă… Reba ‘PG’ Ă… Reba ‘PG’ Ă… ›› “Ace Ventura: When Nature Callsâ€? (1995) Jim Carrey. ’ Ă… Ron White’s Comedy Salute to CMT 190 32 42 53 Yes, Dear ‘PG’ 20 Under 20: Transforming 20 Under 20: Transforming Mad Money 20 Under 20: Transforming 20 Under 20: Transforming Greatest Pillow! Octaspring Ma. CNBC 51 36 40 52 Industrial Light & Magic: Piers Morgan Tonight (N) Anderson Cooper 360 Ă… Erin Burnett OutFront Piers Morgan Tonight Anderson Cooper 360 Ă… Erin Burnett OutFront CNN 52 38 35 48 Anderson Cooper 360 (N) Ă… Always Sunny (6:05) Tosh.0 Colbert Report The Daily Show With Jon Stewart Workaholics (8:21) Tosh.0 (8:54) Tosh.0 (9:27) Tosh.0 Tosh.0 ‘14’ The Burn-Jeff Daily Show Colbert Report COM 135 53 135 47 Futurama ‘PG’ Dept./Trans. City Edition Talk of the Town Local issues. Redmond City Council Get Outdoors Visions of NW The Yoga Show The Yoga Show Talk of the Town Local issues. COTV 11 Capitol Hill Hearings CSPAN 58 20 12 11 Capitol Hill Hearings Wizards-Place Phineas, Ferb Good-Charlie ›› “High School Musical 2â€? (2007) Zac Efron. ’ ‘G’ Ă… Shake It Up! ’ Shake It Up! ‘G’ A.N.T. Farm ‘G’ Austin & Ally ’ Austin & Ally ’ Jessie ‘G’ Ă… *DIS 87 43 14 39 Jessie ‘G’ Ă… Sharkzilla ’ ‘PG’ Ă… MythBusters ’ ‘PG’ Ă… Jaws Comes Home: Reloaded (N) How “Jawsâ€? Changed the World Adrift: 47 Days With Sharks ‘14’ How “Jawsâ€? Changed the World *DISC 156 21 16 37 Shark Week’s Impossible Shot (3:30) ››› “Whip Itâ€? (2009) Fashion Police ‘14’ E! News (N) Bullying: Celebs Speak Out Keeping Up With the Kardashians Keeping Up With the Kardashians Chelsea Lately E! News *E! 136 25 2012 World Series of Poker Baseball Tonight (N) (Live) Ă… SportsCenter (N) (Live) Ă… SportsCenter (N) (Live) Ă… SportsCenter (N) (Live) Ă… SportsCenter (N) (Live) Ă… ESPN 21 23 22 23 2012 World Series of Poker SportsCenter Little League Softball Second Semifinal: Teams TBA (N) (Live) Ă… SportsNation (N) Baseball Tonight (N) (Live) Ă… 2012 World Series of Poker 2012 World Series of Poker ESPN2 22 24 21 24 Little League Softball Little League Baseball Championship game, from Williamsport, Pa. Bay City Blues Ă… AWA Wrestling Ă… College Football ESPNC 23 25 123 25 Boxing SportsCenter (N) (Live) Ă… SportsCenter (N) (Live) Ă… H-Lite Ex. H-Lite Ex. H-Lite Ex. H-Lite Ex. H-Lite Ex. H-Lite Ex. H-Lite Ex. H-Lite Ex. ESPNN 24 63 124 203 SportsCenter (N) (Live) Ă… Reba ‘PG’ Ă… Beverly Hills Nannies ‘14’ Ă… Pretty Little Liars ’ ‘14’ Ă… Pretty Little Liars (N) ‘14’ Ă… Beverly Hills Nannies (N) ’ ‘14’ Pretty Little Liars ’ ‘14’ Ă… The 700 Club ‘G’ Ă… FAM 67 29 19 41 Reba ‘PG’ Ă… Hannity (N) On Record, Greta Van Susteren The O’Reilly Factor Ă… Hannity On Record, Greta Van Susteren The Five FNC 54 61 36 50 The O’Reilly Factor (N) Ă… Paula’s Cooking Chopped Cupcake Wars Cupcake Couture Cupcake Wars Chopped Chewing the Caul Fat Chopped Oui, Oui, Confit (N) Chopped Marrowly We Roll Along *FOOD 177 62 98 44 Best Dishes How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met Two/Half Men Two/Half Men ›› “Knowingâ€? (2009, Science Fiction) Nicolas Cage, Rose Byrne. Premiere. ›› “Knowingâ€? (2009) Nicolas Cage, Rose Byrne. FX 131 Income Prop. Design Star All Stars ‘G’ Ă… Hunters Int’l House Hunters Property Brothers ‘G’ Ă… Design Star All Stars (N) Ă… House Hunters Hunters Int’l Million Dollar Born Sellers HGTV 176 49 33 43 Income Prop. Counting Cars Counting Cars Counting Cars Pawn Stars ‘PG’ *HIST 155 42 41 36 Pawn Stars ‘PG’ Pawn Stars ‘PG’ Pawn Stars ‘PG’ Pawn Stars ‘PG’ Pawn Stars ‘PG’ Pawn Stars ‘PG’ Pawn Stars ‘PG’ Pawn Stars ‘PG’ Top Gear Police Cars (N) ‘PG’ Dance Moms ‘PG’ Ă… Dance Moms ‘PG’ Ă… Dance Moms Break a Leg ‘PG’ Dance Moms (N) ‘PG’ Ă… The Week the Women Went ‘PG’ The Week the Women Went ‘PG’ LIFE 138 39 20 31 Dance Moms ‘PG’ Ă… The Rachel Maddow Show (N) The Last Word The Ed Show The Rachel Maddow Show The Last Word Hardball With Chris Matthews MSNBC 56 59 128 51 The Ed Show (N) (5:29) 16 and Pregnant ’ ‘14’ Ă… (7:14) 16 and Pregnant Catching up with cast members. ’ ‘14’ Ă… Teen Mom By the Rules ’ ‘PG’ Teen Mom Change of Plans ‘PG’ (11:03) Teen Mom ’ ‘PG’ Ă… MTV 192 22 38 57 16-Pregnant SpongeBob Victorious ‘G’ Victorious ‘G’ Figure It Out ‘Y’ Splatalot (N) ‘G’ Victorious ‘G’ Victorious ‘G’ My Wife & Kids My Wife & Kids George Lopez George Lopez Friends ’ ‘14’ Friends ’ ‘14’ NICK 82 46 24 40 SpongeBob The Best of the Oprah Show ’ The Best of the Oprah Show ‘PG’ Dateline on OWN ’ ‘14’ Our America With Lisa Ling ‘PG’ Our America With Lisa Ling ‘PG’ Dateline on OWN ’ ‘14’ OWN 161 103 31 103 The Best of the Oprah Show ’ Mariners Mariners Pre. MLB Baseball Tampa Bay Rays at Seattle Mariners From Safeco Field in Seattle. (N) (Live) Mariners Post. The Dan Patrick Show MLB Baseball ROOT 20 45 28* 26 MLB Baseball: Rays at Mariners SPIKE 132 31 34 46 Worst Tenants Worst Tenants Worst Tenants Worst Tenants Worst Tenants Worst Tenants Worst Tenants Worst Tenants Worst Tenants Worst Tenants Worst Tenants Worst Tenants Rat Bastards ’ Rat Bastards ’ Destination Truth ’ ‘PG’ Ă… Destination Truth ’ Ă… Destination Truth ’ Ă… Destination Truth (N) ’ Ă… Collection Intervention (N) Destination Truth ’ Ă… SYFY 133 35 133 45 Destination Truth ’ ‘PG’ Ă… Behind Scenes Joyce Meyer Joseph Prince Rod Parsley Praise the Lord (Live). Ă… ACLJ Life Head-On Full Flame Creflo Dollar Praise the Lord TBN Classics TBN 205 60 130 Friends ’ ‘14’ King of Queens King of Queens Seinfeld ’ ‘G’ Seinfeld ‘PG’ Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Conan ‘14’ Ă… *TBS 16 27 11 28 Friends ’ ‘14’ ››› “City for Conquestâ€? (1940, Drama) James Cagney, Ann Sheridan. A ››› “White Heatâ€? (1949) James Cagney. T-men hunt a trigger-happy gang- ›› “Footlight Paradeâ€? (1933, Musical) James Cagney, Joan Blondell. A pub- ››› “One, Two, Threeâ€? (1961) James TCM 101 44 101 29 boxer sacrifices all to ensure his brother’s future. ster who listens only to his mother. Ă… (DVS) licity leak hampers a director’s attempted comeback. Ă… Cagney, Pamela Tiffin. Ă… Craft Wars Heavy Metal ’ ‘PG’ Craft Wars Trick or Trowel ‘PG’ What Not to Wear Deborah ‘PG’ What Not to Wear Frances ‘PG’ Craft Wars Trick or Trowel ‘PG’ *TLC 178 34 32 34 Say Yes: Bliss Say Yes: Bliss Toddlers & Tiaras ’ ‘PG’ Ă… Rizzoli & Isles Crazy for You ‘14’ Rizzoli & Isles ‘14’ Ă… Rizzoli & Isles ‘14’ Ă… Rizzoli & Isles (N) ‘14’ Ă… Franklin & Bash 6:50 to SLC ‘14’ Rizzoli & Isles ‘14’ Ă… *TNT 17 26 15 27 Rizzoli & Isles Money Maker ‘14’ Regular Show Regular Show Regular Show Wrld, Gumball Wrld, Gumball Total Drama Level Up ‘PG’ Adventure Time King of the Hill King of the Hill American Dad American Dad Family Guy ‘14’ Family Guy ‘14’ *TOON 84 Bizarre Foods/Zimmern Man v. Food ‘G’ Man v. Food ‘G’ Mysteries at the Museum ‘PG’ Mysteries at the Museum ‘PG’ Mysteries at the Museum ‘PG’ Bizarre Foods/Zimmern *TRAV 179 51 45 42 Bourdain: No Reservations M*A*S*H ‘PG’ (6:32) M*A*S*H (7:05) M*A*S*H (7:43) Home Improvement ’ ‘G’ Home Improve. Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond King of Queens King of Queens TVLND 65 47 29 35 Bonanza The Witness ‘PG’ Ă… Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU White Collar (N) ‘PG’ Ă… (10:01) Covert Affairs (N) ‘PG’ (11:02) Political Animals ‘PG’ USA 15 30 23 30 Law & Order: SVU Single Ladies All or Nothing ‘14’ Love & Hip Hop: Atlanta ’ ‘14’ › “Honey 2â€? (2011, Drama) Katerina Graham, Randy Wayne, Seychelle Gabriel. ’ Big Ang ’ ‘14’ Love & Hip Hop: Atlanta ’ ‘14’ VH1 191 48 37 54 Behind the Music ’ ‘PG’ Ă… PREMIUM CABLE CHANNELS

(6:20) ››› “Babe: Pig in the Cityâ€? 1998 ‘G’ Ă… ››› “Casperâ€? 1995 Christina Ricci. ’ ‘PG’ Ă… (9:45) ›› “The Sorcerer’s Apprenticeâ€? 2010 Nicolas Cage. ’ ‘PG’ The Avengers ENCR 106 401 306 401 (4:20) ›› “Kindergarten Copâ€? 1990 ‘PG-13’ Ă… FXM Presents ››› “Gridiron Gangâ€? 2006, Drama The Rock, Xzibit, Jade Yorker. ‘PG-13’ Ă… FXM Presents ›› “Darkness Fallsâ€? 2003 Ă… FMC 104 204 104 120 ››› “Gridiron Gangâ€? 2006, Drama The Rock, Xzibit, Jade Yorker. ‘PG-13’ Ă… (4:00) Boxing UFC Champion UFC Unleashed UFC Tonight (N) UFC Insider UFC 150: Henderson vs. Edgar II - Prelims UFC Unleashed UFC Tonight UFC Insider FUEL 34 American ›› “Caddyshackâ€? (1980) Chevy Chase, Rodney Dangerfield. ›› “Caddyshackâ€? (1980) Chevy Chase, Rodney Dangerfield. Golf Central Golf Academy Learning Center Inside PGA GOLF 28 301 27 301 American Little House on the Prairie ‘PG’ Little House on the Prairie ‘PG’ Little House on the Prairie ‘PG’ Little House on the Prairie ‘G’ Frasier ’ ‘PG’ Frasier ’ ‘PG’ Frasier ’ ‘PG’ Frasier ’ ‘PG’ HALL 66 33 175 33 The Waltons Day of Infamy ‘G’ (4:00) › “VamHard Knocks: Training Camp With The Newsroom Ratings plummet. ’ ›› “Green Lanternâ€? 2011, Action Ryan Reynolds, Blake Lively. A test pilot ›› “J. Edgarâ€? 2011, Biography Leonardo DiCaprio, Naomi Watts, Armie Hammer. J. Edgar HBO 425 501 425 501 pires Suckâ€? ’ joins a band of intergalactic warriors. ’ ‘PG-13’ Ă… Hoover becomes the first director of the FBI. ’ ‘R’ Ă… the Miami Dolphins (N) ‘PG’ (Part 1 of 2) ‘MA’ Ă… ›› “Rambo: First Blood Part IIâ€? 1985 Sylvester Stallone. ‘R’ ››› “Fight Clubâ€? 1999 Brad Pitt. Men vent their rage by beating each other in a secret arena. ‘R’ ›› “Rambo: First Blood Part IIâ€? 1985 Sylvester Stallone. ‘R’ IFC 105 105 (4:35) ›› “Executive Targetâ€? 1997 (6:15) ››› “Love Actuallyâ€? 2003, Romance-Comedy Hugh Grant, Laura Linney, Colin Firth. Vari- › “Dream Houseâ€? 2011, Suspense Daniel Craig, Naomi Strike Back The agents enter into a (10:50) Strike (11:35) Femme MAX 400 508 508 Michael Madsen. ’ ‘R’ Ă… ous people deal with relationships in London. ’ ‘R’ Ă… Watts, Rachel Weisz. ’ ‘PG-13’ Ă… shaky alliance. ’ ‘MA’ Ă… Back ’ ‘MA’ Fatales ’ ‘MA’ American Gypsies (N) ‘14’ Hard Time Predator and Prey ‘14’ Hard Time Against the Wall ‘14’ Hard Time Predator and Prey ‘14’ Hard Time Against the Wall ‘14’ American Gypsies ‘14’ Border Wars ‘14’ NGC 157 157 Odd Parents Odd Parents Planet Sheen Planet Sheen Huntik: Secrets Odd Parents SpongeBob SpongeBob Fanboy-Chum Fanboy-Chum Planet Sheen T.U.F.F. Puppy NTOON 89 115 189 115 Huntik: Secrets Odd Parents Ted Nugent Hunt., Country Outdoors TV Wildlife Dream Season Hunting TV Michaels MRA Truth Hunting Wildlife The Hit List Bow Madness Legends of Fall SOLO Hunters OUTD 37 307 43 307 The Hit List (4:00) ››› Weeds Unfreeze The Real L Word (5:40) ››› “The Rockâ€? 1996, Action Sean Connery, Nicolas Cage, Ed Harris. Alcatraz Island ter- Weeds Unfreeze Web Therapy ’ ›› “Piranhaâ€? 2010, Horror Elisabeth Shue, Adam Scott, Episodes ’ SHO 500 500 rorists threaten to gas San Francisco. ’ ‘R’ ‘14’ Ă… Jerry O’Connell. ’ ‘R’ Ă… ‘MA’ Ă… ‘MA’ “Panicâ€? 2000 ’ ‘MA’ Ă… ’ ‘MA’ Ă… Dumbest Stuff Hard Parts Hard Parts My Ride Rules My Ride Rules Dumbest Stuff Dumbest Stuff Hard Parts Hard Parts My Ride Rules My Ride Rules Unique Whips ‘14’ SPEED 35 303 125 303 Dumbest Stuff Starz Studios Boss Swallow; Slip Kane’s supporters have their doubts. (N) ’ ‘MA’ ›› “Bad Teacherâ€? 2011 Cameron Diaz. ‘R’ Ă… Starz Studios (10:50) › “The Smurfsâ€? 2011 ’ STARZ 300 408 300 408 (4:35) ›› “Tron: Legacyâ€? 2010 Jeff Bridges. ‘PG’ (3:35) ›› “Cre- “Outside the Lawâ€? 2010, Historical Drama Jamel Debbouze, Roschdy Zem, Sami Bouajila. Algeri- ››› “Brokeback Mountainâ€? 2005, Romance Heath Ledger. Two cowboys (10:15) › “Inhaleâ€? 2010 Dermot Mulroney. A father goes (11:45) › “The TMC 525 525 ationâ€? 2009 ans struggle for independence from France. ‘R’ Ă… maintain a secret romance over many years. ’ ‘R’ Ă… to extremes to save his fatally ill daughter. ‘R’ Back-up Planâ€? NBCSN 27 58 30 209 Return to London: XXX Olympiad Return to London: XXX Olympiad Return to London: XXX Olympiad Return to London: XXX Olympiad Return to London: XXX Olympiad Return to London: XXX Olympiad Return to London: XXX Olympiad CSI: Miami Man Down ‘14’ Ă… CSI: Miami Broken Home ’ ‘14’ CSI: Miami A Grizzly Murder ‘14’ CSI: Miami Triple Threat ’ ‘14’ Ghost Whisperer ’ ‘PG’ Ă… Bridezillas Brittany & Michelle ‘14’ *WE 143 41 174 118 CSI: Miami No Man’s Land ‘14’


A  & A  

Host wants tiny terror off his barbecue guest list Dear Abby: My wife and I have thrown a barbecue for all our friends every summer since we were first married. Over the last couple of years, our little party has morphed into a family-friendly event. Our problem is one of our good friends is now the mother of an insufferable 3-year-old boy. “Fenton’s� behavior has been awful for two years. At the last party, he managed to throw our iPod, slam our stereo to the ground, pick up and throw another child and terrorize a gentle dog. He barged in on a nursing mother and refused to leave when asked. We also suspect he was the one who tore our baby gate off its hinges. The mom is preoccupied with a new baby and deals with the situation by making idle threats. The dad makes jokes about how “it sucks to be a parent� and tells his kid to stop annoying him. We’re pretty sure if Fenton returns for this year’s party, many of our other guests won’t. We want to remain friends with the mom, so not inviting her isn’t an option. Would it be out of line to ask her to leave her husband and the little terror at home? — Smokin’ Mad In Pennsylvania Dear Smokin’ Mad: Which would be worse — to have the woman miffed or to be driven mad by her undisciplined child and the parents’ unwillingness to take control? Because the kid causes stress in addition to property damage, leave them off the guest list this year. If she asks why, point out her son was so disruptive you were afraid your other guests would refuse to attend if he was there. Fenton appears to be a little boy who feels upstaged by the new baby and may be acting up in a desperate bid for attention. It would be a kindness to suggest this to his parents, who appear to be clueless. Dear Abby: I’m a single woman who works two jobs,

DEAR ABBY and I am constantly on my feet. Because of this I gravitate toward flat-soled shoes. I can’t imagine attempting all of the stairs I must climb each day while tottering on a high pair of heels or practically falling off platforms. I am friendly with two men (casually dating one of them) and each one has reacted negatively to my shoes. One of them said that I obviously don’t want to snag a guy because of my footwear, and the other repeated an old joke that, “A lesbian is a woman in comfortable shoes.� I am a straight female who happens to feel more comfortable in flats. High heels might look nice, but they would cause me discomfort and problems during my long workdays. Do flat-soled shoes make you less of a woman or somehow suspect in terms of being “straight�? Does our society view women in comfortable shoes as being possibly lesbian? I find the idea ridiculous, but two different men have come to the same conclusion. I’m confused about their attitudes and would appreciate your ideas. — Stepping Out In Missouri Dear Stepping Out: While it may have been SAID that “clothes make the man� and “a lesbian is a woman in comfortable shoes,� neither statement has much bearing on the truth. Women who are on their feet all day — or night, depending upon their profession — should not wear shoes with very high heels. Ask any podiatrist. P.S.: I suspect the two men you mentioned have a shoe fetish. Please wear what is comfortable and don’t apologize for it. — Write Dear Abby at or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.

Horoscope: Happy Birthday for Tuesday, Aug. 14, 2012 By Jacqueline Bigar This year you might want to spend more time alone. You also might choose to reveal less of yourself than in the past. You might become involved in some self-healing work or decide to take a yoga class. You are changing in many ways and demanding more of yourself. If you are single, you easily become involved with an emotionally distant person. Look directly at the reality of the situation. If you are attached, the two of you benefit by scheduling more time together as a couple. You will add more romance to your bond. CANCER understands you well, maybe even better than you do. 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 Pressure builds with matters involving real estate and family. You simply cannot juggle everything that keeps landing on your plate. You seem to be constantly adjusting your schedule. Why not resolve as much as you can in the next 24 hours in order to free yourself up? Tonight: Ponder some of these issues. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHHHH You tend to say what you think and tell it as it is. You might not always be met with agreement from others, as each individual comes from such a different life experience. Ask questions and broaden your perspective. Tonight: Visit over drinks. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHH Curb an innate insecurity that frequently rears its ugly head. This personality trait can be extremely offensive to you, as well as to others. Dealings with financial matters could be problematic. Tonight: Someone you care about might be difficult, to say the least. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHHHH You are on cruise control, with your magnetism peaking. You know what you want, and you make good choices accordingly. Others seem in the mood to go along with nearly any whim or desire you have; however, this mood is destined to end. Tonight: All smiles. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHH Take a backseat, whether you’re at home or at work. This role might not be natural for you, but it is necessary. Take this time to realize what is happening around you. If you are feeling out of sorts, know that this mood will pass soon enough.

Tonight: Not to be found. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHHH You put emphasis on success, networking and expanding your circle of friends. You will see a child or new friend make a demand. Most likely, besides causing others to distance themselves, it’s a source of uproar. Walk away from control games. Tonight: Out with your friends. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHH Others look to you for answers and resolution. You might not have the right solutions at this moment, but you certainly are capable of finding them. Do not feel intimidated by what lands on your shoulders — you can handle it. Tonight: Choose a stress buster. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHHHH Keep reaching out for someone at a distance. This person likely has important information, if not helpful feedback. Someone pushes you toward his or her chosen direction. You know the answer, and it is “no.� Tonight: Use your imagination. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) HHHH You find that you are compatible with one particular person. For many of you, it will be your pleasure. Take this time to get to know this person and his or her responses better. Realize how key this person is to your well-being. Tonight: Chat over dinner. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHHHH Defer to others, as there seems to be little room for your ideas at the present moment. Eventually there will be, especially if you do not force your presence on others. Take some much-needed time for yourself. Tonight: Which invitation to choose? AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHHH Your determination is impressive, though you easily could get distracted by others and their needs. Your ability to concentrate comes through once more. Be careful with a person you respect. He or she could be on the warpath! Tonight: Relax and take a swim, or hop into a hot tub. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHHHH Tap into your imagination for answers. Your unusual creativity comes through more often than not. A child or new flirtation could dominate the day, at least in your thoughts. Clearly you need to spend time together. Tonight: Let the good times rock and roll. Š 2011 by King Features Syndicate


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

TODAY OREGON STAR PARTY: Gather at Indian Trail Spring for night sky viewing, with speakers and more; registration required; directions to site available on website; $75, $25 ages 12-17, $15 ages 6-11; ; www. REDMOND FARMERS MARKET: Free admission; 2-6:30 p.m.; Centennial Park, Seventh Street and Evergreen Avenue; 541-550-0066 or redmondfarmersmarket1@ TUESDAY FARMERS MARKET AT EAGLE CREST: Free admission; 2-6 p.m.; Eagle Crest Resort, 1522 Cline Falls Road, Redmond; 541-633-9637 or BROOKSWOOD PLAZA FARMERS MARKET: Free admission; 3-7 p.m.; Brookswood Meadow Plaza, 19530 Amber Meadow Drive, Bend; 541-3233370 or farmersmarket@

WEDNESDAY OREGON STAR PARTY: Gather at Indian Trail Spring for night sky viewing, with speakers and more; registration required; directions to site available on website; $75, $25 ages 12-17, $15 ages 6-11; ; www. BEND FARMERS MARKET: Free admission; 3-7 p.m.; Brooks Alley, between Northwest Franklin Avenue and Northwest Brooks Street; 541-408-4998, or http://bendfarmersmarket. com. MUSIC IN THE CANYON: The John Shipe Band performs rock music; free; 5:30-8 p.m.; American Legion Community Park, 850 S.W. Rimrock Way, Redmond; www. PICNIC IN THE PARK: Featuring a performance by cover band Design Band; free; 6-8 p.m.; Pioneer Park, 450 N.E. Third St., Prineville; 541-447-6909. NORAH JONES: The mellow pop artist performs; $39 or $60 reserved, plus fees; 6:30 p.m., gates open 5 p.m.; Les Schwab Amphitheater, 344 S.W. Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-3185457 or www.bendconcerts. com. THE MOONDOGGIES: The boogie and blues act performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or SUNRIVER MUSIC FESTIVAL CLASSICAL CONCERT I: Featuring selections from Beethoven, with the Central Oregon Mastersingers; $30$60, $10 youth; 7:30 p.m.; Bend High School, 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-593-9310, tickets@ or www. HELLBOUND GLORY: The Reno, Nev.-based country act performs, with Johnny Outlaw and the Johnson Creek Stranglers; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-7280879 or www.reverbnation. com/venue/thehornedhand.

THURSDAY OREGON STAR PARTY: Gather at Indian Trail Spring for night sky viewing, with speakers and more; registration required; directions to site available on website; $75, $25 ages 12-17, $15 ages 6-11; ; www. TREEHOUSE PUPPETS IN THE PARK: With a performance of “Princess Patty’s Silk Sheets�; followed by a coordinated activity; free; 11 a.m.-noon; Wildflower Park, 60955 River Rim Drive, Bend; 541-389-7275 or THE LIBRARY BOOK CLUB: Read and discuss “Hearts of Horses� by Molly Gloss; free; noon; La Pine Public Library, 16425 First St.; 541-312-1090 or www. BEND BREWFEST: Event includes tastings from more than 50 breweries, food vendors and more; children admitted until 7 p.m.; ID required for entry; free admission, must purchase mug and tasting tokens; 3-11 p.m.; Les Schwab Amphitheater, 344 S.W. Shevlin Hixon Drive; 541-312-8510 or TUMALO FARMERS MARKET: Free admission; 3-6 p.m.; Tumalo Garden Market, off of

Courtesy Frank W Ockenfels

Norah Jones will perform Wednesday at Les Schwab Amphitheater in Bend. U.S. Highway 20 and Cook Avenue; 541-728-0088, earthsart@gmail. com or http://tumalogardenmarket. com. MUNCH & MUSIC: Event includes a performance by blues guitarist Tommy Castro, with FX Blues; with food and arts and crafts booths, children’s area and more; dogs prohibited; free; 5:30-9 p.m.; Drake Park, 777 N.W. Riverside Blvd., Bend; AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Dick Linford reads from his book “Halfway to Halfway and Other River Stories�; free; 7-8:30 p.m.; Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe, 135 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-749-2010. CONJUGAL VISITORS: The soulfolk act performs; $5-$10; 7 p.m.; Angeline’s Bakery & Cafe, 121 W. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-549-9122 or “RIFFTRAX LIVE, ‘MANOS’ THE HANDS OF FATE�: A screening of the film, with commentary by the comedians of “Mystery Science Theater 3000�; $12.50; 8 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347 or www. BENYARO: The New York-based Americana act performs, with The Harmed Brothers; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541728-0879 or www.reverbnation. com/venue/thehornedhand.

FRIDAY OREGON STAR PARTY: Gather at Indian Trail Spring for night sky viewing, with speakers and more; registration required; directions to site available on website; $75, $25 ages 12-17, $15 ages 6-11; ; www. GARAGE SALE FUNDRAISER: Proceeds benefit the Bend Fire Department Historical Committee; free admission; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; North Fire Station Training Room, Bend; 541-350-9878. HIGH & DRY BLUEGRASS FESTIVAL: Festival includes live music, instrument workshops, food and more; directions to venue, Runway Ranch in Bend, on website; $15 for weekend; 12:30-10 p.m.; HIGH DESERT BRIDGE SECTIONAL TOURNAMENT: Central Oregon Bridge Club presents a duplicate bridge tournament; $9 or $8 ACBL members; 1 and 7 p.m.; 1 p.m. free for players with less than 5 MPS; Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, South Sister, Three Sisters Conference and Convention Center, 3800 SW Airport Way, Redmond; 541-322-9453 or pldouglas@ BEND FARMERS MARKET: Free admission; 2-6 p.m.; St. Charles Bend, 2500 N.E. Neff Road; 541408-4998, bendfarmersmarket@ or http:// BEND BREWFEST: Event includes tastings from more than 50 breweries, food vendors and more; children admitted until 7 p.m.; ID required for entry; free admission, must purchase mug and tasting tokens; 3-11 p.m.; Les Schwab Amphitheater, 344 S.W. Shevlin Hixon Drive; 541-312-8510 or www. SISTERS FARMERS MARKET: 3-6 p.m.; Barclay Park, West Cascade

Avenue and Ash Street; www. SUNRIVER FARMERS MARKET: Free admission; 4-7 p.m.; Village at Sunriver, 57100 Beaver Drive; www. HARVEST RUN: Drifters Car Club presents a car show with approximately 200 autos, hot rods and more; with live music and a barbecue; proceeds benefit MakeA-Wish Foundation of Oregon, Redmond-Sisters Hospice and Sparrow Clubs USA; free admission; 6 p.m.; downtown Redmond; 541-548-6329. “HOW DID WE GET HERE?� LECTURE SERIES: Dennis Jenkins talks about “Oregon’s Earliest Inhabitants; Archaeological Investigations at the Paisley Caves�; $10, $8 Sunriver Nature Center members, $3 students, $50 for series; 6:30 p.m.; Sunriver Nature Center & Observatory, 57245 River Road; 541-593-4394. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Noah Strycker talks about his book “Among Penguins: A Bird Man in Antarctica�; with a slide show; free; 6:30 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 252 W. Hood Ave., Sisters; 541-549-0866. “THE TEMPEST�: Innovation Theatre Works presents Shakespeare’s play about a sorcerer trapped on an island; free; 7 p.m.; Village Green Park, 335 S. Elm St., Sisters; 541-504-6721 or www. SHOW US YOUR SPOKES: Featuring a performance by Mosley Wotta and Cloaked Characters; proceeds benefit Commute Options; $5; 7 p.m.; Parrilla Grill, 635 N.W. 14th St., Bend; 541-617-9600. SUNRIVER MUSIC FESTIVAL CLASSICAL CONCERT II: Featuring selections from Schubert and Beethoven, featuring Steven Moeckel; $30-$60, $10 youth; 7:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-593-9310, or www. SARA JACKSON-HOLMAN: The Portland-based singer-songwriter performs a CD-release show; $10 in advance, $12 at the door; 8 p.m., doors open 7 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803. HOOVES: The blues band performs, with Avery James and the Hillandales; $5; 9 p.m.; Liquid Lounge, 70 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend. STARGAZING PARTY: View the night sky using telescopes; free; 9 p.m.; Pilot Butte State Park, Northeast Pilot Butte Summit Drive, Bend; 541-388-6055, ext. 27.

SATURDAY OREGON STAR PARTY: Gather at Indian Trail Spring for night sky viewing, with speakers and more; registration required; directions to site available on website; $75, $25 ages 12-17, $15 ages 6-11; ; www. CENTRAL OREGON GREAT GIVEAWAY: Pick up clothing and household items; free; 8 a.m.-1 p.m.; Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, 2555 N.W. Shevlin Park Road, Bend; 541-598-6584 or www.cogga. org. YARD SALE FUNDRAISER: Proceeds benefit the Motorcyclists of Central Oregon Toy Run; free admission; 8

a.m.-4 p.m.; 22 N.W. Gordon Road, Bend; 541-350-2392. PRINEVILLE FARMERS MARKET: Free; 8:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m.; Prineville City Plaza, 387 N.E. Third St.; 503-739-0643 or GARAGE SALE FUNDRAISER: Proceeds benefit the Bend Fire Department Historical Committee; free admission; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; North Fire Station Training Room, Bend; 541-350-9878. LA PINE COOP & GARDEN TOUR: Tour homes throughout La Pine and see hothouses, hen houses and gardens; proceeds benefit La Pine Little Deschutes Grange and the Newberry Habitat for Humanity ReStore; $10 per car; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; MADRAS SATURDAY MARKET: Free admission; 9 a.m.-2 p.m.; Sahalee Park, B and Seventh streets; 541489-3239 or madrassatmkt@gmail. com. YARD SALE FUNDRAISER: Proceeds benefit the museum; free admission; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; Des Chutes Historical Museum, 129 N.W. Idaho Ave., Bend; 541-389-1813 or info@ 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. HARVEST RUN: Drifters Car Club presents a car show with approximately 200 autos, hot rods and more; with live music, a show and shine and more; proceeds benefit Make-A-Wish Foundation of Oregon, Redmond-Sisters Hospice and Sparrow Clubs USA; free admission; 10 a.m.; downtown Redmond; 541-548-6329. HIGH & DRY BLUEGRASS FESTIVAL: Festival includes live music, instrument workshops, food and more; directions to venue, Runway Ranch in Bend, on website; $15 for weekend; 10 a.m.-10 p.m.; www. HIGH DESERT BRIDGE SECTIONAL TOURNAMENT: Central Oregon Bridge Club presents a duplicate bridge tournament; $9 or $8 ACBL members; 10 a.m. and 3 p.m.; Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, South Sister, Three Sisters Conference and Convention Center, 3800 SW Airport Way, Redmond; 541-322-9453 or pldouglas@ NORTHWEST CROSSING FARMERS MARKET: Free; 10 a.m.-2 p.m.; NorthWest Crossing, Mt. Washington and Northwest Crossing drives, Bend; 541-382-1662, valerie@ or www. QUILT SHOW IN THE PARK: Mount Bachelor Quilters Guild presents an outdoor quilt show, with demonstrations and a raffle; free; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Pioneer Park, 1525 Hill St., Bend; 541-728-1286. SOLAR VIEWING: View the sun using safe techniques; included in the price of admission; $15 adults, $12 ages 65 and older, $9 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger; 11 a.m.-2 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or BEND BREWFEST: Event includes tastings from more than 50 breweries, food vendors and more; children admitted until 7 p.m.; ID required for entry; free admission, must purchase mug and tasting tokens; noon-11 p.m.; Les Schwab Amphitheater, 344 S.W. Shevlin Hixon Drive; 541-312-8510 or www. DINNER FUNDRAISER: A steak dinner and silent auction; proceeds benefit the Honor Flight of Eastern Oregon and Prineville’s Band of Brothers; $10 for dinner; 4 p.m.; Elks Lodge, 151 N. Main St., Prineville; 541-447-5451. HIGH DESERT RENDEZVOUS: A Western auction and gala featuring live music, games and dinner; proceeds benefit the High Desert Museum’s educational programs; $200, $150 for museum members; 4 p.m.; Horse Butte Equestrian Center, 60360 Horse Butte Road, Bend; 541-382-4754, ext. 365, hdr@ or www. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Les Joslin talks about his book “Uncle Sam’s Cabins�; with a slide show; free; 6:30 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 422 S.W. Sixth St., Redmond; 541-526-1491. “THE TEMPEST�: Innovation Theatre Works presents Shakespeare’s play about a sorcerer trapped on an island; free; 7 p.m.; American Legion Community Park, 850 S.W. Rimrock Way, Redmond; 541-504-6721 or SEASON SHOWCASE: See scenes and musical numbers from upcoming shows at 2nd Street Theater; $10 suggested donation; 7:30 p.m., doors open 7 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or



























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Cemeteries Continued from B1 She works with individuals and groups throughout the state who want to know how to clean up historical markers, how to prevent and respond to vandalism and much more. Gill believes historical cemeteries can teach us a lot about the past. She has visited cemeteries that contain a potter’s field, which include graves of ethnic minorities as well as the poor. Some graves tell the story of diseases that hit a particular town or contain information about veterans. Johan Mathiesen, a Portland resident who penned a guide to Oregon cemeteries called “Mad as the Mist and Snow: Exploring Oregon Through its Cemeteries,” first began exploring cemeteries while driving on backcountry roads in the state. Cemeteries made for good places to stop. Soon he became fascinated and has since traveled to more than 650 cemeteries in Oregon. He believes cemeteries appeal to people who enjoy good reading (for the epitaphs) and good stories. “You can make up your own imaginary stories about what happened to these people.” People can also glean information about what was happening at the time, for instance seeing the number of people who died in 1918 due to the flu epidemic. Visiting old cemeteries is also a reminder of the harsh conditions in which people used to live. Old cemeteries usually contain numerous graves for infants, children and teenagers. It’s a reminder of how fragile life was. Mathiesen said one of the most touching graves he ever saw was that of Olive Wren, who died at age 10 and is buried in a cemetery in Cornelius. The stone says, “Last words were: Do the girls know I’m going away?” There’s a story there, even if we don’t quite know what it is. Some of the epitaphs are poetic, religious or romantic, said Mathiesen. John Kent, a volunteer with Des Chutes Historical Museum, has visited several of Central Oregon’s cemeteries because of his interest in pioneer history. He read Mathiesen’s book and said it “opened my eyes to cemeteries.” Kent recently traveled to the Rease Cemetery located in a prairie near Newberry Crater. Kent said it contained a few graves of people who were early homesteaders in the Paulina Prairie area. The cemetery is named for George Guy Rease, who lived 1879 to 1903 and who died of smallpox. Kent said the trip was interesting and also lovely. “When I go, I’d like to be there.” He called it tranquil, “antique-ish and out of the way.” Kent has also visited the single grave outside of Alfalfa, which is on the wagon train route.

Camp Polk Located a few miles north of Sisters, Camp Polk Cemetery is unique, with a homespun, cowboy feel. “Nothing quite has the fla-

Mr. Macy’s gravestone at Mill Creek Cemetery in Crook County dates back to the pioneer era.

Photos by Alandra Johnson / The Bulletin

Pilgrim’s Rest cemetery in Powell Butte showcases panoramic views of the Cascades.

Courtesy John Kent

Near Alfalfa, a lone grave rests in the middle of nowhere, bearing the epitaph “Sacred to the Memory of JE_IE.” The grave is believed to date back to the 1840s.

A jar of old letters rests on the headstone of Sophronia Carlone Hopson Boyles at Howard Cemetery. One of the letters visible from the outside begins with “Dear Mary.”

vor of Camp Polk,” said Mathiesen, who calls the spot “one of my favorite places in the world.” The location was first set up as a military encampment in 1865 but was abandoned after a year. Then it was a homestead site for the Hindman family in 1873, and the frame of a barn from that time still stands nearby. The cemetery was established in 1880. The graveyard is not owned or organized by a group or person and still seems very much part of the frontier. The approximately 170 grave sites are not formed into rows or any discernible pattern or order. They are haphazardly located, and many are surrounded by low wrought-iron or weathered wood fences. There are benches, fire pits, birdhouses, ceramic figurines and all manner of knick-knacks located seemingly everywhere in the cemetery — it’s a “gold mine of handmade stuff,” said Mathiesen. Gill said this kind of stuff is commonly referred to as “grave goods,” and Camp Polk is filled with it. The cemetery’s pioneer graves are located alongside modern ones. Currently, people rope off areas and label them “reserved” for future use. It is a fascinating place in

In the Camp Polk Cemetery, a headstone epitaph for Robert H. Krug reads “Murdered by A.J. Weston.”

which to wander. One headstone reads: “Cowboy, 19 yrs, horse kicked.” The grave of Robert H. Krug bears the inscription: “Murdered by A.J. Weston.” While there are infant graves here, not every pioneer grave has a sad story. James Taylor was born in 1806 and died in 1896 — living a hearty 90 years. John Hayes, who is a board member with the Sisters Country Historical Society, said the cemetery has “a complex status, to say the least.” He is concerned that the lack of any

rules or regulations may lead to people inadvertently disturbing some graves. Hayes said there is a small anonymous group that spruces up the cemetery from time to time and that it remains in “remarkably good shape” despite its limbo status. In addition to the homespun charm, this cemetery also offers sweet views of a rolling meadow in the distance.

Crook County cemeteries Crook County has numerous pioneer cemeteries, in part

because it has some of the old- lived September 1821 to June est history of Central Oregon. 1909. Her gravestone says she Mill Creek Cemetery, on the was the wife of one Civil War east end of the Ochoco Res- veteran and the mother of two ervoir, is located on a dusty more. On top of her gravespot with nice views of the stone sits an old glass jar filled rolling countryside. It is also with yellowed letters. The one a good place to see numerous visible from the outside starts, pioneer-era graves. Mr. Macy “Dear Mary” and creates a is noted as the first burial compelling mystery. and dates back to 1872. There Pilgrim’s Rest, a cemetery in are several child and infant Powell Butte, could win a prize graves from that as the most scenic, era — “Bird song as it showcases Baby” says one, “You can make panoramic views “McVaegh Boy, up your own of the Cascade Age 6, died 1899” mountains. One imaginary says another. notable spot in this Farther up the stories about well-maintained, road, near the what happened nicely manicured Ochoco Ranger cemetery was Station, is the to these the stone for LibHoward Cem- people.” bie, wife of James etery. The drive to Turner, who died — Johan Mathiesen, in 1908. Libbie, the get there is lovely, author stone says, was passing through meadows and tall “the sunshine of trees. The cemeour home.” tery is a smaller, more intimate Whether exploring the hisspot amid the trees. tory of Central Oregon, the Roma J., daughter of Clyde history of your own family or and Daisy Hun, is there. simply looking for a way to She died at 10 months of age spend a peaceful afternoon, in 1910. Wildflowers grow pioneer cemeteries may proaround her grave. Her story vide the answer. — Reporter: 541-617-7860, is a sad one, indicative of the era. According to information from a book at the Bowman Museum, Crook County’s historical museum, the baby died after eating some wallpaper that her parents were hanging in their home; wallpaper at the time was laced with arsenic. The small cemetery, which was recently full of butterflies and bird song, also contains newer graves, including that of local author Andrew Gale Ontko. One of the most interesting graves was that of Sophronia Carlone Hopson Boyles, who

Find It All Online

for appointments call 541-382-4900


Old hobby gains traction, fans By Uzra Khan McClatchy-Tribune News Service

SACRAMENTO, Calif. — At 5-foot-2 with braces, 13-yearold Justin Colvin doesn’t look like a two-time national champion of much of anything. In fact, he is. Colvin is a national-champion slot car racer, born 30 years after a time when the term “slot car” needed no further explanation. Slot car racing was a $500 million-a-year industry in the United States in the 1950s and 1960s. Special slot car-racing events were televised nationally. Even Elvis Presley had a personal slot car track and an extensive collection of cars in a specially built wing of his Graceland home in Memphis, Tenn. The hobby involves guiding electric-powered miniature vehicles, a tiny part of which fit into a groove in the track along a complex, multilane track. The cars are controlled remotely and can reach speeds of more than 100 mph. The challenge? To slow down at the turns so your car doesn’t flip out of the slot. While a more

Jose Luis Villegas / Sacramento Bee / MCT

Justin Colvin, 13, maneuvers his car on the racing track at Fast Track Hobbies in Rocklin, Calif.

powerful engine can provide more speed, it also has more of a chance of flipping a car and requires more control. You win if you finish the most laps in a specified time. The slot car industry collapsed in the 1970s. It was largely due to poor business models; spaces that could accommodate large slot car tracks were expensive to maintain, and venues were forced to close, leaving the fad to be kept up by a few enthusiasts. Some believe the draft during the Vietnam War was responsible for distracting most

of the young enthusiasts who were slot car fans. Colvin races at a hobby shop in Rocklin, Calif., where he once tagged along with his dad to visit a friend. He was 7 years old and bored, and started messing with the little cars on the track at the back of the shop. No one paid much attention to him as he picked up the slot car controller at every visit to the store — until he started to beat the regulars. “I like the challenge of it. I’m competitive,” said Colvin, who never took to baseball, football

or swimming. Dwight Adamson, 38, owns Fast Track Hobbies in Rocklin, home to the Sacramento area’s only commercial slot car racing tracks. “If you’re a family or group that likes an activity like racing, you can’t afford a dozen race cars, but here everyone can have a slot car,” he said. “We allow people the thrill of speed at a low price.” The clientele is young and old, and male and female. Colvin vividly remembers the first time he was given a slot car of his own. “I was 10 and it was Christmas,” he said. There was no turning back. He now has 22 slot cars and travels the country on weekends to race competitively. “It was all Santa Claus,” winked his proud father, Michael Colvin, who travels to the competitions with his son. “I’m just Justin’s chauffeur.” Competitive racing categories are defined depending on the type of car, with different motors and chassis, and type of track.

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



Editorials, C4 Obituaries, C5 Weather, C6



LOCAL BRIEFING Man arrested in abduction case


A Prineville man was arrested Sunday evening after police say he assaulted his girlfriend, then drove her into the woods, the Prineville Police Department said. Anthony Michael Atkinson, 26, was arrested on suspicion of domestic assault, kidnapping, reckless driving and violating his parole. Atkinson was also arrested on suspicion of failure to register as a sex offender. Police responded to the report of a woman yelling from the passenger seat of Volkswagen Jetta driving down North Main Street at a high rate of speed. The woman said she had been assaulted. Several minutes later, police located the car driving on a nearby U.S. Forest Service road. They stopped the car and arrested Atkinson on suspicion of assaulting his girlfriend — the passenger in the car. Atkinson was taken to the Crook County jail.

Following up on Central Oregon’s most interesting stories, even if they’ve been out of the headlines for a while. Email ideas to To follow the series, visit


Awaiting a new use

All Oregon DMV offices will be closed Friday. The closure is the fifth of 10 statewide mandatory unpaid furlough days for state employees. Because customer waiting times are typically longer on days just before and after furlough days, the DMV suggests customers do all business by mail or online. The department also suggests customers plan their visits to DMV offices before Thursday or after Monday to avoid long lines. To access the DMV’S online services, visit online.

Rob Kerr / The Bulletin

The former Bend Trap Club is pictured Monday afternoon on Brosterhous Road in Bend. The property is owned by a Tennessee-based company, but no one is sure what the plans are for the site.


Story on C6

Coalition begins search for director

FIRE UPDATE Reported for Central and Eastern Oregon. For the latest information, visit www.nwccweb .us/information/ firemap.aspx.

By Erik Hidle The Bulletin


Madras John Day Burns





1. Barry Point Fire • Acres: 26,722 • Containment: 25% • Cause: Lightning 2. Holloway Fire • Acres: 366,771 • Containment: 48% • Cause: Lightning 3. Ten Mile Complex • Acres: 14,036 • Containment: 70% • Cause: Lightning 4. Buckhead Complex • Acres: 185 • Containment: 25% • Cause: Lightning

Location of former Bend Trap Club

American Ln.

Andy Zeigert / The Bulletin

— Leigh Atherton, director of public relations for Life Care Centers of America, on the company founder’s plans for the old Bend Trap Club property

• Tumalo: Twice-escaped chimp from Las Vegas is being relocated to Chimps Inc.


Powers Rd.

“(Forrest Preston is) an investor, so he has long-term plans that may not always involve us.”




Brosterhous Rd.

More briefing and News of Record, C2


Reed Mkt. Rd.

. Rd us ho ter os Br


ne of Bend’s most troubled properties might have a new future soon, but its owners are keeping quiet. The old Bend Trap Club served as a home base for local skeet and trap shooters for nearly 75 years, and was at the center of a drawn-out legal and environmental dispute in recent years. Now, the 40-acre site off Brosterhous Road might get a second life as a home for the elderly. In 2005, the trap club relocated east of Bend and agreed to sell the old club

site for $3.15 million to a development company with a plan to build 180 homes on the 40-acre site. Shortly thereafter, surveyors discovered more lead shot on the property than previously believed and carcinogens that had leached into the soil from a coating used on clay pigeons. Developers Pennbrook Living Associates spent nearly $5 million on the Department of Environmental Quality-supervised cleanup. More than 30,000 tons of contaminated soil was removed from the site, along with 110 tons of lead shot. See Trap club / C2


The Bulletin

Th ird S

By Scott Hammers

Be nd Pa rk wa y

• The site is now owned by a Tennessee firm, which is mum on its plans

— Bulletin staff reports


By Hillary Borrud The Bulletin

DMV offices to close Friday


Tourism bureaus’ relations seen to improve


A coalition of Central Oregon counties has begun the hiring process for a position that might shape the future of public health across the region. The Central Oregon Health Board, made up of members from the Crook, Deschutes and Jefferson county commissions, interviewed candidates for an executive director position Monday afternoon. The director will be responsible for developing health care-related initiatives across the three counties, overseeing “safety net” services and leading the charge in reform stemming from this year’s overhaul of the Oregon Health Plan.

Reform changes unclear Those reforms are still unclear; August is the first month for several new health care initiatives in the state. “The health board is something we have been working on for some time,” said health board member and Deschutes County Com-

missioner Tammy Baney. “But we actually started contracting with the state on Aug. 1. Now we can take those behavioral health dollars ... and ask how we can align services that meet the needs (of the region) in the most costeffective way.” That’s a job for the eventual director. The director will also be tasked with connecting the region’s behavioral health, public health and other social services with those who most need the public assistance, and play a role in the implementation of the state’s newly developed coordinated care organization program — which is responsible for building community networks of health care options for Medicaid recipients. While the actual implementation process behind some of the new state initiatives might be confusing, the health board sees it all as an exciting change. See Health board / C2

Public officials at the city of Bend and Deschutes County say they learned a lesson about the importance of communication during the public dispute earlier this year over competing triathlons. The disagreement pitted the Central Oregon Visitors Association, which back in January was assembling a bid to bring an Ironman triathlon to the area, against Visit Bend. The Bend tourism bureau had already committed to host the Leadman triathlon for at least three years during the same week in September when the Ironman would take place. Leadman organizers also wanted a guarantee there would be no similar events during a window on either side of their triathlon. Public officials got involved in the wrangling, which ended when the group seeking an Ironman dropped its bid. The two tourism bureaus are private nonprofits, but they are funded largely by tourism taxes. Six months later, officials said relations between Visit Bend and COVA have improved. “I think there’s a lot better communication between the organizations,” Bend Mayor Pro Tem Jodie Barram said. “None of us want to revisit that situation ever, or anything like it.” County Commissioner Tammy Baney sounded a similar note. “I don’t think there were ill intentions by anyone, but I think it’s easy for us to forget that it’s better when we reach out,” Baney said. The improvement in communication began even before the county paid approximately $4,800 for a facilitator from Portland to lead a discussion among elected officials and members of the tourism industry in June, said Alana Hughson, president and CEO of COVA. See Tourism / C2

Redmond scales back plans for medical, professional district By Ben Botkin The Bulletin

REDMOND — In the near future, the budget for Redmond’s planned professional and medical district might shrink by $8 million, leaving the district with about $9 million in urban renewal dollars to spend. But officials say the scaleddown investment could easily grow beyond that amount in the future, if necessary. Redmond’s Downtown Urban Renewal Advisory Committee met Monday to talk about plans for a 78-acre downtown professional and medical district. The draft plan seeks to draw professional businesses to the area near St. Charles Redmond between U.S. Highway 97 and Sixth Street. The 20-year plan includes new walking trails, parking lots and landscaping. A key part of the scaleddown figure is removing $3 million that would have come from the urban renewal district’s development opportunity and parking funds, which pay for parking projects and other infrastructure needs. That money is available

“All $3 million could go into (the medical and professional district) if the projects came forward.” — Heather Richards, community development director, Redmond

for any qualifying project in Redmond’s urban renewal district. The change means the $3 million would no longer be locked into improvements within the professional and medical district, said Heather Richards, the city’s community development director. But because the planned development is in the urban renewal district, the funding could still end up in the medical and professional district if the need arises. “All $3 million could go into that area if the projects came forward,” Richards said. The remaining $5 million in savings comes from a variety of trims. Those include holding off on improvements to Sixth

Street, which could be funded by city general fund dollars in the future. The trims also happen by scaling back amenities — a trail and two parks — without eliminating them. Urban renewal dollars come from the additional property taxes generated by economic development. The dollars are then leveraged for improvements, like infrastructure, sidewalks and parking lots. No final decisions were made at Monday’s discussion. Urban renewal officials gave the city’s economic development staff the go-ahead to pass along the budget changes to the city’s consultant, Portland-based Leland Consulting Group. City urban renewal planners also need to get more feedback from consultants about what types of businesses to lure to the project and how to prioritize them. The final plan will be submitted to the committee for approval and then go to the Redmond City Council by the end of the year. — Reporter: 541-977-7185,



Tourism Continued from C1 “The whole discussion of tourism and the model for tourism, a lot of that came back to the need for consistent, ongoing communication,� Hughson said. “Before the summit took place, most of the partners had already put steps in place to make sure that was going to take place.� For executives at the tourism bureaus, this includes attending each others’ board meetings and networking events, Hughson said. Still, the two tourism agencies are keeping their distance physically — their directors say they will not share an office to save money — and they have different ideas of what, exactly, draws tourists to the area. Earlier this year, Bend Mayor Jeff Eager said the agencies might save money if they moved in together. Hughson said Visit Bend has a longterm lease for its current office, while the Central Oregon Visitors Association’s lease

will soon expire. While the association will not co-locate with Visit Bend, it is considering sharing space with the nonprofit Economic Development for Central Oregon. Doug La Placa, president and CEO of Visit Bend, said the two tourism bureaus should keep separate offices because they have different missions. During the meeting in June, members of the tourism industry and local officials discussed whether it’s a good idea to have a regional tourism brand, La Placa said. “There was a discussion about, ‘Has Bend evolved to be the regional brand?’� La Placa said. “My perspective is Bend is the regional brand.� Bend drives regional tourism because regardless of where tourists stay, they usually go into the city at some point, La Placa said. Hughson said it makes sense for Visit Bend to work independently in some cases because — as the largest city in the area — Bend has “the greatest amount of product� to

offer tourists. Nonetheless, Barram and Baney said the tourism bureaus should discuss regional branding for Central Oregon this fall. Those who attended the summit also discussed whether Central Oregon needs a regional tourism bureau or if each community only needs its own specific marketing agency. Hughson said attendees agreed an umbrella agency is needed to promote the region. “The visitor who’s coming here isn’t differentiating between those geographic boundaries,� Hughson said. “The meeting on June 5 reaffirmed that Central Oregon is the regional brand.� Now, Hughson and others just want to put the LeadmanIronman controversy behind them. “It wasn’t as dysfunctional as I believe ended up being portrayed, so it’s important for us to want to correct the misperception as well,� Hughson said. — Reporter: 541-617-7829,

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

Unlawful entry — A vehicle was reported entered, items stolen and an arrest made at 2:37 a.m. Aug. 6, in the 400 block of Northeast Third Street. Theft — A theft was reported at 10:35 a.m. Aug. 6, in the 20400 block of Whistle Punk Road. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at 7:49 a.m. Aug. 7, in the 2100 block of Northeast Edgewood Street. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at 12:56 p.m. Aug. 7, in the 2700 block of Northeast 27th Street. Unauthorized use — A vehicle was reported stolen at 6:32 p.m. Aug. 7, in the area of Northwest Franklin Avenue and Northwest Wall Street. Theft — A theft was reported at 5:24 p.m. Aug. 9, in the 20200 block of Murphy Road. Burglary — A burglary was reported at 7:21 a.m. Aug. 10, in the 61000 block of Honkers Court. Unlawful entry — A vehicle was reported entered at 9:53 a.m. Aug. 10, in the 61000 block of Honkers Lane. Burglary — A burglary was reported at 5:20 p.m. Aug. 10, in the 20900 block of Lava Flow Lane. Unauthorized use — A vehicle was reported stolen at 10:34 a.m. Aug. 6, in the 2900 block of Northeast Purcell Boulevard. Unlawful entry — A vehicle was reported entered at 7:58 a.m. Aug. 10, in the 19800 block of Water Fowl Lane. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at 9:58 a.m. Aug. 11, in the 1400 block of Northwest Hartford Avenue. Theft — A theft was reported and an arrest made at 12:29 p.m. Aug. 11, in the 63400 block of Hunnell Road. Theft — A theft was reported at 5:12 p.m. Aug. 5, in the 600 block of Northeast Third Street. Burglary — A burglary was

reported at 11:48 a.m. Aug. 9, in the 61100 block of Hamilton Lane. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported and an arrest made at 10:17 p.m. Aug. 9, in the area of Northeast Olney Avenue and Northeast Second Street. DUII — Thomas Daniel Langager, 37, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 12:38 a.m. Aug. 11, in the area of Northeast Second Street and Northeast Quimby Avenue. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at 9:18 a.m. Aug. 11, in the 1400 block of Northwest Hartford Avenue. Theft — A theft was reported at 10:52 a.m. Aug. 11, in the 3200 block of Northeast Purcell Boulevard. Unlawful entry — A vehicle was reported entered at 2:53 p.m. Aug. 11, in the 1900 block of Northeast Red Rock Lane. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at 7:20 a.m. Aug. 12, in the area of Northeast Fifth Street and Northeast Franklin Avenue. Theft — A theft was reported at 4 p.m. Aug. 12, in the 2800 block of Northeast Waller Drive. Unlawful entry — A vehicle was reported entered at 5:26 p.m. Aug. 9, in the 100 block of Southwest 15th Street. Prineville Police Department

Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at 3:07 p.m. Aug. 10, in the area of Northwest Second Street. Burglary — A burglary and theft were reported at 4:55 p.m. Aug. 10, in the area of Southeast Combs Flat Road. Theft — A theft was reported at 8:30 p.m. Aug. 10, in the area of Northwest Locust Street. Burglary — A burglary and theft were reported at 10:52 a.m. Aug. 11, in the area of Northwest Claypool Street. Burglary — A burglary and theft were reported at 5:20 p.m. Aug. 12, in the area of Southeast Fifth Street. Jefferson County Sheriff’s Office

Theft — A bicycle was reported stolen Aug. 6, in the 600 block of East D Street in Culver. Burglary — A burglary, theft and

an act of criminal mischief were reported Aug. 6, in the 1500 block of Southwest Sunset Drive in Madras. DUII — Christy Hubler, 33, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 10:10 p.m. Aug. 8, in the area of U.S. Highway 26 and Northwest Columbia Drive in Madras. Burglary — A burglary and theft were reported Aug. 7, in the 6800 block of Southwest Groundhog Road in Crooked River Ranch. Theft — A boat was reported stolen Aug. 7, in the area of the Cove Palisades State Park. Theft — A theft was reported Aug. 7, in the 1400 block of Southwest Roberta Drive in Madras. Criminal mischief — Damage to a mailbox was reported Aug. 9, in the 700 block of Northwest Glass Drive in Madras. Burglary — A burglary was reported and a chain saw reported stolen Aug. 10, in the 10200 block of Southwest Shad Road in Crooked River Ranch. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported Aug. 10, in the 9800 block of Southwest Shad Road in Crooked River Ranch. Criminal mischief — Damage to a vehicle was reported Aug. 11, in the 300 block of Eighth Street in Metolius. Oregon State Police

Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at 9:25 p.m. Aug. 9, in the area of state Highway 126 near milepost 109. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at 3:35 p.m. Aug. 10, in the area of U.S. Highway 97 and Cooley Road. DUII — Damon Wayne Pope, 44, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 7:15 p.m. Aug. 11, in the area of U.S. Highway 97 near milepost 148. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at 8:50 p.m. Aug. 11, in the area of U.S. Highway 97 near milepost 166. DUII — Kate Lynn Griffin, 18, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 1:23 a.m. Aug. 13, in the area of U.S. Highway 97 near milepost 133. DUII — Dena Marie Parks, 44, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 4:11 p.m. Aug. 12, in the area of U.S. Highway 97 near milepost 208.

P  O    For The Bulletin’s full list, including federal, state, county and city levels, visit


Sen. Jeff Merkley, D-Ore.: 131 N.W. Hawthorne Ave., Suite 208 Bend, OR 97701 Phone: 541-318-1298 Web: Sen. Ron Wyden, D-Ore. 131 N.W. Hawthorne Ave., Suite 107 Bend, OR 97701 Phone: 541-330-9142 Web: U.S. House of Representatives

Rep. Greg Walden, R-Hood River 1051 N.W. Bond St., Suite 400 Bend, OR 97701 Phone: 541-389-4408 Fax: 541-389-4452 Web:

STATE OF OREGON Gov. John Kitzhaber, Democrat 160 State Capitol, 900 Court St. Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-378-4582 Fax: 503-378-6872

Web: Secretary of State Kate Brown, Democrat 136 State Capitol Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-986-1616 Fax: 503-986-1616 Email: Superintendent of Public Instruction Susan Castillo 255 Capitol Street N.E. Salem, Oregon 97310 Phone: 503-947-5600 Fax: 503-378-5156 Email: superintendent.castillo Web: Treasurer Ted Wheeler, Democrat 159 Oregon State Capitol 900 Court St. N.E. Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-378-4329 Email: oregon.treasurer Web: Attorney General Ellen Rosenblum, Democrat 1162 Court St. N.E. Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-378-4400 Fax: 503-378-4017 Web:

Labor Commissioner Brad Avakian 800 N.E. Oregon St., Suite 1045 Portland, OR 97232 Phone: 971-673-0761 Fax: 971-673-0762 Web:

DESCHUTES COUNTY 1300 N.W. Wall St. Bend, OR 97701 Web: Phone: 541-388-6571 Fax: 541-382-1692

CROOK COUNTY 300 N.E. Third St. Prineville, OR 97754 Phone: 541-447-6555 Fax: 541-416-3891 Email: Web:

JEFFERSON COUNTY 66 S.E. D St. Madras, OR 97741 Phone: 541-475-2449 Fax: 541-475-4454 Web:

Trap club Continued from C1 The cleanup finished in 2007, receiving approval from DEQ. By 2008, Pennbrook had canceled its development plans, put the site up for sale and sued the trap club and two consultants it had hired to assess the property. The suit was dismissed in early 2009, and Pennbrook lost the property to the bank in foreclosure. Eugene-based LibertyBank subsequently failed, and its assets were taken over by the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation. Last September, the FDIC sold the property to a limited liability corporation with ties to one of the largest Alzheimer’s care, assisted living and nursing home companies in the country. Bend Development Associates I is based in Cleveland, Tenn., and shares an

address with Life Care Centers of America — a privatelyheld company that operates more than 200 care facilities in 28 states. The company has locations in McMinville, Coos Bay and Eugene. Leigh Atherton, director of public relations for Life Care Centers of America, said the company currently has no plans to develop the trap club property. Atherton said it’s also possible Forrest Preston, the founder and sole owner of the company, has ideas for the property outside of Life Care Centers of America’s primary business. “He’s an investor, so he has long-term plans that may not always involve us,� Atherton said. Bill Grafton, director of the Bend Trap Club, said his club has moved on since the dismissal of the suit, and celebrated its 100th anniversary over the weekend with a trap shoot at its new facility near Millican.

LOCAL BRIEFING Continued from C1

Trail work closing campsites, lots The installation of a trail bridge at the Suttle Lake boat launch will cause temporary closures at campgrounds and parking lots in the area. The Suttle Lake Boat Launch will be closed Sept. 4 through October. On Aug. 21 and Aug. 22, the Suttle Lake Boat Launch parking lot will be closed. Starting Aug. 20 and continuing through October, Link Creek Campsites Nos. 20, 21 and 22 will all be closed. The new trail bridge will complete the Suttle Lake Trail loop, and will stretch from the boat launch to the Link Creek Campground.

— Reporter: 541-383-0387,

— Bulletin staff report

“We would like to see someone locally (in the applications), and with a background in behavioral health, possibly.�

Have a story idea or submission? Contact us!

— Ken Fahlgren, Crook County Court commissioner and member of the Central Oregon Health Board

Health board Continued from C1 “A lot of this is being done to stabilize the cost of health care ... and to stabilize those who use our safety nets,� said health board member and Crook County Court Commissioner Ken Fahlgren. “I hope in five years we find a real benefit in this.�

Other goals Aside from the state reform, the health board hopes it can address other social issues in the future. Baney said she hopes the board will address the loss of funding to the Commission on Children and Families, and look at ways to strengthen

The Bulletin

basic needs for children, such as dental care and shelter. First, the board must hire its top staff member, and as of now there is no time frame for when that might occur. The board plans to leave the application period open until the last week of August. “We would like to see someone locally (in the applications),� Fahlgren said. “And with a background in behavioral health, possibly.� Baney said the board won’t move forward until the position is filled. “It’s open until we find the right person,� she said. “I believe this is cutting edge stuff that we are doing, and we want the right person.�

Call a reporter: Bend ................ 541-617-7829 Redmond ........ 541-977-7185 Sisters............. 541-977-7185 La Pine ........... 541-383-0348 Sunriver ......... 541-383-0348 Deschutes ...... 541-617-7837 Crook ..............541-633-2184 Jefferson ........541-633-2184 Salem ..............541-554-1162 D.C. .................202-662-7456 Business ........ 541-383-0360 Education ....... 541-977-7185 Public lands .....541-617-7812 Public safety.....541-383-0387 Projects .......... 541-617-7831

Submissions: • Obituaries, Death Notices: Details on the Obituaries page. Contact: 541-617-7825,

— Reporter: 541-617-7837,






O N Legislation proposed to ease licensing laws for hair braiders The Associated Press PORTLAND — Portlandarea lawmakers say they hope to ease Oregon’s regulations on people who braid hair, a service that now requires a state license. Oregon is criminalizing hair braiders or forcing them to go to Washington, Rep. Alissa KenyGuyer told The Oregonian. The bill planned for the legislative session next year is called the Natural Hair Act, the paper said Monday in a report that highlighted the case of Amber Starks. Starks, 31, started a hairbraiding business in Vancouver, Wash., after she discovered she needed a cosmetology license to do the work in Oregon. Licensing can mean spending up to 1,700 hours in a beauty school with tuition of more than $10,000 and taking tests with many questions about chemicals. Braiders typically do not use chemicals, heat or scissors. Starks has volunteered as a surrogate big sister to girls in foster care and seen them struggle with both their hair and questions about their identity. “They’re requiring people who want to do the most basic natural care for AfricanAmerican women to learn all sorts of things that will never be relevant,” she said. “It’s like the entire system is designed to

marginalize my community.” The Natural Hair Act would have braiders work with some state oversight, such as passing classes in hair-care sanitation. Cosmetologists said they oppose exempting hair braiding from the licensing requirement. “We’ve worked so hard as an industry to get away from the dumb hairdresser stereotype, the ‘beauty school dropout,’ thing,” said Katrina Soentpiet, who owns Face It Salon in Eugene. “We are professionals. If you work with hair, you should have to meet these standards.” The Oregonian story said a growing proportion of jobs in the United States — now one in three — require a license and as a result of the recession, progressives have joined what had been a libertarian cause for deregulation out of concern that excessive licensing requirements disproportionately hurt poorer Americans and newly arrived immigrants. In Utah last week, a federal judge ruled that the state’s requirement that a woman get a cosmetology license to braid hair was “unconstitutional and invalid” because regulations are irrelevant to the profession. A lawyer for the Virginia-based Institute for Justice, which represented her, said the group has argued eight such cases in the last 20 years, including a victory in California in 1999.


Firefighter treated for burns By Jeff Barnard and Ken Ritter The Associated Press

GRANTS PASS — A firefighter on a massive range fire in southeastern Oregon suffered minor burns after she crawled inside her emergency fire shelter in an area overrun by swirling winds filled with fire, fire information officers said Monday. The woman was treated Sunday evening at a hospital in Winnemucca, Nev., for minor burns to a leg and forearm and minor smoke inhalation. Her name and home base were not released. The rest of her 20person crew made it to a safety zone. The incident is under investigation, and the crew has been pulled off the fire for counseling, fire spokesman Chris Rose said. The Holloway Fire has burned 525 square miles in remote and rugged country straddling the Oregon-Nevada border since it was started by lightning Aug. 6. On the Nevada side, five ranches were evacuated Sunday evening in the Kings River Valley about 10 miles southeast of Denio, Nev. There was no immediate word on whether residents were allowed back home. The remote blaze was burning through forage for cattle and habitat for sage grouse and bighorn sheep.

Containment Thursday The fire was about half contained and fire bosses expected to have it fully contained by Thursday. That will mean building 45 miles of fire line, much of it with bulldozers, fire spokeswoman Alexis West said. The crew was digging fire line with hand tools through sage brush and grass in steep terrain near Oregon Canyon Creek,

Officer wounded in shootout still listed as serious By Steven DuBois The Associated Press

PORTLAND — A Benton County sheriff’s sergeant wounded in an exchange of gunfire remained in serious condition Monday at a Corvallis hospital, and the man who allegedly fired at him has been identified as a fugitive from Los Angeles. Sgt. David Peterson and another law enforcement officer were shot late Saturday while searching for Demecio Cardenas, who fled into heavy brush after crashing a stolen car just south of the Benton-Polk county line. The Oregon State Police, the agency investigating the incident, said Cardenas emerged from the brush shortly before midnight and the shooting commenced. Cardenas, Peterson and Cpl. Andrew Connolly of the Salem Police Department were all wounded. Cardenas, 32, was flown to a Portland hospital early Sunday. Peterson and Connolly were taken to Good Samaritan Regional Medical Center in Corvallis. “Sgt. Peterson is still in serious condition, but is stabilized and beginning the recovery process,” Sheriff Diana Simpson of Benton County said in a statement. She said he was not yet able to talk when she visited.

Rose said. The area is about 30 miles east of Fields. Swirling winds from a storm cell hit the fire line, driving fire in all directions and creating dust-devils filled with burning debris, West said.

Sent to Utah burn center As a precaution, the injured firefighter was being sent to a burn center in Salt Lake City for evaluation, Rose said. Elsewhere in Nevada, more than 1,500 firefighters were battling at least 10 wildfires, many sparked by lightning strikes from storms tracking across the northern part of the state. Nevada Gov. Brian Sandoval said Sunday that he was asking the federal govern-

ment to help fund efforts to battle the wildfires, including several that were still burning inside fire lines after being declared contained in July. He noted that while homes weren’t damaged, vast areas of wildlife and sage grouse habitat were affected and ranchers faced economic losses.

tional Forests in the Siskiyou Mountains, along the OregonCalifornia border. The area is about 10 miles northwest of Happy Camp, Calif. The Buckhead Complex was 25 percent contained after burning 185 acres in the Cascade Range two miles north of Westfir.

Other Oregon fires Oregon had three other wildfires going. The Ten Mile Complex was 70 percent contained after burning 22 square miles on federal land three miles northeast of McDermitt, Nev. The Fort Complex was 10 percent contained after burning nearly three square miles on the Klamath and Rogue River-Siskiyou Na-


Only Authorized Dyson Service Center in Bend Sewing Machine Repair & Service

Katie Currid / The Oregonian

Zinnia Rickman, 7, waits for Amber Starks to finish adding beads to her braided hair last week at the Lock Loft in Vancouver, Wash. Starks is fighting an Oregon law that prevents her from braiding hair without a cosmetology license, and must go to Washington if she wants to braid hair.

U.S. Bureau of Land Management

The Holloway Fire burns outside Denio, Nev., on Saturday. A firefighter is being treated at a Utah burn center after being injured on the Oregon side of the blaze.

STARK’S VACUUMS Rebecca Nonweiler, MD, Board Certified

(541) 318-7311

HWY 20E & Dean Swift Rd. (1 block West of Costco) 541-323-3011 • Mon.-Fri. 9-7 Sat. 9-6 Sun. 11-5





B  M C G B  J C  R  C

Chairwoman Publisher Editor-in-Chief Editor of Editorials

Tangled laws clog up region’s brewing efforts


resident Barack Obama said the federal government is making it its mission “to root out regulations that conflict, that are not worth the cost or that are just

plain dumb.� Dear Mr. President, we have some suggestions.

Last week Rep. Greg Walden, R-Hood River, hosted a meeting between Central Oregon brewers and their key federal regulator — the Alcohol and Tobacco Tax and Trade Bureau. Before we launch into some of the regulatory absurdity arrayed against the brewers, we should say Teresa Knapp — assistant chief of the bureau’s Advertising, Labeling and Formulation Division — did fly from Washington, D.C., to Bend to meet with them. She also seemed sincere in her efforts to fix the unreasonable. That said, she’s got her work cut out for her. First of all, if there’s a change in policy, let the breweries know. What the tax and trade bureau is doing now to notify small breweries is apparently not working. Many of the local brewers were surprised to learn that the tax and trade bureau changed its policy in June to be more lenient when it comes to some labeling. Getting approval for labels for a new beer is one of the recurring issues small breweries face. If they haven’t gotten approval for a label, they can’t sell it, hamstringing product launches and revenue. Most of the local breweries had no idea that changes had been made or came across it by accident. There was other good news for breweries that was a surprise. Knapp told them about an accelerated review process that can usually get breweries an answer in days on a label, when waiting a week or more would withdraw a product from a planned launch. That’s a great service the tax and trade bureau provides, but it shouldn’t be a surprise. The bureau also creates confusion through inconsistency. The federal government requires information on a beer label to reflect what’s in it. We’re all for that, but how much detail should be required? Representatives from Deschutes Brewery mentioned an example when they were preparing barrel-aged ales for sale. Portions of the beers were aged in different kinds of barrels. For one label, the tax and trade bureau suggested spelling out on the label exactly what percentage of the beer was aged in what kind of barrel — 10 percent this, 20 percent that and so on. It would have made for a long, complicated and arguably marginally necessary label. But then, for a similar product, the bureau sug-

gested no such level of detail. Knapp seemed as flummoxed by that inconsistency as the Deschutes Brewery employees. Another issue was a form required by breweries, called the “Brewer’s Report of Operations.� It’s basically a document to ensure the federal government gets the taxes it is owed, though it goes much further. It requires reporting pounds of hops used, the hops equivalent in pounds, “beer received in bond from other breweries and pilot brewing plants of same ownership,� “beer returned to this brewery after removal from another brewery of the same ownership,� and “beer returned to this brewery after removal from this brewery.� In all, there are more than 100 blanks on the form to fill out. Garrett Wales of 10 Barrel Brewing asked why the government required all that information. Some of it is redundant and not necessary to calculate tax owed, he says. Knapp wasn’t completely sure. Her squad of staff in Washington, listening in on a conference call suggested that many of the laws regulating alcohol are archaic, written in the 1930s. One staff member said that the questions about hops might be information used to calculate futures. We were also curious. According to documents filed with the Office of Management and Budget to justify the form, some of the information requested is used to compare the numbers on other forms and numbers within the report for consistency. In short, it’s to catch crooks. Knapp said her staff is going to look at shortening the form as part of an ongoing effort to simplify regulations. That sounded promising, or it did until we read that somebody at the tax and trade bureau had apparently already decided simplifying this form was impossible. “We consider this reporting requirement to be the minimum necessary to ensure compliance with existing law and regulations,� bureau documents filed with the Office of Management and Budget say. We would ask the federal government to live up to what Obama said the government was going to do about rules. “We are seeking more affordable, less intrusive means to achieve the same ends — giving careful consideration to benefits and costs.�

Listen to health care workers T By Susan King he editorial published in The Bulletin Aug. 7 (“St. Charles must prove itself safe�) asks a critical question: How can we make good decisions as consumers of health care? The answer for consumers — and we are all consumers at some point in our lives — is to rely on the professionals who are responsible for your care to work in partnership with you as the patient and to set the right priorities for the hospital. Who are those professionals? They are the registered nurses, physicians and other health care workers who are at your bedside when you are cared for at St. Charles Bend — not the hospital’s administrators. The patient safety survey results provided to The Bulletin by a hospital employee should not only alarm the greater Bend community, but should also motivate it to action. The community must ask difficult questions about the hospital’s priorities and then demand answers that are not made up of simply slogans or advertising. The administrators at St. Charles, as The Bulletin has correctly pointed out, have dedicated more resources and time to infrastructure than they have on ensuring consistent, quality care. The results are clearly reflected in the statistics about patient safety. As a registered nurse with more than 40 years of clinical practice in hospitals, here are some of the questions that I would ask of St. Charles or of any other hospital where I receive care: Who will be providing my care and what are her or his qualifications? Are there enough RNs and


The patient safety survey results provided to The Bulletin by a hospital employee should not only alarm the greater Bend community, but should also motivate it to action.

other professionals to provide the care that I require? If not, why? What standards or procedures should be used for my particular situation? Can I have a copy of those standards? What reports about infection rates, errors and other safety concerns are available to me as a patient? How are concerns and suggestions for patient care improvement by direct care staff such as RNs addressed by hospital administrators? It is clear that some of the changes proposed by St. Charles’ administrators in the recent past do nothing to improve patient care — such as the elimination of charge nurses, and critical care float/rapid response RNs who are prepared and available for emergency situations anywhere in the hospital. If you or your family member unexpectedly deteriorates, you deserve immediate access to the RNs and health care staff who are trained to prevent permanent injury or even death. Nursing today is highly specialized, and you deserve to have qualified and trained nursing staff with the support necessary to provide safe patient care. The Bulletin is right to point out

that a hospital’s culture affects patient results, and the nurses at St. Charles have been working diligently to provide expert advice, feedback and suggestions on how the hospital can best meet the needs of this community. We believe that the health care providers who are responsible for delivering care have the insight and experience necessary to help improve that care. In fact, RNs, physicians and our colleagues are perfectly positioned to have a powerful influence on improving how care is delivered and on reducing costs. We are at the hospital, and at your bedside, every single day, and that gives us a unique perspective on how to keep patients safe and improve their care. Nurses at St. Charles agree that it is critical for management to focus on making the hospital safe for patients while, at the same time, making the hospital a satisfying place to work for all employees. One way that St. Charles administrators can help make this happen is to follow the same advice that nurses give to patients: Ask the difficult questions and then work in partnership with RNs, physicians and other health care professionals who have the experience and knowledge to make real change. Should you demand anything less from an expensive health care facility like St. Charles? No, and you should support the RNs, physicians and our health care colleagues who provide your care in making sure that your hospital is focusing on the right priorities. — Susan King is the executive director for the Oregon Nurses Association.

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

In My View submissions should be between 550 and 650 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 email them to The Bulletin. Write: My Nickel’s Worth / In My View P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708 Fax: 541-385-5804 Email:

U.S. odds of hosting Summer Olympics are dwindling By Rick Burton Bloomberg News


ow that the London Summer Olympics are finally over, some Americans might wonder when the United States will next host the games. The last time was during the scandal-plagued Salt Lake City games in 2002. That completed a 22-year run when the United States was the host in Lake Placid, N.Y. (1980), Los Angeles (1984) and Atlanta (1996) or, on average, every 51⠄2 years. Yet as of now, the U.S. won’t host the Summer Olympics before 2024 or perhaps even long after that. A harsh prediction? Not really. When New York City lost the 2012 bid to London, and Chicago failed for 2016, the U.S. Olympic Committee chose not to bid for 2020. That means 2024 is the earliest the Summer Olympics might return to American soil. And if the U.S. were to bid and win the Winter Games in 2022 that would make it even less likely the U.S. will get the

Summer Games any time soon. The main issue is that many International Olympic Committee members don’t like the U.S. law — the Ted Stevens Olympic and Amateur Sports Act of 1998 — that gives domestic-licensing ownership of the word “Olympics� and famed five interlocking Olympic rings to the federally chartered USOC. That means broadcast and sponsorship rights for any U.S. telecast or advertisement must be approved by the USOC. And that adds up to a great deal of money based on a deal carved out in the mid-1980s that gives the USOC 12.75 percent of the billions of dollars NBC pays to the IOC for U.S. broadcast rights and 20 percent from the billions more the IOC receives from worldwide exclusive sponsorship deals — known as The Olympic Program, or TOP — with companies such as Coca-Cola, McDonald’s and Visa. To make matters worse for many IOC members, the U.S., after getting more money from the organizing

body than any country in the world, then goes on to win the most medals at the Atlanta, Sydney, Athens, Beijing and London games. This dominance is a sore point for the IOC’s members, who seem to have decided that a new revenue-sharing deal was needed before the U.S. would again win the rights to host the games. For years, the USOC’s administration stonewalled discussions with the IOC about changing a broadcast marketing agreement that was designed to run in perpetuity. But as the bidding losses mounted, the USOC’s new leadership, led by Chairman Larry Probst and Chief Executive Officer and Secretary General Scott Blackmun, offered to change the deal. There are at least two possible ways to look at the revision of the revenue-sharing deal reached between the IOC and USOC in Quebec City, Canada, in late May. The first is that the IOC’s 100-plus members held the USOC hostage, threatening to withhold awarding the

games to the U.S. again until the contract was altered. The second more palatable interpretation is that the USOC magnanimously opted to give money back to the Olympic movement to ensure more equitable athletic competition in future games. This assumes, probably falsely, that the USOC decided that revenue received from the IOC gave the U.S. team an unfair advantage when it came to winning medals. For many countries, it is irrelevant that the U.S. is the only major country that doesn’t employ a minister of sport or that U.S. athletes receive no federalgovernment funding. Because the IOC controls global Olympic sponsorship and grants television broadcast rights on a country-by-country basis — NBC contributes as much as half of the IOC’s total TV revenue — the IOC acts as the world’s ultimate sports banker. So what does this new deal, which starts in 2020 and runs for 20 years, mean? In short, the IOC will pay out much less money to the USOC — only

7 percent on new TV deals and 10 percent of sponsorships — and, for its part, the USOC will agree to contribute $15 million to $20 million every four years for administrative costs to stage all future Olympic Games. So far, it sounds pretty one-sided. But here’s the kicker: The USOC probably has a much better chance of winning the right to host the Summer Games 12 years from now. Let’s be honest, though. If future U.S. teams continue dominating the medals stand and numerous IOC members won’t budge in their antiAmericanism, then the USOC may have sacrificed guaranteed revenue while failing to appease the IOC. In that case, no one will have a clue when the U.S. will ever again play host to the Summer Games. — Rick Burton is the David B. Falk professor of sport management at Syracuse University and was chief marketing officer of the U.S. Olympic Committee for the 2008 Beijing Summer Olympics.



O D N  Jody Ray Heggie, of Prineville Aug. 7, 1965 - Aug. 6, 2012 Arrangements: Whispering Pines Funeral Home, 541-416-9733 Services: A Funeral Service was held at 1PM Monday, August 13, 2012 at the Whispering Pines Funeral Home Chapel, interment followed the service at Juniper Haven Cemetery. Contributions may be made to:

Pioneer Memorial Hospice, 1201 NE Elm St., Prineville, OR 97754.

Matthew F. Ruettgers, of Sisters Jan. 28, 1988 - Aug. 9, 2012 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds Funeral Home, 541-382-2471,

Services: A Celebration of Life will be held Wed., Aug. 15, 2012 at 11:00 AM in the Sisters Community Church, 1300 W. McKenzie Hwy., Sisters, OR 97759.

Robert S. "Bud" Rooker, of Madras Mar. 19, 1926 - Aug. 8, 2012 Arrangements: Deschutes Memorial Chapel, (541)382-5592;

Services: 1:00 PM, Saturday, August 18, 2012; Celebration of Life at Madras Elks, 262 SW 2nd, Madras.

Gary David Gerig, of Redmond Jan. 22, 1964 - Aug. 9, 2012 Arrangements: Redmond Memorial Chapel 541-548-3219 please sign our guestbook

Services: Memorial Service Wednesday, August 15, 2012 at 2:00 PM Community Presbyterian Church, Redmond, OR.

Matthew Francis Ruettgers Jan. 28, 1988 - Aug. 9, 2012 Matthew Francis Ruettgers, 24, of Bend, Oregon, died tragically in a motorcycle accident August 9, 2012. Matt was born to Ken and Sheryl Ruettgers in Bakersfield, California, January 28, 1988; he was the oldest Matthew of three Francis siblings. Ruettgers Matt enjoyed his early years in Green Bay, Wisconsin, before spending the majority of his life in Central Oregon. Matt graduated from Sisters High School in 2006, and had since attended community colleges in Bend, Eugene, and Hood River. He participated in a wide variety of activities including three years of varsity soccer. More than the activities themselves, Matt loved the people he did things with. He loved snow boarding, but he loved doing it with his friends more. He loved movies, but he loved talking about them with people more. He loved thrilling adventures, but more importantly, Matt loved the person alongside him. Matt had a great sense of humor and cared genuinely for his friends and family. His laugh and wit will be missed greatly and the love he gave will never be forgotten. Matthew is survived by his parents; and two sisters, Susan Ruettgers and Katherine Caballero; and brother-in-law, Julian. He leaves his maternal grandparents, Ed and Sandy O'Neill; and his paternal grandparents, Ron and Judy Ruettgers; as well as several aunts, uncles, cousins, and many friends. A memorial service will be held this Wednesday, August 15, at 11:00 a.m., at Sisters Community Church. Please visit the online registry for the family at www.niswonger-reynolds. com

Margaret R. Sheridan, of Bend June 16, 1914 - Aug. 7, 2012 Arrangements: Deschutes Memorial Chapel, (541)382-5592;

Services: 1:30 PM, Tuesday, August 14, 2012 at Deschutes Memorial Gardens. The Graveside Time has been RE-SCHEDULED from 10:30 AM as was previously announced.

Ruth Rose Glasgow, of Bend Mar. 16, 1916 - Aug. 8, 2012 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds Funeral Home, 541-382-2471,

Services: No services are planned at this time.

Mary Ellen Buxton October 4, 1942 - August 7, 2012 Mary Buxton passed away at home in Bend on August 7, 2012, after a long illness. Mary grew up in Seattle and lived in Bellingham, Walnut Creek in California, New York, Houston, and Connecticut before moving to Bend in 1999, to help her brother, Jon Mary Buxton Rhoads and his wife, Pauline Rhoads, care for Mary and Jon's, aging parents, Bob and Dorothy Rhoads. Mary will be deeply missed by her husband, Neal Buxton of nearly 50 years. They had a great marriage with many amicable happy years of mutual respect and caring and they shared many interests. Mary will also be deeply missed by daughter, Cindy Buxton of Alaska, and daughter, Jill Minus of California, and Mary's four grandchildren, Eli, Emily, Sheeshao, and Eliot. She will also be missed by her brother, Jon Rhoads and wife, Pauline, who graciously helped her husband, Neal, take care of Mary during her illness. She leaves behind many good, good friends from her childhood, as well as various other friends she collected as she moved around the country and as she explored her different interests, including her many quilting and other friends in Bend. Mary also leaves behind many cousins, second-cousins, nieces and nephews, a fatherin-law, and relatives on her husband's side of the family. She was respected and loved by many. Mary has had many interests in her life. At various times, she focused her energy on political activism, sailing a cruising sailboat, writing, managing a staff for the utility company in Houston, and researching Mayan archeology, genealogy, and history, among other things. In later years, she spent many happy hours as an accomplished quilter, always willing to take on the challenge of learning a new skill or experimenting with a new technique. She was a true artist. She faced adversity with grace. She was good at accepting things she couldn't change, and focused her energy on things she could change. She did not give up easily and always made the effort to see the bright side of things. She was good at setting her priorities right. She was a caring wife, daughter, mother, grandmother, and friend. She was an amazing woman. Mary's memorial service will be at Aspen Hall, Shevlin Park on Thursday August 16, at 11:30 a.m., followed by a reception lunch. Contributions may be made to Partners In Care Hospice, 2705 NE Wyatt Court, Bend OR 97701. Their help was a blessing to Mary and her family. Please visit the online registry for the family at www.niswonger-reynolds. com.

Gary David Gerig Bruce P. Brunoe Jan. 22, 1964 - Aug. 9, 2012 (Mickey) Gary David Gerig was born in Lebanon, Oregon, on January 22, 1964, to C.E. Gerig and Grace Pauline Kropf-Gerig. He died on August 9, 2012, in Redmond, Oregon, at the age of 48. He married Kristi Schmidt on June 22, 1985, at Fairview Mennonite Church in Gary David Albany, Gerig Oregon. In December of that year they moved to Redmond where he resided at the time of his death. During the course of his 27 years in Central Oregon, he worked at Brightwood Corp in Madras, Oregon, owned and operated three takeout pizza stores and worked as a general contractor specializing in flooring. He was known by all for his mischievous sense of humor, his utter reliability, and his generosity of spirit. He was a loving husband, an involved and proud father to two wonderful boys, and a good friend to all who knew him. He loved hunting, fishing, camping, and any other activity that got him into the great outdoors. He is survived by Kristi Gerig, his wife of 27 years; his two sons, Nick and Jake Gerig; three sisters, Vicki (Gerig) Ulrich, Donna (Gerig) Milligan, Linda (Gerig) Estrada; and brothers, Vern Gerig and Brad Stalter. He was preceded in death by his parents, C.E. and Pauline Gerig; two brothers, Duane and Merlin; and a sister, Elaine. Services will be held at the Redmond Community Presbyterian Church Wednesday, August 15, 2012, at 2:00 p.m. Please sign our guestbook at

Marc Sherman Wilcox ‘River man’ Sept. 5, 1948 - August 7, 2012 Beloved uncle, brother, and friend, died after a valiant struggle with cancer. Marc served as an Officer in Army ROTC and later as a tank commander at Fort Knox in 1972. Graduated from Elko high school in 1967, attended the University of Nevada, in Reno, where he earned a bachelor’s degree in economics and a master’s in Hydrology. He worked for the U.S. Forest Service for 36 years where he dedicated his work to river restoration and became known as ‘River man’. Marc was a ‘gentle’ giant with a generous nature. He dedicated his life to volunteering in the community. He was a doting uncle, loving brother, book buddy, and a giving friend. He touched the lives of all that knew him with generosity and respect. He is preceded in death by Paul Wilcox (father); Freeda Wilcox (mother); and Neil Wilcox (brother). He is survived by Teri Wilcox Lynch (sister); April (Tom) Wilcox Terrell (sister); Sandra Wilcox, Vera (Mike) Wilcox Armuth (sister); and Joe (Nena) Wilcox (brother). He was loved and cherished by all of his many nieces and nephews. His absence will be noticed every day of our lives. In lieu of gifts, donate memorial contributions to Partners In Care Hospice House, 2075 NE Wyatt Court, Bend, OR. 97701. In gratitude to the Doctors and Nurses for their dedication to duty, patience, and kindness in Marc’s last days. Autumn Funerals, Bend, is in charge of the arrangements.

May 16, 1937 - July 28, 2012 Bruce P. Brunoe (Mickey) age 75, passed away Saturday morning, July 28, 2012, at Mt. View Hospital. He was born May 16, 1937, in his Grandpa Jerry Brunoe's house off of Hwy 26 in Warm Springs, OR. Mickey Brunoe Mickey Brunoe went to Madras High School, graduated in 1956, and went into the United States Air Force. His job, which had a higher security clearance than a Navy Seal, was listening to foreign military forces radio transmissions. In the Philippines, He played half-back on the Clark Air Force Base football team. He was reassigned to San Angelo, TX, where he met his wife, Frances Brunoe. After Mickey worked and went to community college in Long Beach, CA, where he started sweeping floors at Paulsen-Webber Wire Rope Company, where he eventually got transferred and became manager of his own shop. He came back to his home where he was born and raised and became a logger. He was asked by Persh Andrews, who was a successful mill manager in the 70s, if he wanted to become a salvage logger. He turned his salvage logging business into a green tree logging business. He has owned Brunoe Logging for 44 years. As Brunoe Logging formed into a family business he was able to get more help from his sons and started a construction business with his brother. In 1983, he was named minority business man of the year for the State of Oregon. He was asked to be on council and he reluctantly said yes. He wasn't on the ballot and had to run as a write-in. He became one of the only Tribal Council members to be voted onto council as a write-in. He served two times and was chairman in his second term. He had to step down in his second term because of heart issues. Mickey loved his community and always wanted the best for everyone. Mickey is survived by his wife, Frances Brunoe; his brother and sisters, Ted Brunoe, Carol Cochrin, Roxane McInturff; his children, Bobby Brunoe, Jeri Brunoe, Bruce Brunoe, Sandy Williams, Guy Gregg; grandchildren and great-grandchildren.

D E 

 Deaths of note from around the world: Michael Dokes, 54: Former World Boxing Association heavyweight champion. Died Saturday in Akron, Ohio, of liver cancer. Joe Kubert, 85: Groundbreaking comic artist and educator best known for cocreating DC Comics’ iconic Sgt. Rock character. Died Sunday. Gregory Ulas Powell, 79: One of the notorious “Onion Field� murderers whose 1963 slaying of a Los Angeles police officer shattered the image of the invincible cop and changed police practices. Died Sunday in Vacaville, Calif., of prostate cancer. James Naughton, 73: Prankloving White House and national correspondent for The New York Times during the Nixon, Ford and Carter administrations and later a senior editor at The Philadelphia Inquirer for almost two decades. Died Saturday in St. Petersburg, Fla., of prostate cancer. — From wire reports

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Brown introduced frank sex talk to women’s magazines had become a Hollywood producer. Helen Gurley Brown, who as David Brown, who produced the author of “Sex and the Sin- “Jaws� and other well-known gle Girl� shocked early-1960s films, died in 2010; the couple America with the news that had no children. Helen Gurley unmarried women not only Brown’s sister, Mary Gurley Alhad sex but also thoroughly en- ford, died before her. joyed it — and who as the editor In the early 1960s, Brown of Cosmopolitan magfound herself at loose azine spent the next FEATURED ends and cast about three decades telling a project. Her husOBITUARY for those women precisely band, who had recently how to enjoy it even stumbled on a cache of more — died Monday in New letters she had written in her York. She was 90. 20s to a married man who was The Hearst Corp., Cosmopol- smitten with her, persuaded her itan’s publisher, said in a news to write “Sex and the Single release that she died at NewY- Girl.� ork-Presbyterian/Columbia In 1963, the Browns moved hospital after a brief stay there. to New York. Two years later, As Cosmopolitan’s editor the Hearst Corp. asked Brown from 1965 until 1997, Brown to take over Cosmopolitan, was widely credited with be- one of its less prepossessing ing the first to introduce frank magazines. discussions of sex into magaBrown had never held an zines for women. The look of editing job, but her influence women’s magazines on the on Cosmopolitan was swift newsstand today — a sea of and certain: She did not so voluptuous models and titillat- much revamp the magazine as ing cover lines — is due in no vamp it. small part to her influence. Brown’s magazine did not Before she arrived at Cos- find favor with everyone. In mopolitan, Brown had already 1970, a group of feminists led shaken the collective con- by Kate Millett staged a sit-in sciousness with her best-selling at Brown’s office, protesting book “Sex and the Single Girl.� what they saw as her retroPublished in 1962, the year be- grade vision of womanhood. fore Betty Friedan ignited the But in retrospect, Brown’s modern women’s movement work seems strikingly apowith “The Feminine Mystique,� litical, beholden mostly to the it taught unmarried women politics of personal advancehow to look their best, have ment. The advice she offered delicious affairs and ultimately Cosmopolitan’s readers on bag a man for keeps — all in winning the right friends and breathless, aphoristic prose. influencing the right people Few magazines have been was squarely in the tradition identified so closely with a of Dale Carnegie, if less vertisingle editor as Cosmopolitan cally inclined. was with Brown. Before she Brown could not always took over, Cosmopolitan, like keep pace with changing its competitors, was every inch times. She drew wide criticism a postwar product. Its target for publishing an article in the reader was a married subur- January 1988 issue of Cosmobanite, preoccupied with main- politan that played down the taining the perfect figure, rais- risk of AIDS for heterosexual ing the perfect child and mak- women. ing the perfect Jell-O salad. In 1996, with circulation deBrown tossed the kids and clining and the public percepthe Jell-O, although she kept tion that Brown had lost touch the diet advice with a ven- with her readers growing, geance. But in an era in which Hearst announced that she an unmarried woman was would step down the next year called an old maid at 23, the as Cosmopolitan’s editor-innew Cosmopolitan gave read- chief. Brown’s last issue was ers license not to settle for set- February 1997; she was suctling down with just anyone ceeded by Bonnie Fuller, the and to enjoy the search with founding editor of the U.S. ediblissful abandon. tion of Marie Claire magazine. In 1959 she married David Brown stayed on as the ediBrown, a former managing tor of Cosmopolitan’s internaeditor of Cosmopolitan who tional editions. By Margalit Fox

New York Times News Service

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, email 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 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 Email: Fax: 541-322-7254

Mail: Obituaries P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708



W E AT H ER FOR EC A ST Maps and national forecast provided by Weather Central LP ©2012.



Today: Sunny.

Tonight: Clear.





Astoria 68/57


Cannon Beach 64/55

Hillsboro Portland 81/62 82/56

Tillamook 72/56







Corvallis Yachats


Prineville 87/55 Sisters Redmond Paulina 83/51 88/53 90/54 Sunriver Bend








Coos Bay



Cottage Grove




Silver Lake


Port Orford 70/54

Gold Beach 70/61

Baker City 92/52

John Day

Unity 92/53


Vale 101/64



Burns Riley

Jordan Valley 97/57


• 103°




Klamath Falls 93/54



Yesterday’s state extremes









CENTRAL Skies will be mostly sunny today. Mostly clear tonight.

EAST Ontario Skies will be 99/64 mostly sunny today. Mostly clear Nyssa tonight. 97/62



WEST Variable cloudiness today. Partly to mostly cloudy tonight.


• 41°











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

• 117° Yuma, Ariz.

• 32° Stanley, Idaho

• 1.97” Cross City, Fla.

Honolulu 87/74


Vancouver 75/63

10s Calgary 71/44



40s Winnipeg 74/62



Thunder Bay 74/52




100s 110s

Quebec 78/63

Halifax 79/65 P ortland Bismarck To ronto Portland 82/64 Billings 83/59 78/63 81/62 Green Bay 97/58 Boston St. Paul 77/57 Boise 86/70 Buffalo 81/65 Detroit 95/59 80/65 New York 77/64 Rapid City 85/72 Des Moines 93/65 Cheyenne Philadelphia Columbus 85/65 Chicago 87/56 79/60 87/71 78/66 Omaha San Francisco Salt Lake Washington, D. C. 88/67 62/56 City Louisville 88/72 Las Denver 93/70 82/64 Kansas City Vegas St. Louis 94/62 88/65 86/66 107/86 Charlotte Nashville 90/69 Albuquerque 84/65 Los Angeles Oklahoma City Little Rock 93/68 77/64 86/68 87/68 Phoenix Atlanta 112/90 88/70 Birmingham Dallas Tijuana 90/70 98/75 94/68 New Orleans 92/78 Orlando Houston 93/76 Chihuahua 95/78 92/69 Miami 91/79 Monterrey 102/72 La Paz 90/75 Mazatlan Anchorage 88/75 68/52 Juneau 74/47



Partly cloudy.


93 53


97 54

90 52





Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury . . . .4:38 a.m. . . . . . 7:10 p.m. Venus . . . . . .2:33 a.m. . . . . . 5:25 p.m. Mars. . . . . .11:35 a.m. . . . . 10:22 p.m. Jupiter. . . . .12:40 a.m. . . . . . 3:45 p.m. Saturn. . . . .11:28 a.m. . . . . 10:35 p.m. Uranus . . . . .9:43 p.m. . . . . 10:11 a.m.

Yesterday’s weather through 4 p.m. in Bend 24 hours ending 4 p.m.*. . 0.00” High/Low . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 95/57 Month to date . . . . . . . . . . 0.04” Record high . . . . . . . . 95 in 1981 Average month to date. . . 0.19” Record low. . . . . . . . . 28 in 1949 Year to date . . . . . . . . . . . . 6.61” Average high . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 82 Average year to date. . . . . 6.47” Average low. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 47 Barometric pressure at 4 p.m.29.98 Record 24 hours . . .0.14 in 1988 *Melted liquid equivalent

Sunrise today . . . . . . 6:09 a.m. Sunset today . . . . . . 8:10 p.m. Sunrise tomorrow . . 6:10 a.m. Sunset tomorrow. . . 8:09 p.m. Moonrise today . . . . 3:09 a.m. Moonset today . . . . 6:11 p.m.

Moon phases New




Aug. 17 Aug. 24 Aug. 31 Sept. 8



Yesterday Tuesday Wed. City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Precipitation values are 24-hour totals through 4 p.m.

Bend, west of Hwy. 97......Ext. Bend, east of Hwy. 97.......Ext. Redmond/Madras .......High

Astoria . . . . . . . .65/55/0.00 Baker City . . . . . .92/43/0.00 Brookings . . . . . .68/49/0.00 Burns. . . . . . . . . .98/54/0.00 Eugene . . . . . . . .95/51/0.00 Klamath Falls . . .94/51/0.00 Lakeview. . . . . . .95/48/0.00 La Pine . . . . . . . .97/42/0.00 Medford . . . . . .103/63/0.00 Newport . . . . . . .63/54/0.00 North Bend . . . . .63/54/0.00 Ontario . . . . . . .100/54/0.00 Pendleton . . . . .100/59/0.00 Portland . . . . . . .91/62/0.00 Prineville . . . . . . .94/53/0.00 Redmond. . . . . . .98/48/0.00 Roseburg. . . . . . .96/61/0.00 Salem . . . . . . . . .96/57/0.00 Sisters . . . . . . . . .96/48/0.00 The Dalles . . . . .102/67/0.00

Mod. = Moderate; Ext. = Extreme

. . . . .68/57/c . . . . .82/57/pc . . . . .92/52/s . . . . . .89/49/s . . . . .71/62/s . . . . .65/53/pc . . . . .94/53/s . . . . . .92/51/s . . . . .87/56/s . . . . . .96/55/s . . . . .93/54/s . . . . . .93/55/s . . . . .92/58/s . . . . . .91/58/s . . . . .87/50/s . . . . . .90/46/s . . . .102/65/s . . . . .104/68/s . . . . .67/55/c . . . . .70/53/pc . . . .65/55/pc . . . . . .64/55/c . . . . .99/64/s . . . . . .96/62/s . . . . .93/60/s . . . . . .93/59/s . . . . .81/62/s . . . . . .90/62/s . . . . .87/55/s . . . . . .90/57/s . . . . .93/54/s . . . . . .92/55/s . . . . .93/58/s . . . . .96/59/pc . . . . .86/58/s . . . . . .94/57/s . . . . .88/53/s . . . . . .88/49/s . . . . .92/64/s . . . . . .94/64/s

Yesterday Tuesday Wed. City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene, TX . . . . .100/74/0.00 101/76/pc 102/74/pc Akron . . . . . . . . . .80/61/0.00 . . . 76/58/t . 77/60/pc Albany. . . . . . . . . .80/65/0.00 . . . 84/67/t . . .81/63/t Albuquerque. . . . .91/67/0.00 . .93/68/pc . 94/70/pc Anchorage . . . . . .65/54/0.00 . .68/52/pc . 64/51/sh Atlanta . . . . . . . . .88/63/0.00 . . . 88/70/t . 88/69/pc Atlantic City . . . . .86/63/0.00 . . . 86/73/t . . .85/71/t Austin . . . . . . . . .101/76/0.00 100/75/pc . 99/76/pc Baltimore . . . . . . .88/65/0.00 . . . 87/70/t . 88/67/pc Billings . . . . . . . . .95/57/0.00 . . . 97/58/s . 67/48/sh Birmingham . . . . .82/63/0.24 . . . 90/70/t . 91/71/pc Bismarck. . . . . . . .79/50/0.00 . .83/59/pc . 72/52/pc Boise . . . . . . . . . . .98/67/0.00 . . . 95/59/s . . 92/57/s Boston. . . . . . . . . .86/71/0.00 . .86/70/pc . . .82/68/t Bridgeport, CT. . . .87/68/0.00 . . . 85/71/t . . .82/65/t Buffalo . . . . . . . . .81/66/0.00 . . . 80/65/t . 77/62/pc Burlington, VT. . . .81/64/0.00 . . . 84/67/t . . .80/63/t Caribou, ME . . . . .82/68/0.00 . .83/59/pc . . .77/61/t Charleston, SC . . .91/74/0.00 . .91/75/pc . . .91/74/t Charlotte. . . . . . . .87/64/0.00 . . . 90/69/t . 90/66/pc Chattanooga. . . . .83/62/0.59 . . . 87/66/t . 88/65/pc Cheyenne . . . . . . .77/54/0.03 . . . 87/56/s . 84/50/pc Chicago. . . . . . . . .69/63/0.39 . . . 78/66/s . 85/70/pc Cincinnati . . . . . . .79/65/0.00 . . . 80/62/t . . 82/61/s Cleveland . . . . . . .80/63/0.02 . . . 77/66/t . . 78/65/s Colorado Springs .77/56/0.02 . .89/58/pc . . .88/58/t Columbia, MO . . .75/66/0.00 . . . 88/64/s . 97/71/pc Columbia, SC . . . .91/66/0.00 . . . 92/71/t . 91/70/pc Columbus, GA. . . .89/64/0.00 . . . 91/72/t . 91/71/pc Columbus, OH. . . .84/66/0.00 . .79/60/sh . 80/61/pc Concord, NH. . . . .85/63/0.00 . .87/63/pc . . .81/60/t Corpus Christi. . .100/77/0.00 . .92/80/pc . 91/80/pc Dallas Ft Worth. .104/81/0.00 . .98/75/pc . 100/76/t Dayton . . . . . . . . .78/65/0.00 . .78/60/sh . . 80/61/s Denver. . . . . . . . . .79/58/0.00 . .94/62/pc . . .91/57/t Des Moines. . . . . .80/62/0.00 . .85/65/pc . . .91/68/t Detroit. . . . . . . . . .78/65/0.02 . .77/64/sh . . 82/66/s Duluth. . . . . . . . . .76/56/0.07 . . . 74/59/s . . .74/59/t El Paso. . . . . . . . . .95/76/0.00 . . . 99/79/t . 102/78/t Fairbanks. . . . . . . .75/49/0.00 . .76/47/pc . 77/50/pc Fargo. . . . . . . . . . .79/54/0.00 . .79/63/pc . . .79/56/t Flagstaff . . . . . . . .85/50/0.00 . .84/54/pc . . .85/55/t


WATER REPORT Sisters ................................Ext. La Pine................................Ext. Prineville...........................Ext.

The following was compiled by the Central Oregon watermaster and irrigation districts as a service to irrigators and sportsmen.

Reservoir Acre feet Capacity Crane Prairie . . . . . . . . . . . . 36,133 . . . . . . 55,000 Wickiup. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 135,661 . . . . . 200,000 Crescent Lake . . . . . . . . . . . 73,687 . . . . . . 91,700 Ochoco Reservoir . . . . . . . . 26,961 . . . . . . 47,000 Prineville . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 111,321 . . . . . 153,777 The higher the UV Index number, the greater the need for eye and skin protection. Index is River flow Station Cubic ft./sec Deschutes RiverBelow Crane Prairie . . . . . . . 428 for solar at noon. Deschutes RiverBelow Wickiup . . . . . . . . . . 1,710 Crescent CreekBelow Crescent Lake . . . . . . . 137 LOW MEDIUM HIGH V.HIGH Little DeschutesNear La Pine . . . . . . . . . . . . . 98.3 0 2 4 6 8 10 Deschutes RiverBelow Bend . . . . . . . . . . . . . 140 Deschutes RiverAt Benham Falls . . . . . . . . . 2,162 Crooked RiverAbove Prineville Res. . . . . . . . . . . 2 Crooked RiverBelow Prineville Res. . . . . . . . . 214 Updated daily. Source: Ochoco CreekBelow Ochoco Res. . . . . . . . . . 17.2 Crooked RiverNear Terrebonne . . . . . . . . . . . 98.3 Contact: Watermaster, 388-6669 LOW MEDIUM HIGH or go to

To report a wildfire, call 911



Yesterday Tuesday Wed. City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Grand Rapids . . . .68/63/0.02 . .78/58/pc . . 83/64/s Green Bay. . . . . . .80/58/0.00 . . . 77/57/s . . .80/65/t Greensboro. . . . . .86/66/0.00 . . . 88/67/t . 87/66/pc Harrisburg. . . . . . .84/61/0.00 . . . 85/66/t . . 83/64/c Hartford, CT . . . . .85/65/0.00 . .87/70/pc . . .83/65/t Helena. . . . . . . . . .93/55/0.00 . . . 85/51/s . 64/44/sh Honolulu. . . . . . . .88/77/0.00 . . . 87/74/s . . 88/75/s Houston . . . . . . . .98/80/0.00 . .95/78/pc . 95/78/pc Huntsville . . . . . . .81/64/1.57 . . . 87/67/t . . 88/67/s Indianapolis . . . . .82/66/0.03 . .81/60/pc . . 83/65/s Jackson, MS . . . . .94/75/0.00 . .90/72/pc . . .91/74/t Jacksonville. . . . . .93/74/0.01 . .95/77/pc . . .94/76/t Juneau. . . . . . . . . .63/48/0.00 . . . 74/47/s . 65/50/pc Kansas City. . . . . .75/64/0.00 . . . 88/65/s . 98/71/pc Lansing . . . . . . . . .73/62/0.02 . .76/58/sh . 80/62/pc Las Vegas . . . . . .109/88/0.01 . .107/86/s . 108/84/s Lexington . . . . . . .78/60/0.00 . . . 81/62/t . 84/64/pc Lincoln. . . . . . . . . .80/62/0.00 . . . 89/66/s . 95/66/pc Little Rock. . . . . . .97/70/1.27 . .87/68/pc . 91/72/pc Los Angeles. . . . . .80/69/0.00 . . . 77/64/s . . 75/67/s Louisville. . . . . . . .78/65/0.12 . .82/64/pc . 87/67/pc Madison, WI . . . . .77/60/0.07 . . . 81/57/s . 85/68/pc Memphis. . . . . . . .93/74/0.58 . .88/68/pc . 90/73/pc Miami . . . . . . . . . .92/78/0.00 . .91/79/pc . . .91/80/t Milwaukee . . . . . .70/64/0.05 . . . 76/63/s . 82/69/pc Minneapolis . . . . .83/57/0.00 . . . 81/65/s . . .85/61/t Nashville. . . . . . . .77/62/0.40 . .84/65/pc . 89/68/pc New Orleans. . . . .94/78/0.05 . . . 92/78/t . . .93/77/t New York . . . . . . .86/69/0.00 . . . 85/72/t . . .83/67/t Newark, NJ . . . . . .88/68/0.00 . . . 88/72/t . . .83/65/t Norfolk, VA . . . . . .85/71/0.00 . .90/72/pc . . .89/72/t Oklahoma City . . .94/69/0.00 . . . 86/68/t . 96/75/pc Omaha . . . . . . . . .82/62/0.01 . . . 88/67/s . 94/66/pc Orlando. . . . . . . . .92/74/0.00 . . . 93/76/t . . .94/76/t Palm Springs. . . .116/94/0.00 . .115/85/s . 113/84/s Peoria . . . . . . . . . .73/63/0.10 . . . 84/59/s . 89/70/pc Philadelphia . . . . .87/68/0.00 . . . 87/71/t . . .88/67/t Phoenix. . . . . . . .115/90/0.00 112/90/pc 108/87/pc Pittsburgh . . . . . . .81/61/0.00 . . . 81/62/t . 78/57/pc Portland, ME. . . . .84/64/0.00 . .82/64/pc . . .78/64/t Providence . . . . . .85/66/0.00 . .88/70/pc . . .82/68/t Raleigh . . . . . . . . .90/67/0.00 . . . 90/68/t . . .90/67/t


Yesterday Tuesday Wed. City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Rapid City . . . . . . .85/56/0.00 . .93/65/pc . 81/54/pc Reno . . . . . . . . . . 97/70/trace . .98/67/pc . 96/66/pc Richmond . . . . . . .88/69/0.00 . . . 92/70/t . . .90/67/t Rochester, NY . . . .81/62/0.00 . . . 81/65/t . . .78/61/t Sacramento. . . . .104/63/0.00 . .107/65/s . 103/63/s St. Louis. . . . . . . . .81/66/0.12 . . . 86/66/s . 95/70/pc Salt Lake City . . . .94/74/0.00 . .93/70/pc . 93/64/pc San Antonio . . . .101/78/0.00 100/75/pc . 99/76/pc San Diego . . . . . . .82/72/0.00 . . . 77/68/s . . 76/68/s San Francisco . . . .70/53/0.00 . . . 69/58/s . . 69/58/s San Jose . . . . . . . .85/60/0.00 . . . 92/64/s . . 89/59/s Santa Fe . . . . . . . .89/59/0.00 . . . 87/58/t . 88/60/pc

Yesterday Tuesday Wed. City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Savannah . . . . . . 91/73/trace . .94/75/pc . . .92/75/t Seattle. . . . . . . . . .87/59/0.00 . .79/58/pc . . 82/60/s Sioux Falls. . . . . . .83/50/0.00 . . . 86/64/t . . .91/59/t Spokane . . . . . . . .95/63/0.00 . . . 89/58/s . . 86/54/s Springfield, MO . .77/65/0.00 . .84/64/pc . . .92/69/t Tampa. . . . . . . . . .89/78/0.98 . . . 91/75/t . . .91/75/t Tucson. . . . . . . . .109/80/0.00 . . 107/78/t . 104/78/t Tulsa . . . . . . . . . . .90/67/0.00 . . . 83/64/t . . .93/71/t Washington, DC . .90/72/0.00 . . . 88/72/t . 89/68/pc Wichita . . . . . . . . .88/63/0.00 . .89/68/pc . 98/71/pc Yakima . . . . . . . .102/57/0.00 . . . 92/61/s . . 92/63/s Yuma. . . . . . . . . .117/88/0.00 . .111/84/s . 105/82/s

INTERNATIONAL Amsterdam. . . . . .73/59/0.00 . . .75/65/c . 79/63/pc Athens. . . . . . . . . .86/68/0.00 . . . 92/74/s . . 93/77/s Auckland. . . . . . . .61/54/0.00 . .56/52/sh . 58/50/sh Baghdad . . . . . . .108/82/0.00 . .109/79/s . 108/77/s Bangkok . . . . . . . .91/75/0.00 . . . 91/77/t . . .89/77/t Beijing. . . . . . . . . .86/68/0.00 . .83/66/pc . 87/71/pc Beirut . . . . . . . . . .90/81/0.00 . . . 89/79/s . . 87/78/s Berlin. . . . . . . . . . .72/50/0.00 . . . 73/52/s . 74/61/pc Bogota . . . . . . . . .64/52/0.00 . .60/51/sh . 65/52/sh Budapest. . . . . . . .77/52/0.00 . .74/52/pc . 80/59/pc Buenos Aires. . . . .64/37/0.00 . . . 58/56/r . 66/54/sh Cabo San Lucas . .91/82/0.00 . . . 86/77/t . . .88/78/t Cairo . . . . . . . . . .102/82/0.00 . . . 99/76/s . . 94/74/s Calgary . . . . . . . . .81/52/0.00 . .71/44/sh . 73/46/pc Cancun . . . . . . . . .88/81/0.00 . . . 89/80/t . . .87/79/t Dublin . . . . . . . . . .70/59/0.00 . .70/54/sh . . .64/53/r Edinburgh. . . . . . .72/59/0.00 . .71/55/sh . . 69/52/c Geneva . . . . . . . . .81/57/0.00 . .82/63/pc . . 85/59/s Harare. . . . . . . . not available . . . 74/47/s . . 76/48/s Hong Kong . . . . . .90/81/0.00 . . . 90/80/t . 91/82/pc Istanbul. . . . . . . . .81/66/0.00 . . . 85/76/s . . 88/73/s Jerusalem . . . . . . .89/69/0.00 . . . 87/69/s . . 85/66/s Johannesburg. . . .63/28/0.00 . . . 60/44/s . . 72/46/s Lima . . . . . . . . . . .66/61/0.00 . . . 66/61/s . 65/60/pc Lisbon . . . . . . . . . .81/64/0.00 . . .76/67/c . . .81/61/t London . . . . . . . . .73/59/0.00 . .73/62/sh . . .76/57/r Madrid . . . . . . . . .90/64/0.00 . . . 89/60/s . 85/59/pc Manila. . . . . . . . . .81/77/0.00 . . . 90/78/t . . .90/79/t

Mecca . . . . . . . . .111/88/0.00 . .108/88/s . 109/88/s Mexico City. . . . . .70/61/0.25 . . . 69/57/t . . .72/50/t Montreal. . . . . . . .77/68/0.00 . . . 81/66/t . . .81/65/t Moscow . . . . . . . .73/54/0.00 . . .72/56/c . 69/56/pc Nairobi . . . . . . . . .81/50/0.00 . . . 77/55/s . 77/55/pc Nassau . . . . . . . . .90/81/0.00 . . . 91/81/t . . .90/80/t New Delhi. . . . . . .88/79/0.00 . . . 90/79/t . . .92/79/t Osaka . . . . . . . . . .90/79/0.00 . . . 88/75/t . . .90/76/t Oslo. . . . . . . . . . . .70/50/0.00 . .70/50/pc . 71/52/pc Ottawa . . . . . . . . .82/61/0.00 . . . 80/64/t . . .79/64/t Paris. . . . . . . . . . . .77/61/0.00 . .78/66/sh . . .83/59/t Rio de Janeiro. . . .90/70/0.00 . .81/62/sh . 82/63/pc Rome. . . . . . . . . . .88/73/0.00 . .88/65/pc . . 86/69/s Santiago . . . . . . . .52/37/0.00 . . . 52/38/r . 55/37/sh Sao Paulo . . . . . . .79/61/0.00 . .77/59/pc . 80/60/pc Sapporo . . . . . . . .73/70/0.00 . .77/66/pc . 75/65/sh Seoul. . . . . . . . . . .91/72/0.00 . . . 91/74/t . . .87/74/t Shanghai. . . . . . . .99/82/0.00 . .93/81/pc . 94/81/pc Singapore . . . . . . .90/81/0.00 . . . 88/79/t . . .88/79/t Stockholm. . . . . . .70/50/0.00 . .69/54/pc . 72/55/pc Sydney. . . . . . . . . .63/50/0.00 . .65/49/pc . 70/42/pc Taipei. . . . . . . . . . .91/79/0.00 . .92/79/pc . . .90/78/t Tel Aviv . . . . . . . . .93/77/0.00 . . . 90/75/s . . 89/75/s Tokyo. . . . . . . . . . .93/79/0.00 . . . 88/78/t . . .89/79/t Toronto . . . . . . . . .81/66/0.00 . . . 78/63/t . . .77/62/t Vancouver. . . . . . .73/61/0.00 . .75/63/pc . . 79/61/s Vienna. . . . . . . . . .75/52/0.00 . . . 74/55/s . 78/61/pc Warsaw. . . . . . . . .66/50/0.08 . .59/55/sh . 67/55/pc

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Twice-escaped chimp headed for Tumalo By Ken Ritter The Associated Press

LAS VEGAS — A chimpanzee that escaped during the weekend from an enclosure behind a Las Vegas home will be sent to live with other chimps at an Oregon sanctuary, officials in both places said Monday. The animal, named CJ, will be moved today to Chimps Inc. in Tumalo, said Timmi DeRosa, the animal’s caretaker. Chimps Inc. said in a statement that sanctuary director Marla O’Donnell and CJ’s handlers from Las Vegas will accompany her during the trip, and that a chimpanzee expert and behavioral consultant would oversee her safe introduction to her new home. Lesley Day, founder of the nonprofit sanctuary, called the 13-year-old, 180-pound CJ “an unfortunate product of the wild animal pet trade.” She said the name CJ stood for “Calamity Jane.” “Chimpanzees grow to be strong and intelligent and most often are forced to live in impoverished environments, being cared for at facilities that lack thorough safety protocols,” Day said. She called warehousing adult chimps “a recipe for disaster.” DeRosa, a self-described chimpanzee advocate, casts herself and her fiance — poker pro Lee Watkinson — as naive animal rescuers who spent hundreds of thousands of dol-

Mostly sunny.


Saskatoon 79/55

Seattle 79/58


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



91 55




Grants Pass 98/59


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Fort Rock 88/52





Brothers 87/50

La Pine 87/50

Crescent Lake





Mitchell 89/56


Camp Sherman




Granite Spray 92/55


Meacham 88/57




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Warm Springs

















Hermiston 93/64




Government Camp 71/57



The Biggs Dalles 89/65



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Hood River





Courtesy Lee Watkinson

The 13-year-old chimpanzee CJ got out of her enclosure over the weekend and ran off into a Las Vegas neighborhood for the second time in about four weeks. As a result, CJ is being relocated to the Chimps Inc. sanctuary in Tumalo.

lars trying to make CJ and her male companion, Buddy, comfortable. DeRosa said she learned the hard way that cute young chimps can turn vicious when they become adults. “They’re cute when they’re babies,” DeRosa told The As-

sociated Press. “Breeders say they won’t be aggressive. Then they grow up and what you get at the end of the day is Hannibal Lecter.” Saturday’s escape was CJ’s second romp in a little more than four weeks through a

northwest Las Vegas neighborhood where she and Buddy had been kept. Buddy was shot and killed by police July 12 after jumping into and atop vehicles and ambling toward bystanders who gathered to watch the chase. CJ was tranquilized that day and returned to her enclosure. On Saturday, she was tranquilized and taken to an enclosure at the home of Las Vegas magician Dirk Arthur. DeRosa said she thinks someone bent steel bars to allow CJ to get out of the backyard enclosure on Saturday. The animal was captured quickly and wasn’t reported to have threatened people. Las Vegas police said they weren’t investigating, and a county spokeswoman didn’t immediately respond to messages. DeRosa was issued a summons requiring her to obtain a permit for a dangerous animal if she intended to keep CJ. She has an October court date, but said Monday she believes sending the chimp to Oregon will make that discussion moot. Clark County lawmakers voted last week to tighten requirements for owners of exotic pets. DeRosa and Watkinson had faced a deadline later this month to address several “noncompliance” issues that a U.S. Department of Agriculture inspector found in a post-escape inspection of the enclosure.

Board sides with port electricians PORTLAND — The National Labor Relations Board says union electricians — not longshoremen — are entitled to perform the job of plugging and unplugging refrigerated shipping containers at the Port of Portland. A clash over which union should have the jobs ignited a workplace slowdown that prompted major shipping lines to temporarily divert their ships to other ports. In its ruling released Monday, the NLRB said employer preference and past practice factored into its decision. The question of whether the electricians should keep the jobs arose because the port decided in 2010 to lease Terminal 6 operations to a private firm. An International Longshore and Warehouse Union spokeswoman says union officials have yet to review the decision.

Angel Perez was booked into the Marion County jail on suspicion of sexual abuse, furnishing alcohol to a minor and using a child in a display of sexually explicit conduct. Investigators received the complaint about the priest Monday at about 1:30 a.m. A police spokesman declined to release the age or gender of the alleged victim. The 46-year-old Perez is the priest at St. Luke Catholic Church in Woodburn.

Teen drowns in irrigation canal GRANTS PASS — Police say a teenager swimming with friends drowned when he bypassed a safety grate and tried to swim through the underground channel of an irrigation canal in Grants Pass. Underwater cameras were used Saturday to locate the trapped body. The water was lowered Sunday so police could recover the body of 17-year-old Chase Davidson of Grants Pass. — From wire reports

Woodburn priest accused of abuse WOODBURN — Woodburn police have arrested a priest accused of sexually abusing a minor.

7:30 AM - 5:30 PM MON-FRI 8 AM - 3 PM SAT. 70 Years of Hearing Excellence

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Josephine defendants balk court dates The Associated Press GRANTS PASS — Defendants in a Southern Oregon county whose law enforcement ranks have been slashed are thumbing their noses at court dates. Last week, as defendant after defendant failed to appear, Judge Lindi Baker of Josephine County wondered whether she had gotten the right list for the day’s court appearances. She had. Of 28 cases scheduled that

day, she issued warrants for failure to appear in 15. In nine of 12 felony cases, defendants skipped their dates, including three accused of burglary. “Saying it’s a problem is a real understatement,” she told law enforcement officials later. “Our numbers, particularly felonies, are really skyrocketing.” The county is one of several in Oregon hit hard by the end of federal timber subsidies, long a mainstay of finances for sheriff’s departments in

logging counties. The Daily Courier newspaper said accused burglars typically would be held before trial unless they posted bail, but because the capacity for local prisoners has been reduced from about 120 to 40, the accused now are given citations to appear in court. Baker said felony case filings are down, from 61 in May to 27 last month. The federal government has approved a one-time distribution of money and is consider-

ing proposals to create a new stream of revenue Commissioners are due to meet today to discuss the issue and to decide Wednesday how to spend some of the $4.7 million in federal money. Commissioner Simon Hare said less than $400,000 might be doled out immediately to restore some services, with the balance banked to help the county get by in the longer run in what he called “this whole crazy scenario.”

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Scoreboard, D2 College football, D2 Golf, D3




GOLF Vijarro tabbed to play in pro event Bend pro golfer Andrew Vijarro will be playing later this month with some of the best-known golfers on the PGA and Champions tours. Vijarro has been invited to play in the main field of the Umpqua Bank Challenge, scheduled for Aug. 26-28 at The Reserve Vineyards & Golf Club in Aloha, near Portland. The 22-year-old Vijarro — who graduated from the University of Oregon in June before turning professional — is part of the charity tournament’s “Northwest Foursome,” which features aspiring tour pros from the region. The Bend High School graduate has made the cut in three of four tournaments he has played in as a pro on the National Pro Golf Tour, a developmental mini-tour played at venues around the country. Vijarro will be joined in the foursome by Vincent Johnson, a Portland-area resident and former star at Oregon State, and by two other Northwest golfers yet to be named. The Umpqua Bank Challenge is a 36-hole charity golf tournament hosted by Peter Jacobsen, a veteran tour pro and Oregon native. Professionals, including Vijarro, will be paired into two-man teams to play in a best-ball format. Headliners in the event include Ben Crane, Robert Garrigus, Bill Haas and Kyle Stanley from the PGA Tour, and Steve Elkington, Jay Haas, Lee Trevino and Jacobsen from the Champions Tour. For more information: — Bulletin staff report


NFL, D3 MLB, D3, D4 Community Sports, D6

Beavers with a High Desert background • Three players from Central Oregon open preseason camp with Oregon State By Mark Morical The Bulletin

Photos by Rob Kerr / The Bulletin

CORVALLIS — For Oregon State’s Clayton York, it was refreshing to see some other football players from Central Oregon at the start of the Beavers’ preseason camp last week. A senior fullback from Redmond High School, York will be joined by freshman linebacker Joel Skotte (Bend’s Mountain View High) and freshman walk-on wide receiver J.C. Grim (Bend High) as players from the High Desert on the OSU roster this season. “I’m excited to have some more Central Oregon blood around here,” York said after a practice on the OSU campus last week. “It was getting a little lonely. I think Central Oregon is a really underrated place for athletes. It’s kind of a smaller area and it’s kind of disconnected from Western Oregon and Portland, so yeah, I really hope that guys like us will bring a little bit more attention over there.” York figures to have the biggest role of the three play-

ers from Central Oregon. He was the Beavers’ regular fullback last season and also played on special teams. While he amassed only three receptions last year, including an 18-yard touchdown catch in a win over Washington State, York should make a greater contribution this season as an experienced fifthyear senior. “I get worked into a lot of the passing routes and a lot of that game planning, which has actually increased more and more since I’ve been here, exponentially,” York said. “It’s always nice to be involved with that. I don’t really carry the ball. But they’ll use us (fullbacks) quite a bit for throwing it to us in the flat or as check downs.” York, still a walk-on without a scholarship, has also been a factor on special teams. He blocked a punt and recovered the ball in the end zone for a touchdown last season in a home win over Arizona. After that game, OSU head coach Mike Riley heaped the praise on York. See Beavers / D5

Denny Sullivan, 86, stands with his javelin along the Deschutes River south of Sunriver last week.

Still on the go for gold • Despite being 86 years old, Sunriver’s Denny Sullivan has not slowed down and still competes in the decathlon By Emily Oller The Bulletin

Rory McIlroy

McIlroy making a statement After winning his second major, Northern Ireland golfer is being compared to Tiger Woods, D3


SUNRIVER — Ashton Eaton is not the only Central Oregon athlete to win a gold medal this summer in the decathlon. Meet Denny Sullivan, who, when not designing and maintaining the popular trails at Pilot Butte State Park in Bend, competes in track and field. All at 86 years old. Last month in the Seattle suburb of Shoreline, Wash., Sullivan placed first in the decathlon at the USA Track & Field Masters Combined Events Championships. He was the only competitor in his men’s 85-89 age division, which speaks volumes about the accomplishment of even finishing a decathlon — 10 events, staged over two consecutive days. (The decathlon includes, in order, the 100 meters, long jump, shot put, high jump,

400 meters, 110-meter hurdles, discus throw, pole vault, javelin throw and 1,500 meters.) The Masters Combined Events Championships are open to USATF members age 30 and older. Sullivan was the oldest competitor of them all at Shoreline, and after reflecting on the championships during an interview last week at his Sunriver home, he called the meet one of his more difficult events — he went into the competition with a leg injury and also had been battling vertigo. The first day of the mid-July meet went well for Sullivan. He ran 20.43 seconds in the 100-meter dash, jumped 8 feet, 11⁄4 inches in the long jump, threw 25-91⁄2 in the shot put, cleared 3-6 1⁄2 in the high jump, and ran 1 minute, 58.36 seconds in the 400 meters. See Gold / D5

Johnny Pesky

Boston great Pesky dies at 92

London done, so prepare for a circus in Rio The Associated Press

LONDON — OC President Jacques Rogge still can’t figure out what to call Usain Bolt, so here’s hoping he gets another Olympics to sort it out. There’s just something about his latest effort — “active performance legend” — that doesn’t rise to a gold medal level. There’s a lot of things we can call the London Olympics, and still not run out of superlatives. The backdrops were gorgeous, the performances spectacular and the home-



The Cougars are close to starting the season with an updated Martin Stadium, D2


By Tim Dahlberg

Former Red Sox shortstop, manager passes away Monday after a 60-year career in baseball, D3

WSU’s stadium close to ready

Beth Buglione / submitted photo

Clayton York carries the ball for Oregon State in a win over Washington last season.

Denny Sullivan’s home is filled with athletic achievement awards and memorabilia.

town fans like no others. But they’re over, and now the official Olympic hangover begins. It will be four long years before the huge traveling circus called the Summer Games puts up its tents in Rio de Janeiro, four long years before we even begin to care again about things like beach volleyball, badminton and cycling. Store this away until then — a primer of things to look forward to when it unfolds again, on the sandy beaches of Brazil: See Rio / D5



O  A




SOFTBALL 4 p.m.: Little League, first semifinal, teams TBA, ESPN2. 6:30 p.m.: Little League, second semifinal, teams TBA, ESPN2. BASEBALL 4 p.m.: MLB, Texas Rangers at New York Yankees or Boston Red Sox at Baltimore Orioles, MLB Network. 7 p.m.: MLB, Tampa Bay Rays at Seattle Mariners, Root Sports.

BASEBALL 12:30 p.m.: MLB, Tampa Bay Rays at Seattle Mariners, Root Sports. 12:30 p.m.: MLB, Washington Nationals at San Francisco Giants or Tampa Bay Rays at Seattle Mariners, MLB Network. 4 p.m.: MLB, Texas Rangers at New York Yankees, ESPN. SOCCER 4 p.m.: MLS, Los Angeles Galaxy at Columbus Crew, NBC Sports Network. 4:30 p.m.: International, Mexico vs. United States, ESPN2. 4:30 p.m.: MLS, Portland Timbers at Toronto FC, Root Sports. SOFTBALL 7 p.m.: Little League, final, ESPN2.

Listings are the most accurate available. The Bulletin is not responsible for late changes made by TV or radio stations.

S   B Olympics • Shot putter stripped of gold medal for doping: Shot putter Nadzeya Ostapchuk of Belarus became the first athlete to be stripped of a medal at the London Olympics after her gold was withdrawn for doping. Valerie Adams of New Zealand will now take gold and Evgeniia Kolodko of Russia will get silver. Fourth-place finisher Gong Lijiao of China moves up to bronze. The International Olympic Committee said Monday that Ostapchuk tested positive for the steroid metenolone. She won the shot put exactly a week earlier. The IOC says she was tested the day before her competition and again following the event. Both samples were positive.

Football • UCLA linebacker retires with concussions: UCLA linebacker Patrick Larimore is giving up football because of concussions. Larimore suffered a concussion last week during preseason practice. He also had a concussion during spring practice. UCLA coach Jim Mora says Larimore consulted doctors and then informed coaches he was taking a medical retirement. Larimore, a 6-foot-2, 250-pound senior, led the team in tackles last season. • Locker to get his first start for Titans: Jake Locker will get his first start of the preseason on Friday night against the Tampa Bay Buccaneers. Coach Mike Munchak made the announcement after Monday’s practice that the 2011 first-round pick would start after Matt Hasselbeck started Saturday night’s 27-17 loss in Seattle. The plan calls for both quarterbacks to play longer than they did in the opener, with

Locker going about 20 to 25 plays with the offense. • Rams drop plans to play in London in 2013, 2014: The St. Louis Rams are dropping plans to play home games in London in 2013 and 2014, citing a need to focus on negotiations on their lease and ease fan discontent. The Rams said Monday that they will play the New England Patriots at Wembley Stadium on Oct. 28 while withdrawing their commitment for home games in London the following two seasons. “We want to grow globally, but we need to make sure we’re on solid footing first here in St. Louis,” said Kevin Demoff, chief operating officer, at a news conference.

Hockey • NHLPA prepared to make counteroffer in NHL talks: The NHL Players’ Association will present its vision for a new collective bargaining agreement to the NHL when labor talks resume today. Just don’t call it a counterproposal. NHLPA executive director Don Fehr said on Monday the union’s proposal will offer a “different kind of an approach” and an “alternate view.” The presentation will come a month after the NHL made its first proposal, which included a 20 percent reduction of players’ share of revenues and limitations to free agency.

Tennis • Kvitova defeats Li Na for title: Petra Kvitova outlasted China’s Li Na 7-5, 2-6, 6-3 to take the Rogers Cup title. The 22-year-old Czech earned her first tournament win of the year after taking six titles last year, including Wimbledon. It was the first of Kvitova’s eight career victories to be won in North America. — From wire reports

PREPS Calendar ——— To submit information to the Prep Calendar, email The Bulletin at ——— Bend High football Air Bear Camp: Aug. 13-16 at Bend High practice field, 5 to 8 p.m. each day. Cost is $100 for early registration and $110 for late registration. Contact Bend High head coach Matt Craven at or go to for more information. Daily doubles: Aug. 20-30 at Bend High; Varsity/ JV from 9 to 11:30 a.m. and 5 to 7:30 p.m. Freshmen from 8 to 10:30 a.m. and 4 to 6:30 p.m. Equipment checkout: Aug. 14 for all players, freshmen, junior varsity and varsity, 8 a.m. to noon, Bend High. Note: Paperwork is available at the Bend High’s athletics office starting Aug. 6. Paperwork and fees are not necessary to check out equipment but must be completed before practice starts Aug. 20. Mountain View football Weightlifting/conditioning: Grades 9-12, Aug. 13-16, 9 to 10:30 a.m. Cougar Camp: Grades 9-12, Aug. 13-17 from 3 to 5:30 p.m.; cost is $65 at registration on Aug. 13 at 2 p.m. Daily doubles: Aug. 20-24; varsity/JV 9 to 11:30 a.m. and 3 to 5:30 p.m.; freshmen 8 to 10:30 a.m. and 11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. Paperwork: Will be available for final clearance starting Aug. 6 in the Mountain View High athletics office. All paperwork and physicals must be on file before Aug. 20. Summit football Conditioning camp: Aug. 13-14, 8 to 10 a.m., and Aug. 15, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m., at Summit High; Aug. 16 at Juniper Swim & Fitness Center, 2:15 to 4:30 p.m. Cost $60. Daily doubles: Aug. 20-24, varsity/JV 8 to 11 a.m. and 4 to 6 p.m.; freshmen 9 to 11 a.m. and 4 to 5:30 p.m. Paperwork: Available at the Summit High athletics office starting Aug. 6. Mountain View girls soccer Preseason training: Aug. 6-17 at Mountain View soccer fields; 6 to 7:30 p.m. each day with additional 9 a.m. workouts on Aug. 7, 9, 14 and 16; $70; for girls entering grades six through 12; for more information go to Summit girls soccer Conditioning camp: Aug. 13-17, 8-10 a.m.; $30; meet at Summit Stadium. Tryouts: Aug. 20-24, 8-9:30 a.m. and 5-7 p.m. at Summit High. Players must fill out appropriate paperwork prior to Monday morning; paperwork is available in the athletics office at Summit. For more information go to SummitGirlsSoccer/. Mountain View boys soccer Conditioning camp: Aug. 13-16 at Mountain View High, 8 to 9:15 a.m. and 5:30 to 7 p.m. each day. For more information call coach Chris Rogers at 541-280-9393. Ridgeview boys soccer All incoming Ridgeview and Redmond Proficiency Academy students living within the Ridgeview boundary are welcome to attend all of the following events. For more information go to Ridgeview physical and clearance night: Aug. 13, 5 to 8 p.m. (see specific time by last name at at Obsidian Middle School. Parents need to accompany players to complete clearance process and submit pay-to-play fees. Physical exams are required for incoming freshmen and juniors; $30. Ravens daily-double tryouts: Aug. 20-24 at Ridgeview High; check-in Aug. 20, 9-10 a.m., in TV production lab inside school. Sessions run 10 to 11:45 a.m. each day. Players should bring shinguards and running shoes. Summit cross-country Practices: Aug. 13 and Aug. 16, 8:45 a.m. both days at the Summit High track. For more information contact head coach Carol McLatchie at 541-788-1577 or at, or see the Summit High Athletics XC link. Cascade Middle School football Contact camp: At Summit Stadium for incoming seventh-graders and eighth-graders; Aug. 20-23, 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. Cost $80 for two-week camp. Contact Summit High head coach Joe Padilla at joe.padilla@ or call 541-610-9866 to sign up or for more information. Mountain View athletics Parent night: Mountain View will hold its 2012 sports “Parent Night” on Wed., Aug. 15 at 6:30 p.m. in the MVHS auditorium. Information on eligibility and the Cougar Booster Club will be available. Fall sports coaches will also have parent meetings throughout the school.



Dallas at San Diego, 6 p.m. Seattle at Denver, 6 p.m. Sunday’s Game Indianapolis at Pittsburgh, 5 p.m. Monday, Aug. 20 Philadelphia at New England, 5 p.m.

SOCCER MLS MAJOR LEAGUE SOCCER All Times PDT ——— Eastern Conference W L T Pts GF Sporting Kansas City 13 7 4 43 30 New York 12 7 5 41 40 Houston 11 6 7 40 35 Chicago 11 7 5 38 28 D.C. 11 8 3 36 36 Montreal 10 13 3 33 36 Columbus 8 8 4 28 20 Philadelphia 7 12 2 23 23 New England 6 12 5 23 26 Toronto FC 5 13 4 19 25 Western Conference W L T Pts GF San Jose 14 5 5 47 47 Real Salt Lake 13 9 3 42 36 Seattle 10 6 7 37 32 Vancouver 10 7 7 37 28 Los Angeles 11 11 3 36 43 FC Dallas 6 11 8 26 29 Chivas USA 7 9 5 26 14 Colorado 8 15 1 25 31 Portland 5 12 5 20 20 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. ——— Wednesday’s Games Los Angeles at Columbus, 4 p.m. Portland at Toronto FC, 4:30 p.m. FC Dallas at Vancouver, 7 p.m. Saturday’s Games Vancouver at Seattle FC, 4 p.m. Sporting Kansas City at Toronto FC, 4:30 p.m. San Jose at Montreal, 7:30 p.m. New England at Chicago, 8:30 p.m. FC Dallas at Real Salt Lake, 9 p.m. Chivas USA at Colorado, 9 p.m. Sunday’s Games Philadelphia at D.C. United, 5 p.m. Portland at New York, 7 p.m. Columbus at Houston, 9 p.m

GA 22 34 27 25 29 43 21 27 29 40 GA 29 30 24 29 39 34 25 35 37


NFL NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE Preseason Glance All Times PDT ——— Monday’s Game Dallas 3, Oakland 0 Thursday’s Games Cleveland at Green Bay, 5 p.m. Cincinnati at Atlanta, 5 p.m. Friday’s Games Tennessee at Tampa Bay, 4:30 p.m. Buffalo at Minnesota, 5 p.m. Jacksonville at New Orleans, 5 p.m. Detroit at Baltimore, 5 p.m. Miami at Carolina, 5 p.m. Oakland at Arizona, 7 p.m. Saturday’s Games N.Y. Giants at N.Y. Jets, 4 p.m. San Francisco at Houston, 5 p.m. Kansas City at St. Louis, 5 p.m. Washington at Chicago, 5 p.m.

Professional WTA Rogers Cup Monday At Uniprix Stadium Montreal Purse: $2.17 million (Premier) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Championship Petra Kvitova (5), def. Li Na (10), China, 7-5, 2-6, 6-3. Western & Southern Open Monday At The Lindner Family Tennis Center Mason, Ohio Purse: Men, $3.43 million (Masters 1000); Women, $2.17 million (Premier) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles

Men First Round Nikolay Davydenko, Russia, def. Alexandr Dolgopolov (13), Ukraine, 6-1, 6-1. Andreas Seppi, Italy, def. Robin Haase, Netherlands, 6-4, 6-4. Jesse Levine, United States, def. Donald Young, United States, 6-4, 7-6 (2). Marin Cilic (12), Croatia, def. Sergiy Stakhovsky, Ukraine, 6-3, 4-6, 6-4. Yen-hsun Lu, Taiwan, def. Lukasz Kubot, Poland, 6-3, 6-0. Brian Baker, United States, def. Philipp Kohlschreiber (15), Germany, 7-6 (7), 7-6 (3). Viktor Troicki, Serbia, def. Ivan Dodig, Croatia, 6-4, 7-5. Florian Mayer, Germany, def. Fabio Fognini, Italy, 7-5, 6-2. Pablo Andujar, Spain, def. Marinko Matosevic, Australia, 6-4, 6-3. Denis Istomin, Uzbekistan, def. Julien Benneteau, France, 6-3, 6-1. Stanislas Wawrinka, Switzerland, def. Paul-Henri Mathieu, France, 6-2, 3-6, 6-1. Women First Round Mona Barthel, Germany, def. Maria Jose Martinez Sanchez, Spain, 6-0, 6-4. Timea Babos, Hungary, def. Varvara Lepchenko, United States, 7-6 (4), 6-4. Anabel Medina Garrigues, Spain, def. Simona Halep, Romania, 6-3, 6-0. Johanna Larsson, Sweden, def. Casey Dellacqua, Australia, 6-1, 6-3. Julia Goerges, Germany, def. Shahar Peer, Israel, 6-3, 6-3. Camila Giorgi, Italy, def. Francesca Schiavone (14), Italy, 6-1, 6-3. Eleni Daniilidou, Greece, def. Vania King, United States, 6-3, 2-6, 7-6 (6). Dominika Cibulkova (11), Slovakia, def. Akgul Amanmuradova, Uzbekistan, 6-3, 6-4. Urszula Radwanska, Poland, def. Ksenia Pervak, Kazakhstan, 6-2, 6-4. Peng Shuai, China, def. Jelena Jankovic (13), Serbia, 5-7, 7-5, 7-6 (8).

BASKETBALL WNBA WOMEN’S NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION Eastern Conference W L Pct Connecticut 15 4 .789 Indiana 10 7 .588 Atlanta 9 10 .474 Chicago 8 9 .471 New York 6 12 .333 Washington 4 14 .222 Western Conference W L Pct Minnesota 15 4 .789 San Antonio 13 5 .722 Los Angeles 15 6 .714 Seattle 9 10 .474 Phoenix 4 15 .211 Tulsa 3 15 .167 ——— Olympic break, plays continues Thursday

GB — 4 6 6 8½ 10½ GB — 1½ 1 6 11 11½


COMMISSIONER’S OFFICE—Suspended free agent minor league SS John Eshleman and Minnesota minor league C Michael Quesada 50 games for violations of the Minor League Drug Prevention and Treatment Program. American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES—Traded INF Carlos Rojas to Cleveland for LHP J.C. Romero. CHICAGO WHITE SOX—Recalled LHP Donnie Veal from Charlotte (IL). CLEVELAND INDIANS—Released 2B Jose Lopez. LOS ANGELES ANGELS—Agreed to terms with RHP Tony Pena on a minor league contract. MINNESOTA TWINS—Reinstated INF Trevor Plouffe from the 15-day DL. Optioned INF Tsuyoshi Nishioka to Rochester (IL). NEW YORK YANKEES—Agreed to terms with RHP Derek Lowe. Optioned RHP Ryota Igarashi to Scranton/ Wilkes-Barre (IL). TEXAS RANGERS—Assigned INF Alberto Gonzalez outright to Round Rock (PCL). National League ARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS—Assigned RHP Brett Tomko to Mobile (SL). CHICAGO CUBS—Selected the contract of RHP Michael Bowden from Iowa (PCL). Optioned LHP Brooks Rale to Iowa. Transferred INF Ian Stewart to the 60-day DL. LOS ANGELES DODGERS—Placed INF/OF Jerry Hairston Jr. on the 15-day DL, retroactive to Aug. 12. Recalled INF/OF Elian Herrera from Albuquerque (PCL). MILWAUKEE BREWERS—Recalled SS Jeff Bianchi from Nashville (PCL). PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES—Placed OF Nate Schierholtz on the 15-day DL. Recalled 1B Hector Luna from Lehigh Valley (IL). SAN FRANCISCO GIANTS—Activated INF Pablo Sandoval from the 15-day DL. Optioned INF Brett Pill to Fresno (PCL). WASHINGTON NATIONALS—Assigned LHP Atahualpa Severino outright to Syracuse (IL). BASKETBALL National Basketball Association LOS ANGELES LAKERS—Re-signed F Devin Ebanks. Signed G Jodie Meeks. FOOTBALL National Football League ARIZONA CARDINALS—Activated TE Jeff King from the physically-unable-to-perform list. BUFFALO BILLS—Waived G Michael Jasper. JACKSONVILLE JAGUARS—Claimed LB Nate Bussey off waivers from New Orleans. Waived WR Charles Gilbert. MIAMI DOLPHINS—Waived WR Chad Johnson. NEW YORK GIANTS—Waived S Janzen Jackson. Activated WR Hakeem Nicks from the physically-unable-to-perform list. PHILADELPHIA EAGLES—Announced the retirement of OT Tra Thomas. WASHINGTON REDSKINS—Signed OL Chris Campbell. Placed WR Darius Hanks on the waivedinjured list. HOCKEY National Hockey League COLORADO AVALANCHE—Signed G Jean-Sebastien Giguere to a one-year contract extension. VANCOUVER CANUCKS—Signed C Brendan Gaunce. COLLEGE HIGH POINT—Named Mike Tuttle senior associate athletic director for facilities and operations and Jared Micklos assistant athletic director for internal operations. Promoted Bryan Weigel to director of external relations and Tim Wright to full-time assistant strength and conditioning coach. LEES-MCRAE—Named Gene Renfro director of compliance. MASSACHUSETTS—Named Joey Gasparini men’s assistant ice hockey coach. MINNESOTA—Announced sophomore OL Jimmy Gjere has decided to quit the football team due to the recurrence of concussion-like symptoms. MUHLENBERG—Named Marqus Hunter assistant to the director of athletics. NEW MEXICO—Named Kelcy McKenna women’s assistant tennis coach. Suspended assistant volleyball coach Ben Wallis for two weeks, without pay, for his arrest for a DUI. OKLAHOMA CHRISTIAN—Named Sam Dech, Melyssa Cardenas and Drew Harwell assistant cross country coaches. QUINNIPIAC—Signed men’s hockey coach Rand Pecknold to a contract extension through the 2016-17 season. SETON HALL—Named Jay Judge assistant director of athletics-development. Promoted Bryan Felt to associate director of athletics-development and external affairs and Kelly O’Neil to assistant director of athletics-marketing and promotions. Announced basketball F Bra’shey Ali is transferring from Kentucky. TROY—Named Michael Berry women’s assistant basketball coach. UCLA—Announced senior LB Patrick Larimore is giving up football because of concussions. VILLANOVA—Announced the resignation of Doug Martin, men’s assistant basketball coach. WENTWORTH TECH—Named David Breglio men’s assistant lacrosse coach.

FISH COUNT Upstream daily movement of adult chinook, jack chinook, steelhead and wild steelhead at selected Columbia River dams last updated on Sunday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd Bonneville 794 150 2,892 946 The Dalles 548 157 1,699 605 John Day 249 91 1,349 576 McNary 359 56 1,803 738 Upstream year-to-date movement of adult chinook, jack chinook, steelhead and wild steelhead at selected Columbia River dams last updated on Sunday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd Bonneville 246,909 21,678 130,286 53,648 The Dalles 190,601 18,855 85,928 37,943 John Day 170,763 17,883 53,713 24,921 McNary 168,682 10,119 42,818 17,698


Crews race to finish WSU’s Martin Stadium By Nicholas K. Geranios The Associated Press

PULLMAN, Wash. — The hiring of coach Mike Leach is not the only sign that Washington State has tired of being a Pac-12 doormat. An $80 million expansion has dramatically changed the league’s most modest football stadium, and is expected to pump $3 million more into what has long been a cash-strapped program. The new addition to Martin Stadium contains luxury seats and a new press box, and completely changes the profile of the 35,000-seat bowl. It replaces a much more modest press box structure, and is a tangible sign that everything is up to date at Washington State. “Impressive. Just look at it,” Leach said of the addition after the team opened fall camp. “It’s under budget and on schedule.” Designed and built in just 18 months, the privately funded addition will be ready in time for the home opener Sept. 8 against Eastern Washington, associate athletic director John Johnson said. “It’s all gone pretty smooth-

Nicholas K. Geranios / The Associated Press

The new press box and luxury suites addition is shown under construction at the Washington State University football stadium in Pullman, Wash.

ly,” Johnson said of the 88,000square-foot addition, which is funded by a combination of ticket sales, donations and television revenue. The project became a reality after the Pac-12 signed a huge $3 billion television

contract last year, providing each team with more than $20 million in new money each season. Washington State officials used part of the money to hire Leach at over $2 million per year, and will use part to help pay off the bonds on the

stadium improvements. The moves are intended to breathe new life into a program that hasn’t appeared in a bowl game since 2003. The hiring of Leach brought immediate rewards, as the Cougars have already sold

more than 3,000 season tickets above last year’s total, Johnson said. Martin Stadium, a singlelevel bowl located in the middle of campus, is a small jewel without a bad seat. But the stadium was short on Pac12-level amenities, especially the sort of expensive luxury suites that high-rolling boosters prefer. The old press box and a handful of luxury seats were built 30 years ago as temporary facilities, Johnson said. The new addition runs across the entire length of the southern stands. Johnson said all 21 of the luxury suites are spoken for, as are 42 of the loge boxes. All of the indoor club seats are sold, although some outdoor club seats remain. “Once people actually see it and experience it, it will create even more buzz,” Johnson said. When all the new luxury seats are sold, they will be worth about $3 million a year to the athletic department, Johnson said. Perhaps as important, Mar-

tin Stadium will no longer be the most Spartan stadium in the league, although it will remain the smallest. The changes do not expand its capacity. “Any time you build buildings, it changes the image of the program,” Johnson said. “The amenities that our fans and media partners will have are as nice as anything in the Pac-12.” More improvements are planned. The next phase is a $60 million addition to consolidate all football offices, Johnson said. The school will ask the board of regents this fall for permission to begin work on that addition, he said. The 12-year television contract with Fox and ESPN is being shared equally by the schools. For Pac-12 programs with smaller budgets, like Oregon State, Washington State and Utah, it means a more level playing field with schools like Oregon and USC. Athletic director Bill Moos has said WSU was at a “critical” juncture during which the program needed to either move forward or be content with being a league doormat.




Comparisons only natural with McIlroy, Woods Congressional when McIlroy set the U.S. Open scoring record on a course that was soft and vulnerable from so much rain. Kiawah was a strong test. McIlroy made it look easy. Asked to pick one part of his game that could have been better, Boy Wonder leaned into the microphone and said with a smile, “Nothing. It was all good.” Woods used to make it look easy. McIlroy is the sixth-youngest player to have two majors, joining a list that includes Young Tom Morris, John McDermott, Gene Sarazen, Nicklaus and Ballesteros. Those are legendary figures in golf. Morris died at age 24, while McDermott was committed to a mental hospital about the same age. In contemporary times, consider another impressive list. In the past 50 years, McIlroy became only the 12th player to win a major in back-to-back years. The others were Arnold Palmer, Gary Player, Nicklaus, Lee Trevino, Tom Watson, Ballesteros, Curtis Strange, Nick Faldo, Woods, Phil Mickelson and Harrington. Woods doesn’t usually offer his thoughts on players unless asked, and McIlroy was on everyone’s mind Sunday at Kiawah. “We all know the talent he has,” Woods said, echoing his comments from three years ago. “He’s got all the talent in the world to do what he’s doing. And this is the way that Rory can play. When he gets it going, it’s pretty impressive to watch.” How to sustain that level of play? “You just do it,” Woods said.

By Doug Ferguson The Associated Press

KIAWAH ISLAND, S.C. — he comparisons are inevitable. The incredible skill, the youth, even the red shirt on Sunday. Rory McIlroy’s dominant performance in winning the PGA Championship this weekend looked a lot like the early days of Tiger Woods. Woods saw it coming more than three years ago. McIlroy made his professional debut in America at age 19 and reached the quarterfinals of the Match Play Championship. Woods saw how he drove the ball, the putts he made, the efficient short game and the composure. “He has all of the components to be the best player in the world, there’s no doubt,” Woods said back in March 2009. “It’s just a matter of time and experience, and then basically gaining that experience in big events. Just give him some time, and I’m sure he’ll be there.” McIlroy didn’t need much time at all. The 23-year-old golfer from Northern Ireland now has won both his majors, the U.S. Open last year and this weekend’s PGA Championship, by eight shots. There have been only five majors won by eight shots or more since 1976 — three by Woods, two by McIlroy. McIlroy also won his two majors at a slightly younger age than Woods, though that is a little misleading because he turned pro earlier. The PGA Championship was McIlroy’s 16th major as a pro. Woods won his second major in his 12th try. But it was the way McIlroy won at Kiawah Island that al-


Evan Vucci / The Associated Press

John Raoux / The Associated Press

Rory McIlroy is just the 12th golfer to win a major in back-toback years. With his PGA Championship on Sunday, he is halfway home to the grand slam.

Tiger Woods became the fifth player, and the youngest at age 24, to win all four major championships. Wtih 14 majors, Woods trails only Jack Nicklaus, who holds the record at 18.

lowed for the comparisons. After rain forced play to be suspended Saturday, he returned Sunday morning to finish the third round and built a threeshot lead. He wasted no time, pulling ahead with two early birdies. And on a demanding Ocean Course with enough wind to demand utmost precision, McIlroy played the final 23 holes without a bogey. It was reminiscent of Woods going the last 26 holes without a bogey at Pebble Beach in the 2000 U.S. Open. “He seems to have that ability that when it’s a big tournament, he’s right there just waiting to break loose,” Davis Love III said Monday. “A lot like Tiger. The bigger the stage, the better he plays.” Does that make McIlroy the next Woods? Not yet. Winning the second major was a big deal to McIlroy because so much is expected of him. He was never going to be a one-and-done major champion. The golf world knew that.

er, and the youngest at age 24, to win all four major championships. He won the third leg at the U.S. Open with that 15shot win at Pebble Beach, and completed the slam with an eight-shot win at St. Andrews in the British Open. Woods didn’t stop there. He won the next two majors to become the only player to hold all four professional majors at the same time. McIlroy is not there yet. Not even close. “It’s tough to say that Rory is a Tiger Woods-type player,” Graeme McDowell said. “Tiger Woods is a once-in-a-lifetime type player, and Rory McIlroy is at least a once-in-a-decade type player. He’s that good. I’ve been saying it for years how good he is.” Jack Nicklaus set the standard with 18 majors, which Woods is trying to surpass. Woods remains stuck on 14 majors, and has gone more than four years without one. Nicklaus never had a gap that big, though Nicklaus never had

But his win at Kiawah followed a turbulent season of peaks and valleys. McIlroy held off a furious charge by Woods to win the Honda Classic and go to No. 1 in early March. He went into a funk by missing four cuts in five tournaments, and then he shut up the critics with another dominant display in the final major of the year. “I was a little frustrated with how I was playing earlier on in the year, but a few people in this room were probably pushing panic buttons for no reason,” McIlroy said. “It’s just great to be able to put my name on another major championship trophy, and looking forward to April next year and getting a crack at another one.” That would be Augusta National for the Masters. And next year is when McIlroy will see if he can stack up to the incomparable standard created by Woods. McIlroy now is halfway home to the Grand Slam. Woods became the fifth play-

the problems — with injuries or in his personal life — that Woods has had to tackle. But the measure of Woods is more than just majors. Woods won 54 times around the world, including 10 majors, before turning 30. McIlroy’s win Sunday was the sixth of his career. “I’ve won my second major at the same age as he had,” McIlroy said. “But he went on that incredible run like 2000, 2001, 2002, and won so many. I’d love to sit up here and tell you that I’m going to do the same thing, but I just don’t know. It’s been great to win my first major last year and to back that up with another one this year. I can’t ask for any more. I just want to keep working hard, keep practicing, and hopefully, there’s a few more of these in my closet when my career finishes.” It was Padraig Harrington who suggested it might be McIlroy — not Woods — who might catch Nicklaus. That sounded absurd last year at



Pesky, beloved by Red Sox fans, dies at 92

Ravens Ngata bulks up to bolster strength

By Howard Ulman The Associated Press

By David Ginsburg

BOSTON — Adored by generations of Red Sox fans, Johnny Pesky was so much a part of Boston baseball that the right-field foul pole at Fenway Park was named for him. Pesky, who played, managed and served as a broadcaster for the Red Sox in a baseball career that lasted more than 60 years, died Monday. He was 92. “The national pastime has lost one of its greatest ambassadors,” baseball commissioner Bud Selig said. “Johnny Pesky, who led a great American life, was an embodiment of loyalty and goodwill for the Boston Red Sox and all of Major League Baseball.” Pesky died just over a week after his final visit to Fenway, on Aug. 5 when Boston beat the Minnesota Twins 6-4. Yet for many in the legion of Red Sox fans, their last image of Pesky will be from the 100th anniversary of Fenway Park on April 20, when the man known for his warmth, kindness and outstanding baseball career was moved to tears at a pregame ceremony. By then he was in a wheelchair positioned at second base, surrounded by dozens of admiring former players and a cheering crowd. It was at another ceremony less than six years earlier that Pesky’s name was officially inscribed in the rich history of the Red Sox and their home, a fitting tribute to a career .307 hitter and longtime teammate and friend of Ted Williams. On his 87th birthday, Sept. 27, 2006, a plaque was unveiled at the base of the foul pole just 302 feet from home plate, designating it “Pesky’s Pole.” The term was coined by former Red Sox pitcher Mel Parnell, who during a broadcast in the 1950s recalled Pesky winning a game for him with a home run around the pole. From there, a legend seemed to grow that Pesky frequently curled shots that way — actually, only six of his 17 career home runs came at Fenway. In fact, team records show that Pesky never hit a home run at Fenway in which Parnell was the winning pitcher. Even though Pesky was a

The Associated Press

AP File Photo

Boston Red Sox great Johnny Pesky, center, is flanked by team president Larry Lucchino, left, and owner John Henry as they look past Pesky’s Pole where Pesky’s No. 6 adorns the upper deck during a ceremony to retire his number prior to a baseball game against the New York Yankees at Fenway Park in Boston on Sept. 28, 2008. Pesky died on Monday, in Danvers, Mass. He was 92.

fan favorite, he still had his own place of notoriety in Boston’s drought of 86 years without a championship. He was long blamed for holding the ball on a key relay in Game 7 of the 1946 World Series, though it’s a place that many now think is undeserved. “Johnny Pesky will forever be linked to the Boston Red Sox,” Red Sox president Larry Lucchino said. “He has been as much a part of Fenway Park as his retired Number 6 that rests on the right-field facade, or the foul pole below it that bears his name.” Pesky died at the Kaplan Family Hospice House in Danvers, according to Solimine, Landergan and Richardson funeral home in Lynn. The funeral home did not announce a cause of death. “I’ve had an interesting life,” Pesky told The Associated Press in 2005. “I have no complaints.” In New York, a moment of silence was held at Yankee Stadium before Monday night’s game against the Texas Rangers. The crowd gave a nice round of applause.

Longtime Red Sox fans recall the days when Pesky was a talented shortstop and manager for the team. Younger ones saw him as an avuncular presence at the Red Sox spring training camp in Fort Myers, Fla. It was there that Pesky would encourage young players and hit grounders to infielders with his ever-present fungo bat. He stopped doing that as he aged but still spent time sitting in a folding chair, his bat by his side, signing autographs and chatting with fans of all ages. “I’ve had a good life with the ballclub,” Pesky told The AP in 2004. “I just try to help out. I understand the game, I’ve been around the ballpark my whole life.” Pesky was a special assignment instructor in 2004 when the Red Sox won their first championship in 86 years. Tears of joy glistened in his eyes when the World Series was over. “One of my career memories was hugging and kissing Johnny pesky after we won it all in 04, God Rest and God

Bless his gentle soul, I miss you,” Curt Schilling, who starred on that team, tweeted. Current Red Sox players also took to Twitter. David Ortiz: “A very dark day today for red sox nation.” Jon Lester: “Just heard we lost one of the good ones today. A great player and an even better man, rest in peace Johnny, thank you for the memories.” Pesky played 10 years in the majors, the first seven-plus with Boston. His No. 6 was retired by the Red Sox at a ceremony in 2008. Pesky stood under an umbrella at home plate that day, wearing the team’s white home uniform. “All of Red Sox Nation mourns the loss of ‘Mr. Red Sox,’ Johnny Pesky,” Boston mayor Thomas Menino said. “He loved the game and he loved the fans — and we loved him. His dedication to the sport and his passion to improve the game through the mentorship of young players will be sorely missed. Our hearts go out to the Red Sox organization and all of Johnny’s family and many friends.”

BALTIMORE — As the 2011 season was drawing to a close, Haloti Ngata felt like a 335-pound weakling. The Baltimore Ravens defensive tackle was well under his standard playing weight, and that was not at all beneficial in his collisions with opposing guards and centers. “Toward the end I felt like I wasn’t that strong,” Ngata said Monday. “I felt like I could do more, but just wasn’t able to.” Ngata addressed the situation during the offseason by throwing more weight on his 6-foot-4 frame. He’s at 342 pounds, and has no intention of dropping a single ounce. “I feel stronger, especially out there with these guys trying to double-team us,” he said. “There’s a lot more hitting in camp, so it feels great to have that strength. I’m comfortable with it.” Ngata played all 16 games last year, earned a third consecutive Pro Bowl invite and led all Baltimore defensive linemen with 65 tackles. He got off to a great start, but by December was struggling for reasons that extended beyond his lighter weight. The 2006 first-round pick out of Oregon was also dealing with a deep thigh bruise, an injury he kept a secret until after the season ended with a loss to New England in the AFC title game. “You just try not to think

about it,” Ngata said. “In the beginning of the game you feel pretty good, and you think you’re going to feel good throughout the game. But then it slowly starts to creep up on you and slows you down a little bit.” Ngata had two forced fumbles after four games and didn’t get another. He had three sacks over Baltimore’s first five games and only two after that, both in a Thanksgiving game against San Francisco. He didn’t get a sack in the postseason and managed only three tackles in two games. “Toward the end of the season I wasn’t getting as many sacks,” Ngata acknowledged. Ironically, Ngata came to camp last season at 330 pounds because he thought it would enable him to have more stamina later in the season. Turns out, it was only good for getting him through training camp. “It was great during camp because I was able to breathe easy and move around,” he said. “But toward the end of the season I didn’t have that strength that I usually feel like I do. I think some of it was just being lighter.” Or the injury. “Haloti was healthy most of the year, but those guys are never going to be 100 percent,” Ravens coach John Harbaugh said. “It’s trench warfare in there, and there are always going to be things.”

John Amis / The Associated Press

Baltimore Ravens head coach John Harbaugh speaks to defensive tackle Haloti Ngata (92) during the first half of an NFL preseason game against the Atlanta Falcons Thursday, in Atlanta.



MA JOR L E AGUE BASEBA LL Tampa Bay De.Jennings lf B.Upton dh Joyce rf Zobrist ss-2b Keppinger 3b E.Johnson ss C.Pena 1b R.Roberts 2b-3b J.Molina c Fuld cf Totals

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

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

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

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

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

Jansen S, 24-30 1 0 0 0 0 1 7 1.84 Pittsburgh IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Karstens L, 4-3 7 7 4 4 1 4 100 3.91 J.Cruz 1-3 0 1 1 2 0 17 2.78 Watson 1 2 0 0 0 1 19 4.34 Grilli 2-3 0 0 0 0 2 10 2.55 T—3:10. A—24,670 (38,362).


AL Boxscores Rays 4, Mariners 1 SO 1 3 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 1 8

Avg. .249 .242 .275 .261 .318 .247 .194 .204 .200 .282

Padres 4, Braves 1 San Diego Forsythe ss Thayer p Amarista 2b Headley 3b Quentin lf Denorfia rf Alonso 1b Maybin cf Hundley c Stults p Gregerson p c-Guzman ph Ev.Cabrera ss Totals

Seattle AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Ackley 1b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .220 M.Saunders cf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .240 Seager 2b 4 0 2 0 0 0 .249 Jaso dh 3 0 0 0 1 1 .286 J.Montero c 4 0 0 0 0 1 .269 T.Robinson lf 4 1 1 0 0 2 .243 Thames rf 3 0 1 1 0 1 .237 Figgins 3b 2 0 0 0 1 1 .186 Ryan ss 3 0 1 0 0 1 .200 Totals 31 1 5 1 2 10 Tampa Bay 004 000 000 — 4 10 1 Seattle 000 010 000 — 1 5 0 E—Cobb (1). LOB—Tampa Bay 7, Seattle 5. 2B— Zobrist (28). 3B—T.Robinson (1). HR—B.Upton (13), off Beavan. SB—J.Molina (2), Fuld 2 (3). DP—Seattle 1. Tampa Bay IP H R ER BB SO NP Cobb W, 7-8 7 4 1 1 2 5 91 Jo.Peralta H, 28 1 0 0 0 0 3 18 Rodney S, 37-38 1 1 0 0 0 2 14 Seattle IP H R ER BB SO NP Beavan L, 7-7 6 8 4 4 0 4 97 C.Capps 1 0 0 0 3 1 26 Luetge 2-3 1 0 0 1 0 14 Kelley 1 1-3 1 0 0 0 3 25 T—3:03. A—16,205 (47,860).

ERA 4.08 3.49 0.82 ERA 5.17 5.40 2.59 3.41

Seth Wenig / The Associated Press

New York Yankees’ Nick Swisher, right, celebrates his grand slam with Mark Teixeira during the third inning against the Texas Rangers Monday, in New York. The Yankees won 8-2.

Indians 6, Angels 2 Cleveland Donald 2b a-Kipnis ph Hannahan 3b As.Cabrera ss Choo rf C.Santana dh Brantley cf Duncan lf Carrera lf Lillibridge 3b-2b Kotchman 1b Marson c Totals

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

R 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 3 1 1 6

H 2 0 0 2 0 1 0 0 1 2 2 1 11

STANDINGS, SCORES AND SCHEDULES BI 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 5

BB 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 2

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

Avg. .209 .259 .226 .282 .282 .241 .289 .210 .414 .205 .226 .246

Los Angeles AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Trout cf 3 1 1 0 2 1 .340 Tor.Hunter rf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .295 Pujols 1b 4 1 2 2 0 0 .278 K.Morales dh 4 0 0 0 0 1 .278 Trumbo lf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .287 Callaspo 3b 4 0 2 0 0 0 .244 H.Kendrick 2b 4 0 2 0 0 0 .285 Aybar ss 3 0 0 0 1 3 .268 Iannetta c 3 0 0 0 1 2 .194 Totals 33 2 9 2 4 9 Cleveland 002 100 003 — 6 11 0 Los Angeles 000 000 020 — 2 9 1 a-hit a sacrifice fly for Donald in the 9th. E—H.Kendrick (10). LOB—Cleveland 6, Los Angeles 8. HR—Lillibridge (2), off C.Wilson; Pujols (25), off Pestano. SB—Trout (37), Callaspo (3). DP—Cleveland 3. Cleveland IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Masterson W, 9-106 6 0 0 3 4 99 4.50 J.Smith H, 15 1 0 0 0 0 2 16 2.98 Pestano H, 32 1 1 2 2 1 0 21 1.56 E.Rogers 0 2 0 0 0 0 10 2.61 C.Perez S, 32-36 1 0 0 0 0 3 15 3.71 Los Angeles IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA C.Wilson L, 9-9 6 2-3 6 3 2 1 5 103 3.32 Hawkins 1 1-3 2 0 0 0 2 20 3.38 Takahashi 0 3 3 3 0 0 11 5.18 Isringhausen 1 0 0 0 1 1 18 3.29 Takahashi pitched to 3 batters in the 9th. T—3:13. A—36,620 (45,957).

Blue Jays 3, White Sox 2 (11 innings) Chicago De Aza cf Youkilis 3b A.Dunn 1b Rios rf Pierzynski dh Al.Ramirez ss Viciedo lf Flowers c Beckham 2b Totals

AB 5 4 5 5 4 4 4 4 4 39

R 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 2

H 0 0 3 0 1 1 1 1 0 7

BI 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 2

BB 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1

SO 4 2 0 2 1 0 1 3 3 16

Avg. .283 .239 .208 .314 .299 .262 .249 .220 .226

Toronto AB R H BI BB SO Avg. R.Davis lf 5 0 0 0 0 0 .256 K.Johnson 2b 3 1 0 0 1 2 .232 Encarnacion dh 5 0 2 1 0 1 .294 Cooper 1b 5 0 2 1 0 1 .287 Y.Escobar ss 4 0 0 0 0 2 .248 Sierra rf 3 1 2 1 1 1 .375 Vizquel 3b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .213 Mathis c 3 0 0 0 1 0 .215 Gose cf 2 1 0 0 1 0 .188 Totals 34 3 7 3 4 8 Chicago 000 100 001 00 — 2 7 0 Toronto 001 000 100 01 — 3 7 0 One out when winning run scored. LOB—Chicago 5, Toronto 6. HR—A.Dunn (32), off Villanueva; A.Dunn (33), off Janssen; Sierra (1), off Peavy. SB—Rios (17), Gose (5). DP—Chicago 1; Toronto 1. Chicago IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Peavy 8 5 2 2 2 6 124 3.04 Myers 1 0 0 0 0 2 13 0.82 Crain 1 1-3 0 0 0 1 0 18 1.99 Septimo L, 0-2 0 0 1 1 1 0 4 6.00 N.Jones 0 2 0 0 0 0 11 3.35 Toronto IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Villanueva 7 5 1 1 1 8 85 3.12 Lyon H, 3 1 0 0 0 0 2 15 0.90 Janssen BS, 2-17 1 2 1 1 0 0 17 2.36 Delabar W, 3-1 2 0 0 0 0 6 26 4.06 Septimo pitched to 1 batter in the 11th. N.Jones pitched to 2 batters in the 11th. T—3:05. A—16,828 (49,260).

Yankees 8, Rangers 2 Texas Kinsler 2b Andrus ss Hamilton cf Beltre 3b N.Cruz rf Mi.Young dh Dav.Murphy lf Soto c Moreland 1b Totals

AB 3 4 3 4 4 4 4 4 3 33

R 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 2

H 0 2 1 1 2 0 2 0 0 8

BI 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 2

BB 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1

SO 1 0 0 1 1 0 0 2 2 7

Avg. .273 .299 .291 .303 .270 .269 .301 .167 .286

New York AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Jeter ss 3 2 1 1 1 0 .318 Swisher dh 4 1 2 5 0 1 .264 Cano 2b 3 1 0 0 1 1 .313 Teixeira 1b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .258 Er.Chavez 3b 4 1 2 1 0 1 .293 Granderson cf 3 0 0 1 0 2 .239 R.Martin c 4 1 1 0 0 1 .197 Ibanez lf 4 1 2 0 0 0 .250 I.Suzuki rf 2 1 1 0 0 0 .263 Totals 31 8 10 8 2 7 Texas 110 000 000 — 2 8 0 New York 005 001 20x — 8 10 0 LOB—Texas 6, New York 3. 2B—Dav.Murphy (20), Jeter (24). 3B—I.Suzuki (6). HR—Dav.Murphy (10), off Phelps; Swisher (15), off Dempster; Er.Chavez (13), off Dempster. DP—Texas 1. Texas IP H R ER BB SO NP Dempster L, 1-1 6 9 8 8 2 4 93 Kirkman 1 1 0 0 0 2 19 M.Lowe 1 0 0 0 0 1 13 New York IP H R ER BB SO NP Phelps W, 3-3 5 6 2 2 1 3 78 D.Lowe S, 1-1 4 2 0 0 0 4 44 Dempster pitched to 2 batters in the 7th. T—2:38. A—45,676 (50,291).

ERA 8.31 4.76 2.18 ERA 2.53 5.34

Twins 9, Tigers 3 Detroit A.Jackson cf

AB R H BI BB SO Avg. 4 1 1 0 1 2 .314

American League New York Tampa Bay Baltimore Boston Toronto

W 68 63 62 57 55

L 47 52 53 59 60

Chicago Detroit Cleveland Minnesota Kansas City

W 62 61 54 50 49

L 52 55 62 65 65

Texas Oakland Los Angeles Seattle

W 67 61 60 53

L 47 53 56 64

East Division Pct GB WCGB .591 — — .548 5 — .539 6 — .491 11½ 5½ .478 13 7 Central Division Pct GB WCGB .544 — — .526 2 1½ .466 9 8½ .435 12½ 12 .430 13 12½ West Division Pct GB WCGB .588 — — .535 6 ½ .517 8 2½ .453 15½ 10

Monday’s Games N.Y. Yankees 8, Texas 2 Toronto 3, Chicago White Sox 2, 11 innings Minnesota 9, Detroit 3 Cleveland 6, L.A. Angels 2 Tampa Bay 4, Seattle 1

National League

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

Str Home Away W-1 35-22 33-25 W-7 32-27 31-25 W-1 30-28 32-25 W-1 29-34 28-25 W-2 30-25 25-35

L10 5-5 5-5 4-6 5-5 5-5

Str Home Away L-1 32-26 30-26 L-3 33-23 28-32 W-1 30-29 24-33 W-1 24-35 26-30 L-1 21-32 28-33

L10 6-4 5-5 3-7 3-7

Str L-1 L-1 L-3 L-1

Home Away 36-22 31-25 34-26 27-27 31-25 29-31 25-30 28-34

Today’s Games Boston (Beckett 5-9) at Baltimore (W.Chen 10-7), 4:05 p.m. Texas (M.Harrison 13-6) at N.Y. Yankees (Kuroda 10-8), 4:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Quintana 4-2) at Toronto (H.Alvarez 7-9), 4:07 p.m. Detroit (Fister 6-7) at Minnesota (Duensing 2-7), 5:10 p.m. Oakland (J.Parker 7-6) at Kansas City (Guthrie 1-3), 5:10 p.m. Cleveland (Jimenez 9-11) at L.A. Angels (Greinke 0-1), 7:05 p.m. Tampa Bay (M.Moore 9-7) at Seattle (Millwood 4-10), 7:10 p.m.

Washington Atlanta New York Philadelphia Miami

W 72 66 55 53 52

L 44 49 60 62 64

Cincinnati Pittsburgh St. Louis Milwaukee Chicago Houston

W 69 64 62 52 45 38

L 46 51 53 62 69 79

Los Angeles San Francisco Arizona San Diego Colorado

W 63 63 58 52 42

L 53 53 57 65 71

East Division Pct GB WCGB .621 — — .574 5½ — .478 16½ 9 .461 18½ 11 .448 20 12½ Central Division Pct GB WCGB .600 — — .557 5 — .539 7 2 .456 16½ 11½ .395 23½ 18½ .325 32 27 West Division Pct GB WCGB .543 — 1½ .543 — 1½ .504 4½ 6 .444 11½ 13 .372 19½ 21

Monday’s Games L.A. Dodgers 5, Pittsburgh 4 Philadelphia 4, Miami 0 San Diego 4, Atlanta 1 Chicago Cubs 7, Houston 1 Colorado 9, Milwaukee 6 Washington 14, San Francisco 2

L10 9-1 6-4 4-6 6-4 4-6

Str Home Away W-1 32-22 40-22 L-2 32-27 34-22 W-1 28-30 27-30 W-2 26-33 27-29 L-2 28-30 24-34

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

Str Home Away W-3 36-20 33-26 L-1 36-21 28-30 L-1 34-23 28-30 L-1 33-26 19-36 W-1 29-27 16-42 L-2 27-32 11-47

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

Str Home Away W-2 33-25 30-28 L-1 34-25 29-28 W-1 31-26 27-31 W-1 27-30 25-35 W-1 22-37 20-34

Today’s Games L.A. Dodgers (Billingsley 8-9) at Pittsburgh (Correia 9-6), 4:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets (C.Young 3-6) at Cincinnati (Latos 10-3), 4:10 p.m. Philadelphia (K.Kendrick 4-9) at Miami (Jo.Johnson 7-8), 4:10 p.m. San Diego (Richard 9-11) at Atlanta (T.Hudson 11-4), 4:10 p.m. Houston (Harrell 9-8) at Chicago Cubs (Volstad 0-8), 5:05 p.m. Arizona (I.Kennedy 10-9) at St. Louis (J.Kelly 2-5), 5:15 p.m. Milwaukee (Wolf 3-8) at Colorado (Chatwood 2-2), 5:40 p.m. Washington (Zimmermann 9-6) at San Francisco (Bumgarner 12-7), 7:15 p.m.

American League roundup

National League roundup

• Yankees 8, Rangers 2: NEW YORK — Nick Swisher hit a grand slam off Ryan Dempster and drove in five runs, Derek Lowe closed with four shutout innings in his Yankees debut and New York beat Texas. David Phelps, starting in place of injured ace CC Sabathia, picked off two runners and pitched a career-high five innings for the win. New York has won six straight against Texas at home. Swisher’s second slam this season was his 200th career homer. • Blue Jays 3, White Sox 2: TORONTO — David Cooper singled home the winning run in the 11th inning as Toronto beat Chicago. Rajai Davis popped out to open the 11th before left-hander Leyson Septimo came on to replace Jesse Crain. After Septimo (0-2) walked Johnson on four pitches, White Sox manager Robin Ventura brought in Nate Jones to face Edwin Encarnacion, whose single moved Johnson to third. Cooper followed with a liner that bounced just in front of a hard-charging Alex Rios in right, scoring Johnson easily. • Twins 9, Tigers 3: MINNEAPOLIS — Darin Mastroianni and Ryan Doumit each homered and drove in three runs, Samuel Deduno baffled struggling Detroit for seven innings, and Minnesota snapped a four-game losing streak. Deduno (4-0) held the Tigers hitless through four innings and retired nine of 10 batters before getting into trouble in the eighth. The 29-year-old right-hander struck out six and remained undefeated in seven career starts. • Rays 4, Mariners 1: SEATTLE — B.J. Upton hit a two-run homer and Alex Cobb pitched seven strong innings to help Tampa Bay to its season-high seventh consecutive win over Seattle. Cobb (7-8) allowed a run and four hits. He struck out five and walked two in his fourth consecutive quality start and third consecutive win. His ERA is 1.93 over his last four outings. • Indians 6, Angels 2: ANAHEIM, Calif. — Justin Masterson pitched shutout ball into the seventh inning and Cleveland bounced back from its most lopsided loss of the season to beat sputtering Los Angeles in the opener of a 10-game road trip.

• Padres 4, Braves 1: ATLANTA — Eric Stults combined with two relievers on a five-hitter, Chase Headley homered and drove in two runs, and San Diego beat Atlanta. Stults (3-2) gave up five hits and one run in 7 2⁄3 innings — his longest start in three years. While with the Dodgers, Stults beat the Giants 8-0 on May 9, 2009, his last complete game. • Dodgers 5, Pirates 4: PITTSBURGH — Shane Victorino hit his 10th homer of the season and drove in three runs to lift Los Angeles over Pittsburgh. Matt Kemp added two hits for the Dodgers, who moved within 1½ games of the Pirates for one of the two National League wild card spots. Aaron Harang (87) pitched six effective innings to snap a two-game losing streak. Kenley Jansen worked a perfect ninth for his 24th save. • Phillies 4, Marlins 0: MIAMI — Cole Hamels pitched his second consecutive shutout for Philadelphia in a win over Miami. Hamels, coming off a five-hitter against Atlanta last Tuesday, scattered seven hits and struck out five in his sixth career shutout and 12th complete game. He walked one and threw 85 of 113 pitches for strikes. • Cubs 7, Astros 1: CHICAGO — Jeff Samardzija struck out a career high-tying 11 in seven innings and the Chicago Cubs routed Houston. Darwin Barney and Alfonso Soriano hit two-run homers, and Anthony Rizzo had four hits for the Cubs. • Rockies 9. Brewers 6: DENVER — DJ LeMahieu had a career-best four hits, Jeff Francis pitched effectively into the sixth inning, and Colorado beat Milwaukee. Dexter Fowler, Eric Young Jr., Tyler Colvin and Chris Nelson each had two of Colorado’s 15 hits. Every position player for the Rockies had at least one hit as they ended a four-game home losing streak. • Nationals 14, Giants 2: SAN FRANCISCO — Kurt Suzuki drove in four runs, Danny Espinosa and Roger Bernadina each knocked in three and Washington routed San Francisco in a matchup of NL division leaders. Gio Gonzalez (15-6) tied a Nationals record for wins in a season.

Dirks lf Mi.Cabrera 3b Fielder 1b Avila c D.Young dh Boesch rf a-Je.Baker ph-rf Jh.Peralta ss Infante 2b Totals

4 4 3 4 4 2 1 2 4 32

1 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 2 0 1 1 0 0 1 0 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 2 0 0 1 0 0 0 3 6 3 5 8

.333 .323 .307 .261 .263 .249 .250 .262 .304

Minnesota AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Revere cf 5 1 2 0 0 0 .315 Mastroianni rf 5 1 3 3 0 1 .296 Mauer 1b 4 2 3 0 1 0 .321 Willingham lf 3 1 2 1 1 0 .264 Morneau dh 5 0 1 1 0 0 .276 Doumit c 4 2 3 3 0 1 .297 Plouffe 3b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .255 J.Carroll ss 4 1 3 0 0 0 .250 A.Casilla 2b 4 1 1 1 0 2 .221 Totals 38 9 18 9 2 5 Detroit 000 010 020 — 3 6 0 Minnesota 001 013 31x — 9 18 0 a-grounded out for Boesch in the 8th. LOB—Detroit 7, Minnesota 8. 2B—Dirks (13), Jh.Peralta (26), A.Casilla (13). HR—Mastroianni (3), off A.Sanchez; Doumit (14), off Below. SB—Mastroianni (14), Mauer (7). DP—Detroit 1; Minnesota 1. Detroit IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA A.Sanchez L, 1-3 5 1-3 12 5 5 1 3 102 7.97 Coke 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 7 3.86

Below 1 3 3 3 1 1 31 3.88 Benoit 2-3 2 1 1 0 1 18 3.53 D.Downs 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 1 2.03 Minnesota IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Deduno W, 4-0 7 5 3 3 5 6 103 3.38 T.Robertson 2-3 1 0 0 0 1 11 6.59 Gray 1 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 15 5.05 Deduno pitched to 3 batters in the 8th. T—3:05. A—34,366 (39,500).

NL Boxscores Dodgers 5, Pirates 4 Los Angeles Victorino lf M.Ellis 2b Kemp cf Ethier rf H.Ramirez ss Loney 1b c-J.Rivera ph-1b A.Kennedy 3b A.Ellis c Harang p a-Uribe ph Guerra p Choate p Belisario p e-L.Cruz ph Jansen p Totals

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

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

H 2 0 2 1 0 0 1 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 9

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

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

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

Avg. .263 .258 .358 .285 .251 .248 .245 .248 .281 .073 .191 ------.255 ---

Pittsburgh AB R H BI BB SO Avg. S.Marte lf 5 1 1 0 0 1 .263 Walker 2b 5 0 0 0 0 0 .291 A.McCutchen cf 3 2 1 0 1 0 .362 G.Jones rf-1b 4 1 4 3 0 0 .282 G.Sanchez 1b 3 0 0 0 0 0 .210 d-Snider ph-rf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .324 P.Alvarez 3b 4 0 1 0 0 2 .234 McKenry c 2 0 1 1 2 1 .283 Barmes ss 4 0 0 0 0 1 .215 Karstens p 2 0 0 0 0 0 .083 b-J.Harrison ph 0 0 0 0 1 0 .234 J.Cruz p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Watson p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Grilli p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --f-Barajas ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .197 Totals 34 4 8 4 4 6 Los Angeles 002 020 010 — 5 9 2 Pittsburgh 002 000 020 — 4 8 0 a-struck out for Harang in the 7th. b-walked for Karstens in the 7th. c-singled for Loney in the 8th. d-flied out for G.Sanchez in the 8th. e-doubled for Belisario in the 9th. f-struck out for Grilli in the 9th. E—M.Ellis 2 (3). LOB—Los Angeles 7, Pittsburgh 7. 2B—Victorino (21), Kemp (14), A.Ellis (13), L.Cruz (11), G.Jones 2 (19). HR—Victorino (10), off Karstens. DP—Los Angeles 2; Pittsburgh 1. Los Angeles Harang W, 8-7 Guerra H, 4 Choate H, 18 Belisario H, 20

IP 6 2-3 1-3 1

H 5 0 0 3

R 2 0 0 2

ER BB SO NP 2 3 4 99 0 1 1 17 0 0 0 2 2 0 0 17

ERA 3.76 2.79 2.97 3.18

AB 4 0 3 4 4 4 4 3 4 3 0 1 0 34

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

H 2 0 0 2 1 2 3 1 0 1 0 0 0 12

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

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

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

Avg. .266 --.265 .277 .261 .285 .274 .214 .160 .250 .000 .248 .231

Atlanta AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Bourn cf 4 1 1 0 0 1 .290 Prado lf 4 0 2 1 0 1 .297 Heyward rf 4 0 1 0 0 2 .268 C.Jones 3b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .309 F.Freeman 1b 4 0 0 0 0 0 .279 Uggla 2b 4 0 0 0 0 0 .213 McCann c 3 0 0 0 0 0 .235 Janish ss 3 0 0 0 0 0 .189 Minor p 1 0 0 0 0 0 .026 a-Pastornicky ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .260 Durbin p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Gearrin p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --b-Re.Johnson ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .305 O’Flaherty p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Totals 33 1 5 1 0 5 San Diego 010 011 100 — 4 12 2 Atlanta 000 000 010 — 1 5 0 a-grounded out for Minor in the 6th. b-grounded out for Gearrin in the 8th. c-grounded out for Gregerson in the 9th. E—Quentin (2), Alonso (9). LOB—San Diego 7, Atlanta 5. 2B—Denorfia (15). 3B—Denorfia (5), Prado (5). HR—Headley (19), off Durbin. DP—Atlanta 1. San Diego IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Stults W, 3-2 7 2-3 5 1 1 0 3 101 2.45 Gregerson H, 19 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 6 2.55 Thayer S, 6-8 1 0 0 0 0 1 10 3.51 Atlanta IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Minor L, 6-9 6 9 3 3 0 3 86 4.93 Durbin 1 1 1 1 0 1 18 3.20 Gearrin 1 1 0 0 0 2 15 0.87 O’Flaherty 1 1 0 0 0 0 8 2.38 T—2:23. A—18,250 (49,586).

Phillies 4, Marlins 0 Philadelphia Rollins ss Pierre lf Utley 2b Howard 1b D.Brown rf Mayberry cf Frandsen 3b Kratz c Hamels p Totals

AB 4 5 5 4 4 5 5 3 4 39

R 2 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 4

H 1 3 1 0 2 2 2 0 1 12

BI 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 3

BB 1 0 0 1 1 0 0 1 1 5

SO 0 0 0 2 0 1 1 0 2 6

Avg. .245 .312 .246 .221 .279 .231 .333 .313 .235

Miami AB R H BI BB SO Avg. D.Solano 2b 4 0 2 0 0 0 .261 Ruggiano cf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .331 Reyes ss 4 0 2 0 0 0 .288 Ca.Lee 1b 3 0 0 0 1 0 .283 Stanton rf 4 0 1 0 0 2 .284 Kearns lf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .243 Dobbs 3b 3 0 1 0 0 0 .296 J.Buck c 3 0 0 0 0 0 .184 Eovaldi p 1 0 0 0 0 1 .053 a-Cousins ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .158 Zambrano p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .176 M.Dunn p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 b-Petersen ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .185 Webb p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Totals 32 0 7 0 1 5 Philadelphia 002 100 100 — 4 12 0 Miami 000 000 000 — 0 7 2 a-fouled out for Eovaldi in the 5th. b-grounded out for M.Dunn in the 8th. E—Reyes (14), Dobbs (3). LOB—Philadelphia 14, Miami 6. 2B—Utley (5), Mayberry (17), Stanton (23). 3B—Pierre (5). Philadelphia IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Hamels W, 13-6 9 7 0 0 1 5 113 2.91 Miami IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Eovaldi L, 3-8 5 8 3 2 3 2 103 4.28 Zambrano 2 2 1 1 2 1 40 4.38 M.Dunn 1 1 0 0 0 1 9 3.86 Webb 1 1 0 0 0 2 13 4.76 T—2:50. A—23,309 (37,442).

Cubs 7, Astros 1 Houston Greene ss Altuve 2b Wallace 1b Pearce rf Maxwell cf J.Castro c Ma.Gonzalez 3b F.Martinez lf X.Cedeno p Galarraga p a-B.Barnes ph R.Cruz p B.Francisco lf Totals

AB 4 3 3 3 4 4 2 3 0 1 1 0 1 29

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

H 1 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 4

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

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

SO 2 1 1 2 2 3 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 12

Avg. .228 .297 .295 .341 .242 .254 .243 .107 .000 .000 .222 --.255

Chicago AB R H BI BB SO Avg. DeJesus rf 3 0 0 0 2 0 .261 Vitters 3b 4 1 0 1 0 0 .100 Rizzo 1b 5 1 4 1 0 1 .306 A.Soriano lf 4 2 1 2 1 1 .263 Beliveau p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --S.Castro ss 3 1 1 0 1 0 .272 W.Castillo c 4 0 1 1 0 0 .270 B.Jackson cf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .125 Barney 2b 2 2 2 2 2 0 .271 Samardzija p 1 0 0 0 1 0 .125 Russell p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 b-Mather ph-lf 1 0 1 0 0 0 .217 Totals 31 7 10 7 7 4 Houston 000 001 000 — 1 4 1 Chicago 021 020 11x — 7 10 0 a-homered for Galarraga in the 6th. b-singled for Russell in the 8th. E—J.Castro (6). LOB—Houston 5, Chicago 9. HR—B.Barnes (1), off Samardzija; Barney (6), off Galarraga; A.Soriano (21), off Galarraga. SB—Altuve (25), Maxwell (5), Vitters (1), DP—Chicago 2. Houston IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Galarraga L, 0-3 5 7 5 5 2 2 78 5.75 R.Cruz 1 2-3 1 1 1 3 2 33 7.32 X.Cedeno 1 1-3 2 1 1 2 0 25 4.00 Chicago IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Samardzija W, 8-107 4 1 1 3 11 107 4.06 Russell 1 0 0 0 0 0 13 3.52 Beliveau 1 0 0 0 1 1 16 1.93 Inherited runners-scored—X.Cedeno 2-0. T—2:53. A—31,452 (41,009).

Rockies 9, Brewers 6 Milwaukee Aoki rf R.Weeks 2b Braun lf Ar.Ramirez 3b Hart 1b Lucroy c C.Gomez cf Ransom ss Fiers p McClendon p a-Bianchi ph L.Hernandez p Fr.Rodriguez p b-Ishikawa ph Totals

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

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

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

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

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

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

Avg. .286 .219 .303 .294 .262 .326 .256 .214 .000 .000 .000 .000 --.242

Colorado E.Young rf J.Herrera ss Fowler cf C.Gonzalez lf W.Rosario c Colvin 1b Nelson 3b LeMahieu 2b Francis p

AB 5 5 5 3 2 4 4 4 2

R 1 1 2 1 2 1 1 0 0

H 2 1 2 1 1 2 2 4 0

BI 1 1 0 2 1 1 1 2 0

BB 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0

SO 1 1 1 0 0 0 1 0 0

Avg. .309 .250 .293 .315 .239 .281 .265 .302 .050

Ottavino p 1 0 0 0 0 1 .250 W.Harris p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Totals 35 9 15 9 2 5 Milwaukee 000 102 003 — 6 9 2 Colorado 314 000 10x — 9 15 0 a-grounded out for McClendon in the 5th. b-was hit by a pitch for Fr.Rodriguez in the 9th. E—C.Gomez (4), Fiers (3). LOB—Milwaukee 6, Colorado 6. 2B—Ar.Ramirez (38), E.Young (6), Fowler (13), Colvin (15), Nelson (11). HR—C.Gomez (11), off Francis; R.Weeks (13), off W.Harris. SB—E.Young (13), C.Gonzalez (16). DP—Milwaukee 2; Colorado 1. Milwaukee IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Fiers L, 6-5 2 9 8 8 0 1 48 2.63 McClendon 2 2 0 0 1 0 24 5.68 L.Hernandez 3 4 1 1 1 2 40 5.16 Fr.Rodriguez 1 0 0 0 0 2 8 5.44 Colorado IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Francis W, 4-4 5 1-3 6 3 3 2 2 76 5.99 Ottavino 2 2-3 1 0 0 0 2 33 4.11 W.Harris 1 2 3 3 0 1 16 27.00 Fiers pitched to 4 batters in the 3rd. T—2:44. A—26,821 (50,398).

Nationals 14, Giants 2 Washington AB R H Lombardozzi 2b 5 2 3 Harper cf 6 2 2 Zimmerman 3b 5 2 3 d-C.Izturis ph-3b 1 0 0 LaRoche 1b 4 1 0 Gorzelanny p 1 0 0 Morse rf 2 2 1 a-T.Moore ph-rf 1 1 0 Espinosa ss 6 3 4 Bernadina lf 6 1 4 K.Suzuki c 6 0 3 G.Gonzalez p 4 0 0 Tracy 1b 1 0 1 Totals 48 14 21

BI 0 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 3 3 4 0 0 13

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

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

Avg. .275 .251 .282 .242 .264 .400 .301 .291 .250 .296 .222 .106 .281

San Francisco AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Pagan cf 2 0 1 0 0 0 .279 b-G.Blanco ph-cf 2 0 0 0 1 2 .232 Scutaro 3b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .276 Me.Cabrera lf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .347 Posey c 2 0 1 0 0 0 .332 H.Sanchez c 2 0 0 0 0 0 .274 Pence rf 3 0 0 0 1 2 .256 Theriot 2b 4 1 1 0 0 0 .267 Belt 1b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .260 Arias ss 3 0 1 0 1 1 .263 Vogelsong p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .073 Penny p 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Mijares p 1 0 0 0 0 1 .000 Affeldt p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 c-B.Crawford ph 1 1 1 2 0 0 .243 S.Casilla p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Kontos p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --e-Sandoval ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .298 Totals 34 2 8 2 3 7 Washington 107 330 000 — 14 21 0 San Francisco 000 000 200 — 2 8 0 a-walked for Morse in the 5th. b-walked for Pagan in the 5th. c-homered for Affeldt in the 7th. d-fouled out for Zimmerman in the 8th. e-fouled out for Kontos in the 9th. LOB—Washington 12, San Francisco 8. 2B— Zimmerman (27), Bernadina (10), K.Suzuki 2 (2), Tracy (5), Pagan (22). HR—Espinosa (12), off Penny; B.Crawford (4), off G.Gonzalez. Washington IP H R ER BB SO NP Gonzalez W, 15-6 6 2-3 6 2 2 2 4 99 Gorzelanny 2 1-3 2 0 0 1 3 43 San Francisco IP H R ER BB SO NP Vogelsong L, 10-6 2 2-3 9 8 8 2 5 62 Penny 2 7 6 6 2 1 45 Mijares 1 1-3 1 0 0 0 2 21 Affeldt 1 1 0 0 0 2 11 S.Casilla 1 2 0 0 0 0 16 Kontos 1 1 0 0 1 0 22 T—3:13. A—42,050 (41,915).

ERA 3.29 3.21 ERA 2.72 6.86 0.00 2.51 3.27 2.33

Leaders Through Monday’s games AMERICAN LEAGUE BATTING—Trout, Los Angeles, .340; MiCabrera, Detroit, .323; Mauer, Minnesota, .321; Jeter, New York, .318; Konerko, Chicago, .316; Ortiz, Boston, .316; Revere, Minnesota, .315. RUNS—Trout, Los Angeles, 89; Kinsler, Texas, 82; Granderson, New York, 79; MiCabrera, Detroit, 75; Cano, New York, 74; AJackson, Detroit, 74; AdJones, Baltimore, 72. RBI—MiCabrera, Detroit, 99; Hamilton, Texas, 99; Willingham, Minnesota, 85; Fielder, Detroit, 84; Encarnacion, Toronto, 80; AdGonzalez, Boston, 80; ADunn, Chicago, 78; Pujols, Los Angeles, 78. HITS—Jeter, New York, 154; MiCabrera, Detroit, 148; Cano, New York, 141; AdGonzalez, Boston, 138; AdJones, Baltimore, 136; AGordon, Kansas City, 135; Rios, Chicago, 135. DOUBLES—AGordon, Kansas City, 38; AdGonzalez, Boston, 36; Brantley, Cleveland, 34; Choo, Cleveland, 34; Cano, New York, 32; Kinsler, Texas, 32; Pujols, Los Angeles, 31; Span, Minnesota, 31. TRIPLES—AJackson, Detroit, 8; JWeeks, Oakland, 8; Andrus, Texas, 6; Rios, Chicago, 6; ISuzuki, New York, 6; 7 tied at 5. HOME RUNS—ADunn, Chicago, 33; Hamilton, Texas, 32; Encarnacion, Toronto, 30; Granderson, New York, 30; MiCabrera, Detroit, 29; Trumbo, Los Angeles, 29; Willingham, Minnesota, 29. STOLEN BASES—Trout, Los Angeles, 37; RDavis, Toronto, 33; Revere, Minnesota, 28; Crisp, Oakland, 25; Kipnis, Cleveland, 23; JDyson, Kansas City, 22; BUpton, Tampa Bay, 22. PITCHING—Weaver, Los Angeles, 15-2; Price, Tampa Bay, 15-4; Sale, Chicago, 14-3; MHarrison, Texas, 13-6; Vargas, Seattle, 13-8; Sabathia, New York, 12-3; Verlander, Detroit, 12-7; Darvish, Texas, 12-8. STRIKEOUTS—Verlander, Detroit, 174; Scherzer, Detroit, 168; FHernandez, Seattle, 162; Darvish, Texas, 162; Shields, Tampa Bay, 153; Price, Tampa Bay, 151; Peavy, Chicago, 144. SAVES—Rodney, Tampa Bay, 37; JiJohnson, Baltimore, 34; CPerez, Cleveland, 32; RSoriano, New York, 28; Nathan, Texas, 23; Aceves, Boston, 23; Broxton, Kansas City, 23. NATIONAL LEAGUE BATTING—McCutchen, Pittsburgh, .362; MeCabrera, San Francisco, .347; Votto, Cincinnati, .342; Posey, San Francisco, .332; DWright, New York, .325; CGonzalez, Colorado, .315; Holliday, St. Louis, .315; YMolina, St. Louis, .315. RUNS—MeCabrera, San Francisco, 83; McCutchen, Pittsburgh, 81; Bourn, Atlanta, 79; JUpton, Arizona, 76; CGonzalez, Colorado, 74; Holliday, St. Louis, 74; Braun, Milwaukee, 73. RBI—Beltran, St. Louis, 83; Holliday, St. Louis, 79; Braun, Milwaukee, 77; Kubel, Arizona, 77; CGonzalez, Colorado, 76; LaRoche, Washington, 76; Posey, San Francisco, 76. HITS—MeCabrera, San Francisco, 158; McCutchen, Pittsburgh, 151; Bourn, Atlanta, 140; Holliday, St. Louis, 135; DWright, New York, 134; Reyes, Miami, 132; Prado, Atlanta, 131. DOUBLES—ArRamirez, Milwaukee, 38; Votto, Cincinnati, 36; DWright, New York, 35; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 34; DanMurphy, New York, 33; Alonso, San Diego, 31; Cuddyer, Colorado, 30; Prado, Atlanta, 30. TRIPLES—Fowler, Colorado, 11; MeCabrera, San Francisco, 10; Bourn, Atlanta, 8; SCastro, Chicago, 8; Reyes, Miami, 8; Colvin, Colorado, 7; DeJesus, Chicago, 7; Pagan, San Francisco, 7. HOME RUNS—Braun, Milwaukee, 29; Beltran, St. Louis, 28; Kubel, Arizona, 25; LaRoche, Washington, 23; McCutchen, Pittsburgh, 23; Bruce, Cincinnati, 22; Hart, Milwaukee, 22; Holliday, St. Louis, 22. STOLEN BASES—Bonifacio, Miami, 30; Bourn, Atlanta, 30; DGordon, Los Angeles, 30; Pierre, Philadelphia, 28; Reyes, Miami, 28; Stubbs, Cincinnati, 27; Victorino, Los Angeles, 27. PITCHING—Dickey, New York, 15-3; GGonzalez, Washington, 15-6; Cueto, Cincinnati, 15-6; AJBurnett, Pittsburgh, 14-4; Lynn, St. Louis, 13-5; Strasburg, Washington, 13-5; Hamels, Philadelphia, 13-6. STRIKEOUTS—Dickey, New York, 166; Strasburg, Washington, 166; Hamels, Philadelphia, 158; GGonzalez, Washington, 158; Kershaw, Los Angeles, 157; MCain, San Francisco, 148; Gallardo, Milwaukee, 145. SAVES—Hanrahan, Pittsburgh, 33; Kimbrel, Atlanta, 31; Chapman, Cincinnati, 28; Motte, St. Louis, 26; Papelbon, Philadelphia, 25; Jansen, Los Angeles, 24; SCasilla, San Francisco, 24; Clippard, Washington, 24.


Gold Continued from D1 The second day, however, proved to be disastrous. He misjudged a step in the 110-meter hurdles, took a fall and injured his right (throwing) arm, which made tossing the discus and javelin nearly impossible. Not to be denied, Sullivan used his left arm for the remaining events. After posting 42.13 seconds in the hurdles, he threw the discus 52-11 1⁄2, pole vaulted 3-11 1⁄4, threw the javelin 25-7 1⁄2, and ran the 1,500 in 10:37.86. “The vertigo was still affecting me a little bit, and I went right through the hurdle,” he said, recounting his tumble. “I didn’t jump it, I went right through it, and it knocked me down and I came up and was dizzy. I fell three times in the hurdles. “I at least finished,” he added, “but in the wrong lane.” The leg injury and vertigo had given Sullivan second thoughts about taking part in the national meet. But he had his sights set on a new world decathlon record for his age group. “After you train for months and months and months, I thought, might as well go down and see how I do,” Sullivan said. “Then when I got there, there was no one (else) in my age group, and one of the reasons I went there was, five or six years ago, I broke the world’s record.” There would be no world record this time, though. He finished the two-day competition with 4,100 points — a respectable total, considering the health issues and the spill in the hurdles, yet disappointing. His hope had been to eclipse the existing age-group record of 6,671 points. The Masters Combined Events Championships are sponsored each year by USATF, the same organization that oversees the U.S. track and field Olympic team (another link between Sullivan and Eaton, the decathlon gold medalist in the justconcluded London Olympic Games). USATF has been hosting masters meets since the late 1960s, and the first national championship meet was staged in 1968. Masters competitions were not especially popular until the 1990s, according to George Matthews, USATF masters director for the Pa-

Rob Kerr / The Bulletin

Dennis Sullivan, 86, stands along his homemade pole vault pit that he uses for practice in an empty lot next to his home along the Deschutes River south of Sunriver last week. The grassy lot is littered with tools and exercise stations oriented around training for the decathlon.

cific Northwest region. Currently, the USATF includes 57 masters organizations, which are divided into seven regions. Sullivan began competing in sports long before he was eligible for masters meets. He grew up in Bend and graduated in 1944 from Bend High School, where he was a member of the football and track teams. After graduation, he volunteered for the U.S. Air Force during World War II, though he was still a cadet in boot camp when the war concluded. While he was training with the Air Force, he participated in several track and field competitions. That kept him in shape for a successful athletic career in both track and football at the University of Oregon. Sullivan attended UO in Eugene from 1947 to 1952. His track coach there was none other than Bill Bowerman, who would become a coaching legend at Oregon and a co-founder of Nike. While at Oregon, Sullivan met

the woman who is now his wife, Patsy Sullivan, 81, who was attending hairdressing school at the time. As Patsy remembers it, he took her to a dance hosted by his fraternity. After the dance, Patsy called it quits on the relationship, and the two did not speak to each other for decades. They went their separate ways, and each got married and had children. But when they moved back to Bend years later — Denny as a retired educator and coach, Patsy to open a hair salon — they were both again single. They ran into each other one evening and rekindled their relationship, and not long thereafter the two were married. Upon his graduation from the University of Oregon, Sullivan took a job as head track coach at Grant High School in Portland. He was head coach there from 1953 to 1963, and his teams won seven Portland Interscholastic League championships. In 1961, Sullivan’s Grant boys were Class A-1 state champions. In addi-

tion to track, he coached the boys cross-country team, which won multiple state championships. In 2009, Sullivan was inducted into the PIL Hall of Fame. And later this year, he is expected to be inducted into the Bend Senior High School Alumni Hall of Fame. Track seems to run in Sullivan’s bloodline. His son from his first marriage, Shannon Sullivan, was an AllAmerica pole vaulter at Oregon State University in the early 1980s. Denny Sullivan began competing in masters track and field events nearly 20 years ago, when he and Patsy stumbled upon a masters meet while traveling and she talked him into signing up for the event. Flash forward to 2012, and Denny Sullivan has competed in and won at countless masters track events, including masters world championships in Australia and Italy. As the USATF website confirms, he is the current world record holder in the decathlon for the 80-84 age group, with a mark


Hank Hager / submitted photo

Joel Skotte, right, a Mountain View High graduate, takes part in an Oregon State practice in Corvallis last week.

Beavers Continued from D1 “He’s the guy that does whatever you ask him,” Riley said. “He’s on all different kinds of special teams, always one of our hardest workers, and always kind of that guy on offense who is like a guard in the backfield blocking like crazy. He’s just a good football player and I love him for the perseverance that he has shown in the program.” York (6 feet, 238 pounds) is aiming to make more plays on special teams this season. “As a fullback, you’re expected to be a big part of the special teams, because they’re not using you as much,” York explained. “I think of that as just as big as playing on the offense, if not more. It’s underestimated how big special teams is.” Skotte said he could have a role on special teams as well this season, or as a backup middle linebacker. Sitting out as a redshirt this season is still a possibility for the 2011 Oregon Class 5A defensive player of the year as a senior at Mountain View, who turned 18 just this month. But he is hoping to move up the depth chart at linebacker. A scholarship player, Skotte was practicing with the Beavers’ third-string defense last week. “Hopefully I can get to that second or first (string),” Skotte said. “It’s going good so far. I think (getting playing time) is a good possibility — if not on defense, at least special teams. But if not, I’m good with redshirting, too.

Hank Hager / submitted photo

J.C. Grim, a walk-on freshman from Bend High, takes part in an Oregon State practice in Corvallis on Friday.

“It’s pretty cool to finally be here. I’ve been waiting around this whole time, thinking about how it was going to be. That was hard for me. It’s sweet to finally be here.” Riley has high expectations for the 6-2, 235-pound Skotte, and he said as much after Skotte signed with the Beavers this past winter. “In our opinion, we got the best two players in our state in Isaac Seumalo (an offensive guard from Corvallis High) and Joel Skotte,” Riley said at the time. Skotte looked nothing like an inexperienced freshman during a practice last week. But he admitted that it is a long learning process as a freshman, grasping the myriad coverage assignments of a

collegiate linebacker. “That’s the hardest thing, especially when you don’t get a lot of reps because there’s so many guys,” Skotte said. Grim, meanwhile, is hoping to work his way into a scholarship. He said he received several offers from smaller schools, but he always had the dream of playing for a bigger school in the Football Bowl Subdivision. He sent Oregon State coaches film of his highlights with Bend High and visited the OSU campus this past spring. Grim grew up with split allegiances between the University of Oregon and Oregon State. His uncle, Bob Grim, was a threeyear letterman receiver (1964-66) at OSU and had a lengthy NFL career with the Minnesota Vikings, New York Giants and Chicago Bears. But J.C.’s mother was raised in Eugene as a Duck fan. “I leaned a little bit more toward the Beaver side,” J.C. Grim said. Now he is fully ensconced on that side, hoping to find some playing time on special teams or as a receiver in seasons to come. Grim (6-1, 181) admitted that the OSU playbook was a bit eye-opening to him when the team started camp this past week. “It’s a little rough at first, trying to learn all the new plays and everything,” Grim said. “When I first got the playbook, I didn’t know a single thing in it. It’s a little frustrating trying to learn everything. You think you’re going to know it the first day, but it just is going to take a little while.” — Reporter: 541-383-0318,

Continued from D1 Lightning Bolt Usain Bolt is not only the undisputed superstar of track, he may be its savior. With his spectacular runs in Beijing and London, Bolt has put his sport — ravaged by a lack of standout stars and rampant steroid use — back in the spotlight, at least in Olympic years. After finishing off a second straight three-gold sweep in the sprints Saturday night, Bolt declared that he had accomplished all his goals and had little interest in training another four years to go to Rio. Expect a change of heart, though, with Bolt returning to battle teammate Yohan Blake in the next Olympics. Blake ran one leg of the 4x100 relay team anchored by Bolt that shattered the world record, then offered this up as the gold medal quote of the games: “We’re not normal. To run 36 (seconds) is not normal. We’re flying. People call us robots. I said, ‘No, we’re from space. We drop from the sky like Mr. Bean. Because when he started he dropped out of the sky.’ It’s just the fun stuff, you know, that we always do. I’m from Mars because I’m not normal. I’m the beast.” Can Rio be this much fun? No Kobe Kobe Bryant seemed intent to enjoy himself watching everything from tennis to boxing in London — and why not? After carrying the team in Beijing, he stepped back and let LeBron James be the centerpiece of this gold medalwinning squad. Bryant will be pushing 38 when the U.S. returns to Rio as the two-time defending champions, and he says he doesn’t expect to be on that team. Coach Mike Krzyzewski is leaving, too, but the U.S. talent and coaching pool is so deep that there will be many replacements at the ready. James will likely return for another gold medal run, along with Kevin Durant and whatever superstars can dance the samba. Fighting words Forget about the U.S. male boxers, who failed to win a medal for the first time and who will all be doing something else by the time Rio rolls around. How about 17-year-old Claressa Shields, who danced and brawled her way to middleweight gold in the first Olympics female boxers were allowed in. If Shields can resist the temptation to turn pro — and it should be easy enough since there is more money in winning medals than fighting on male pro undercards — she could be a huge star in Rio. Ireland’s Katie Taylor will also likely be back to defend her lightweight gold, as the women look to build on the spectacular debut they had in London. Swimming along The U.S. swimming team is a lot like the men’s basketball team — reload it every few years and start counting the gold medals. Missy Franklin was the breakout star in London, an engaging teenager who won almost every time


of 6,904 points. “One of the reasons I do it is the people I meet,” he said. “I meet such great people and you help each other out.” Sullivan credits his success in masters track to Patsy. Since talking him into that first senior-level competition some 20 years ago, she has attended the majority of his meets, and Denny considers her his head coach and health monitor. Patsy notes that her main job at the meets involves a lot of running. “I’m his ‘gofer,’ ” she said. “I have to run and get him this and run and get him that. I make sure he stays hydrated because he’s not good about drinking water, so I always make sure he’s got plenty of liquids to drink — water, not beer.” Denny’s success can also be attributed to his complex, homemade training equipment, which includes a pole vaulting apparatus with bed mattresses as a landing pit and an indoor weight shed, which is electrically powered by a hand-built windmill. Outside of competitions, Sullivan is technically retired. But for the past 18 years, he has been heading the trail development at Pilot Butte State Park. Along with maintaining the trails and lobbying for funding to improve the park, he founded the Pilot Butte Challenge, a 1-mile run/ walk event that takes place annually on the butte’s Nature Trail. He even competed once in the demanding uphill race. Sullivan said he will continue helping to maintain the Pilot Butte trails, but he will be taking a break from competitions to let heal the injuries he sustained in his latest meet and to recover from his bout with vertigo. When he does return to the track, he said, his next major meet will be as an 87-year-old next summer at the 2013 World Masters Athletics Championships in Brazil. He realizes that, as much as he loves the competitions, they are becoming more challenging and he can’t go on forever. “Something people don’t realize is that the stopwatch and the tape measure don’t lie,” he said, referring to his advancing years. “It tells you how you’re dropping (off) as you grow older.” — Reporter:

she got in the pool. Missy the Missile won five medals, four of them gold, to help the U.S. team win 31 medals (16 gold) in swimming — nearly a third of the total U.S. medal haul in London. The U.S. team will, of course, miss the greatest Olympic medal winner ever, Michael Phelps, but there is plenty of talent to remain the dominant country in the water. Another swimmer to watch will be Ye Shiwen, China’s 16-year-old swimming sensation, who swam the last 50 meters of the 400 medley faster than Ryan Lochte did in winning the equivalent race for the U.S. men. Phelps redux Phelps announced his retirement after becoming the most decorated Olympian ever, but can he resist the lure of the pool in Rio four years from now? Maybe, but it’s hard to imagine Phelps being content to sleep in and work on his golf game when he sees guys he used to always beat getting ready to compete for the golds he once took for granted. Phelps will be 31 in four years, but would still probably have enough in the tank to add one or two medals to his collection in his fifth Olympics. Blade Runner A lot of people saw Oscar Pistorius as little more than a sideshow attraction in London, a double amputee good enough to run in the semifinals of the 400 and the finals of the 4x400 relay. He finished last in both, but won over fans — and the world media — with his perseverance and engaging personality. Pistorius has big plans for Rio, where the best thing is he’ll be seen like his fellow runners see him — as a normal guy who just happens to have spring blades strapped to his upper legs. Beach people No one had more fun in London than those lucky enough to score tickets to the party that was beach volleyball. But how about beach volleyball on an actual beach? Rio has plenty of them, and doesn’t need an excuse to throw a few parties of its own. Three-time gold medalist Kerri Walsh Jennings plans to be back, but partner Misty May-Treanor is hanging up her bikini. Tiger Woods Yes, golf will be in the Olympics, thanks to one of the most misguided decisions in the history of the games. There’s nothing special about golf’s best players getting together for a big tournament, because they do it probably 10 times a year and already compete for their country in the Ryder and President cups. Expect Woods to drape himself in an American flag to take on the best from Northern Ireland and England while Vijay Singh tries to win gold for Fiji in what could be the dullest competition of the games. That’s assuming they ever get the Olympic golf course — which has been plagued by delays — built in Rio. So there it is, in all its Olympic glory. All of a sudden, four years from now doesn’t seem so far away. — Tim Dahlberg is a national sports columnist for The Associated Press.




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C OMMUNITY SPORTS SCOREBOARD Running Run for the Birds Aug. 11, Sunriver 5 kilometers Men — 1, Callaghan McDonough, Dana Point, Calif., 19:22.50. 2, Owen Purschwitz, Auburn, 20:30.96. 3, Alastair Holland, Tokyo, 20:40.12. 4, Jackson Januik, Gearhart, 20:40.97. 5, Erik Nylund, 20:59.84. 6, Evan Weygandt, Oregon City, 23:50.84. 7, Frank Januik, Gearhart, 24:24.50. 8, Nicholas DeJarlais, Bellevue, Wash., 24:48.74. 9, Nolan Skokan, Tigard, 24:59.46. 10, Andy Hand, 25:25.84. 11, Jordan Hand, 25:26.38. 12, Andrew Bluemel, Monument, 25:28.84. 13, Max Anders, Anchorage, Alaska, 25:39.44. 14, Noah Hansler, Chico, Calif., 26:30.44. 15, Andrew Schaal, Bend, 27:12.18. 16, Jackson Yandle, Menlo Park, 27:49.62. 17, Pete Allenbaugh, 28:30.56. 18, Jackson Stumpf, 29:5118. 19, Dan Stumpf, 29:55.99. 20, Gene Purschwitz, Humacao, 30:39.66. 21, Bob Lutz, Pacific Palisades, Calif., 30:43.53. 22, Michael Fiske, Tigard, 31:53.84. 23, Dennis Gartner, Sunriver, 34:17.50. 24, Bryan McVay, Roseburg, 42:24.91. 25, Connor McVay, Roseburg, 42:56.53. 26, Gordon Hughes, Sunriver, 47:57.62. 27, Rudy Svadlenak, Sunriver, 53:49.44. Women — 1, Billie Cartwright, Bend, 22:35.18. 2, Annie Weygandt, Oregon City, 23:35.19. 3, Erin Schulhofer, Santa Fe, N.M., 23:58.93. 4, Mary Elizabeth Horan, Pacific Palisades, 25:16.00. 5, Kaitlin Sapp, Vancouver, Wash., 25:30.09. 6, Jennifer McManaway, Bend, 25:34.28. 7, Laurie Skokan, Portland, 25:53.88. 8, Heather Yandle, Menlo Park, 26:42.22. 9, Karen Radakovich, Portland, 27:23.78. 10, Annette Screws, Bellevue, Wash., 27:26.44. 11, Tracie Hannick, Chico, Calif., 28:19.53. 12, Leslie Hayton, Bothell, Wash., 28:39.09. 13, Emily DeJarlais, Bellevue, Wash., 29:03.78. 14, Dyana Berger, Mill Creek, 29:12.35. 15, Amy Hand, 30:06.50. 16, Dani Miller, Sunriver, 30:38.94. 17, Kelly Greene, Vancouver, 32:37.62. 18, Vanessa Dollar, Tualatin, 33:16.47. 19, Adrienne Sapp, Vancouver, Wash., 34:38.56. 20, Paula McVay, Hillsboro, 42:23.88. 21, Carson McVay, Roseburg, 42:56.22. 22, Alison Schaal, Bend, 45:34.00. 10 kilometers Men — 1, Jason Sapp, Vancouver, Wash., 37:53.09. 2, Chris Nichols, Chico, Calif., 40:11.38. 3, Bruce Anders, Anchorage, Alaska, 47:50.34. 4, Allison Maxson, Tacoma, Wash., 48:20.38. 5, Pat Beaston, St. Helens, 49:39.50. 6, David Hocraffer, Edmonds, Wash., 51:31.50. 7, Guenter Houser, Sunriver, 51:34.31. 8, Robert Montgomery, Reno, Nev., 51:48.28. 9, Kelly McDonough, Dana Point, Calif., 53:38.78. 10, Andrew McVay, Forest Grove, 54:47.72. 11, Christopher Bowles, Beaverton, 1:01:24.15. 12, Sam Greene, Vancouver, 1:03:13.72. Women — 1, Liza Morich, Evanston, Ill., 40:25.59. 2, Chip Maxson, Tacoma, Wash., 40:31.66. 3, Joy Fabos, Lake Oswego, 51:17.47. 4, Darla McVay, Roseburg, 51:55.25. 5, Stephanie Schulhofer, Santa Fe, N.M., 52:03.78. 6, Maribel Eames, Bend, 52:13.34. 7, Kate Maguire, Bend, 56:30.03. 8, Emily Montgomery, Reno, Nev., 57:43.22. 9, Bette Butler, Sunriver, 57:52.06. 10, Kyriel Butler, Sunriver, 58:01.56. 11, Lanae Bang, Eugene, 58:06.56. 12, Cara McClung, Tualatin, 59:21.53. 13, Karissa Cornell, Portland, 59:22.00. 14, Kirsten McConnell, Sherwood, 59:33.62. 15, Kate Harrison, Arroyo Grande, Calif., 1:01:20.15. 16, Gerry Bowles, Beaverton, 1:02:38.31. 17, Sarah Tarala, Bend, 1:04:03.18. 18, Jacki Wolf, Keizer, 1:05:59.15. 19, MaryAnn Martin, Sunriver, 1:07:14.65. 20, Samara Adams, Portland, 1:12:00.78. 21, Cheryl Storm, Sunriver, 1:17:10.94.

Track and field High Desert Classic Open/Masters Track and Field Meet Aug. 11, Bend Men 16-29 100 — 1, Dylan Seay, 12.09. 400 — 1, Michael Brown, 1:05.09. 2, Jeffrey Chavez, 1:05.55. High jump — 1, Mitch Modin, 1.96. 2, Zach Yearsley, 1.91. 3, Michael Brown, 1.53. Pole vault — 1, Dylan Seay, 4.10. 2, Chris Barkley, Chase Davis and Spencer Thomas, 3.95. 5, Zach Yearsley, 3.80. 6, Hayden Conrade, 3.55. Triple jump — 1, Zach Yearsley, 12.29. 2, Michael Brown, 10.77. Shot put — 1, Mitch Modin, 13.80. 2, Hayden Czmowski, 11.66. Discus — 1, Jon Lawson, 44.21. 2, Hayden Czmowski, 39.72. 3, Mitch Modin, 35.74. Javelin — 1, Mitch Modin, 51.45. 2, Hayden Czmowski, 46.46. 35-39 Pole vault — 1, Matt Petz, 4.40. 2, Tom Sorenson, 3.95. 45-49 100 — 1, David Sarmiento, 13.12. 2, Jonathan Silva, 13.50. 200 — 1, David Sarmiento, 27.09. 2, Jonathan Silva, 27.76. 400 — 1, David Sarmiento, 58.22. 2, Jonathan Silva, 1:04.32. High jump — 1, Chris Bates, 1.78. Shot put — 1, Chris Bates, 11.75. Javelin — 1, Mark Phillips, 35.22. 50-54 Mile — 1, Ron Deems, 6:08.97. 3,000 steeplechase — 1, Chip Roe, 13:13.54. 55-59 100 — 1, Naim Hasan, 13.04. 2, Bill Boutler, 15.02. 200 — 1, Bill Boutler, 30.87. 2, Trent Webb, 33.66. 400 — 1, Naim Hasan, 59.37. 2, Mike Andrews, 59.87. 3, Bill Boutler, 1:10.58. 4, Trent Webb, 1:15.72. 100 hurdles — 1, Bill Boutler, 22.91. Triple jump — 1, Michael Yeoman, 11.11. 60-64

100 — 1, Roger Parnell, 13.28. 2, Mark Lesniak, 13.45. 200 — 1, Mark Lesniak, 29.90. 2, John Lily, 38.08. 100 hurdles — 1, Roger parnell, 16.79. High jump — 1, Dan Hoff, 1.45. Pole vault — 1, Dan Hoff, 3.80. Long jump — 1, Roger Parnell, 5.06. Shot put — 1, Dennis Chandler, 9.19. Discus — 1, Chandler Dennis, 24.91. Hammer (60 and older) — 1, Jerry Huhn, 34.95. 2, Bill Deeter, 33.40. 3, Pay Carstensen, 33.03. 4, Bob Lawson, 30.37. 5, Wayne Sabin, 25.73. 6, Tom Allison, 25.67. 7, Dennis Chandler, 23.88. 8, Stephen Peirce, 12.81. Weight throw (60 and older) — 1, John Gambill, 15.55. 2, Jerry Huhn, 13.60. 3, Bill Deeter, 13.07. 4, Pay Carstensen, 12.80. 5, Bob Lawson, 12.38. 6, Wayne Sabin, 11.92. 7, Dennis Chandler, 9.46. 8, Stephen Peirce, 5.52. 65-69 100 — 1, Richard Ying, 14.99. 2, Stephen Peirce, 15.71. 3, Douglas Kirkpatrick, 16.65. 4, Jerry Egge, 17.92. 200 — 1, Richard Ying, 31.07. 2, Stephen Seirce, 36.11. 3, Douglas Kirkpatrick, 40.77. 400 — 1, Stephen Peirce, 1:29.83. 800 — 1, Stephen Peirce, 4:20.41. Mile — 1, Stephen Peirce, 9:32.10. 5,000 — 1, Stephen Peirce, 31:26.57. 100 hurdles — 1, Stephen Peirce, 24.64. 300 hurdles — 1, Stephen Peirce, 1:22.92. 2,000 steeplechase — 1, Stephen Peirce, 11:45.73. High jump — 1, Jay Edwards, 1.32. 2, Stephen Peirce, 1.17. 3, Monty Cartwright, 1.07. Pole vault — 1, John Altendorf, 3.65. 2, Richard Ying, 3.50. 3, Dennis Phillips, 3.50. Long jump — 1, Stephen Peirce, 3.38. 2, Douglas Kirkpatrick, 3.16. 3, Dale Nelson, 2.92. 4, Monty Cartwright, 2.58. Triple jump — 1, Stephen Peirce, 6.76. 2, Monty Cartwright, 6.18. 3, Douglas Kirkpatrick, 5.87. 4, Dale Nelson, 5.56. Shot put — 1, Jerry Ford, 12.67. 2, Bill Deeter, 11.93. 3, Lane Dowell, 8.51. 4, Bob Long, 8.06. 5, Stephen Peirce, 5.62. Discus — 1, Bill Deeter, 39.03. 2, Lane Dowell, 28.42. 3, Bob Long, 23.87. 4, Stephen Peirce, 14.29. Javelin — 1, Bill Deeter, 22.55. 2, Bob Long, 22.03. 3, Richard Stepp, 21.48. 4, Stephen Peirce, 8.93. 70-74 100 — 1, Joe Johnson, 16.14. 2, Robert Gross, 16.29. 3, Woody Brock, 19.20. 200 — 1, Robert Gross, 35.25. 2, Woody Brock, 38.98. 3, Jim Bevins, 45.69. 400 — 1, Woody Brock, 1:31.06. 2, Jim Bevins, 1:41.33. 800 — 1, Jim Bevins, 3:56.81. Mile — 1, Jim Bevins, 8:36.31. 5,000 — 1, Jim Bevins, 28:58.05. 2,000 steeplechase — 1, Jim Bevins, 12:22.79. High jump — 1, Jack Kondrasuk, 1.12. Long jump — 1, Jack Kondrasuk, 3.15. Triple jump — 1, Jack Kondrasuk, 6.57. Shot put — 1, Jerry Huhn, 11.25. 2, Joe Johnson, 10.38. 3, Doug Appel, 9.88. 4, Jack Kondrasuk, 8.07. Discus — 1, Jerry Huhn, 36.77. 2, John King, 25.87. 3, Jack Kondrasuk, 23.77. Javelin — 1, Jerry Huhn, 42.66. 2, Doug Appel , 40.31. 3, Jim Backstrand, 36.31. 4, Jack Kondrasuk, 24.61. 75-79 100 — 1, Colben Sime, 21.50. 200 — 1, Colben Sime, 44.42. 400 — 1, Colben Sime, 1:42.67. 2, Arlie Rudy, 1:55.45. 800 — 1, Colben Sime, 4:08.79. 2, Arlie Rudy, 4:43.29. Mile — 1, Colben Sime, 9:02.11. 2, Arlie Rudy, 9:59.26. 5,000 — 1, Colben Sime, 29:35.13. Long jump — 1, Kermit Walker, 3.86. Triple jump — 1, Kermit Walker, 7.99. Shot put — 1, Neil Saling, 10.10. 2, Wayne Sabin, 9.15. 3, Bob Lawson, 7.31. Discus — 1, Neil Saling, 33.14. 2, Bob Lawson, 31.36. 3, Wayne Sabin, 29.28. Javelin — 1, Bob Lawson, 21.14. 2, Wayne Sabin, 17.09. 80-84 Shot put — 1, Tom Allison, 10.10. Discus — 1, Tom Allison, 21.31. Javelin — 1, Tom Allison, 19.02. 85-89 Shot put — 1, Frank Weber, 6.78. Discus — 1, Frank Weber, 13.43. Javelin — 1, Frank Weber, 14.61. Women 14-29 200 — 1, Jessica Czmowski, 34.49. Pole vault — 1, Annie Sidor, 3.50. Discus — 1, Jessica Czmowski, 25.24. Javelin — 1, Jessica Czmowski, 20.76. 40-44 100 — 1, Rachel Harris, 20.13. Shot put — 1, Rachel Harris, 6.12. Javelin — 1, Rachel Harris, 10.29. 45-49 100 — 1, Linda Phillips, 16.72. 200 — 1, Linda Phillips, 32.90. High jump — 1, Dawn Thompson, 1.32. Long jump — 1, Linda Phillips, 3.04. Triple jump — 1, Dawn Thompson, 7.95. Javelin — 1, Julie Crisp, 21.82. 50-54 2,000 steeplechase — 1, Genevieve, Kelly, 11:48.31. 5,000 walk — 1, Catherine Huhn, 44:35.20. 55-59 Shot put — 1, Yvonne Kirkpatrick, 9.04. Discus — 1, Yvonne Kirkpatrick, 23.75. Hammer (14 to 89) — 1, Yvonne Kirkpatrick, 23.96. Javelin — 1, Yvonne Kirkpatrick, 16.39. 70-74 Javelin — 1, Marilyn Brode, 10.70.

C S    B  Equestrian • Polo match slated for Saturday: The Bend-based Cascade Polo Club is hosting a polo match this Saturday as part of its Chukkers for Charity summer series. The Mid-Summer Classic is scheduled to begin at 2 p.m. at Camp Fraley Ranch in Bend. Gates will open at noon for the event. Admission is $10 per person or $40 per vehicle, for field-side tailgate parking. Kids age 12 and younger will be admitted free. Beneficiaries for the MidSummer Polo Classic are the Tower Theatre Foundation, Bend Paddle Trail Alliance and Healing Reins Therapeutic Riding Center. Vouchers for the Tower Theatre Foundation are available by calling 541-317-0700 or emailing a request to altower@ Vouchers for the Bend Paddle Trail Alliance are available at the organization’s Facebook page. Contact Healing Reins for voucher information at 541-382-9410. Camp Fraley Ranch is located at 60580 Gosney Road in southeast Bend. For more information, go to

Roller hockey • Tournament on tap: The 19th annual Northwest Cup is scheduled to take place at Cascade Indoor Sports in Bend this weekend.

The tournament is expected to draw teams from all across Oregon, as well as from Idaho and Canada. Divisions for adults are adult A, adult B and adult rec. Divisions for kids are 14 and under, 10 and under and 8 and under. Games are scheduled to begin at 7:30 a.m. on Saturday and continue late into the evening before resuming on Sunday morning. Depending on team availability, though, the tournament might begin Friday evening. For more information, contact Cascade Indoor Sports at 541330-1183.

Running • Bend runner finishes first in Sunriver: Billie Cartwright, of Bend, was the only Central Oregon winner at the Run for the Birds event, staged Saturday in Sunriver. Cartwright took first place among women in the 5-kilometer run/walk, finishing in 22 minutes, 35.18 seconds. Callaghan McDonough, of Dana Point, Calif., won the race in 19:22.50. In the 10-kilometer race, Jason Sapp, of Vancouver, Wash., won top honors in 37:53.09. Liza Morich, of Evanston, Ill., was the top woman in 40:25.59. For complete results from Run for the Birds, a benefit for the Sunriver Nature Center & Observatory, see Community Sports Scoreboard, above. — Bulletin staff reports

Please email Community Sports event information to sports@ or click on “Submit an Event� on our website at Items are published on a spaceavailability basis, and should be submitted at least 10 days before the event.

AUTOS AUTOCROSS CLUB OF CENTRAL OREGON MONTHLY MEETING: Wednesday, Aug. 22; 6 p.m. social, 6:30 p.m. meeting; Pappy’s Pizza Parlor, Bend; all welcome;

BASEBALL BEND WIFFLE BALL ASSOCIATION: Looking for players and team managers for the 2012 season, which started in mid-June; teams are of eight players, with four on the field at a given time; can sign up as a team or be placed on one; $20 per person; 541-977-1726; bendwiffle. info. REDMOND PANTHERS BASEBALL CLUB: Now seeking players ages 7-14; emphasis is to prepare players for high school baseball; opportunities include camps and instructional training; players do not need to live in Redmond to participate; age is based as of April 30; 541-788-8520; derisman@; leaguelineup. com/redmondbluesox.

BASKETBALL PRO DEVELOPMENT CLINIC: For boys and girls ages 9-17; Saturday; noon-4 p.m.; Athletic Club of Bend; led by Jeff Christensen, an assistant coach in the NBA Development League; register by Aug. 8; $50; 503-453-7741;;

HIKING SILVER STRIDERS SCHEDULED HIKES: Geared toward those age 55 and older; today, intermediate/ advanced hike at Echo Basin, Willamette National Forest, meet in Sisters; Thursday, easy hike at Three Creek Lake and Little Three Creek Lake trails, Sisters Ranger District, Deschutes National Forest, meet in Sisters: Saturday, intermediate hike at Scar Mountain, Willamette National Forest, meet in Sisters: Tuesday, Aug. 21, easy hike on Ray Atkenson Trail, Deschutes National Forest; meet in Bend: $20 for first hike, $25 otherwise;; 541383-8077; SILVER STRIDERS GUIDE SERVICE: One to two guided hikes per week with a trained naturalist; geared toward those age 50 and older; hikes in four national forests; $20 for first hike, $25 otherwise;; 541383-8077;

MISCELLANEOUS RESTORE PROPER MOVEMENT YOGA: Restorative yoga for busy athletes such as cyclists, runners and triathletes already training; no strength poses, just restorative yoga for active recovery; Mondays; 5 p.m.; Powered by Bowen, 143 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 30 minutes; 5 points on Power Pass or $5 per class; 541-585-1500. REDMOND COMMUNITY YOGA: 7 p.m. on Mondays and Wednesdays; $49 per six weeks, drop-in available, beginner to intermediate levels; Rebound Physical Therapy, 974 Veterans Way, Suite 4, Redmond; 541-504-2350. NORTHWEST CUP: SaturdaySunday; 19th annual roller hockey tournament at Cascade Indoor Sports, Bend; teams from Oregon, Canada, Idaho; youth through adult divisions; matches start at 7:30 a.m. on Saturday; 541-330-1183; butch@ MID SUMMER POLO CLASSIC: Sunday; match starts at 2 p.m., gates open at noon; $10 per person or $40 per car for field-side tailgate parking; free for kids 12 and under; Camp Fraley Ranch, 60580 Gosney Road, Bend; TEEN ADVENTURE CAMP: Ages 11-16; Monday, Aug. 20-Thursday, Aug. 23; 9 a.m.-3 p.m.; different field trips each day to explore area while hiking, fishing, swimming and more; meet at RAPRD Activity Center, transportation provided; $170; 541-548-7272; NORTHWEST REGIONAL COWBOY SHOOTING CHAMPIONSHIPS: Friday, Aug. 31-Sunday, Sept. 2; 9 a.m.-3 p.m.; Central Oregon Sports Shooting Association range on U.S. Highway 20, milepost 24; watch more than 200 gunfighters compete firing six-shooters, lever action rifles and shotguns; food, drinks and shopping booths available; free; 541-385-6021; SPRING FENCING: High Desert Fencing in Bend welcomes newcomers and former fencers for competitive training and fitness; Mondays, 4-7 p.m. and Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Thursdays, 5:307 p.m.; Randall, 541-389-4547; Jeff at 541-419-7087. BABY BOOTCAMP: Wednesdays at 10 a.m. at Fleet Feet Sports Bend,

1320 N.W. Galveston Ave; bridget. PROJECT HEALING WATERS: Fly-fishing and fly-tying program for disabled active military service personnel and veterans; meetings held the second Wednesday of each month; 6 p.m.; Orvis Company Store; 320 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; outings begin in the spring; Brad at 541-536-5799; bdemery1@ ADULT OPEN PLAY ROLLER HOCKEY: Sundays, 6:30 p.m.-8 p.m.; $5; Cascade Indoor Sports, Bend; www.cascadeindoorsports. com; 541-330-1183. OPEN ROLLER SKATING: For all ages and ability levels; $5 per skater (includes skate rental), children under 5 are free; Tuesdays, 12:30 p.m.-3:30 p.m.; Wednesdays, 1 p.m.-4 p.m.; Fridays, 2 p.m.-5 p.m. and 6 p.m.-9 p.m.; Saturdays, 1 p.m.-4 p.m. and 6 p.m.-9 p.m.; Sundays, 1 p.m.-4 p.m. 541-3301183; callie@cascadeindoorsoccer. com; www.cascadeindoorsports. com. BEND TABLE TENNIS CLUB: Evening play Mondays; 6 p.m.-9 p.m. (setup 30 minutes prior); beginner classes available, cost is $60; at Boys & Girls Club of Bend, 500 N.W. Wall St.; drop-in fee, $5 for adults, $3 for youths and seniors; Jeff at 541-4802834; Don at 541-318-0890; Sean at 267-614-6477; bendtabletennis@; www.bendtabletennis. com. AMERICAN POOLPLAYERS ASSOCIATION LEAGUE: Nine-ball play Monday and Wednesday nights; eight-ball on Thursdays; 7 p.m.; amateurs of all ability levels encouraged; Randee Lee at or Marshall Fox at Fox’s Billiard Lounge, 937 N.W. Newport Ave., 541-647-1363; www.

MULTISPORT MAC DASH: Saturday, Sept. 8; 7:30 a.m.; Madras Aquatic Center, Madras; 500-yard pool swim, 12-mile bike ride and 5K run; also free Kids Mini MAC Dash with ageappropriate distances; $45-$55; XTERRA CENTRAL OREGON: Saturday, Sept. 8; Sisters; offroad triathlon with 1K swim in Suttle Lake, 30K bike on Cache Mountain and 12K run around the lake; $75-$100; 541-385-7413; HOODOO TO SISTERS MOUNTAIN CHALLENGE: Sunday, Sept. 16; 9 a.m.; Ray Benson Sno-park; running, swim or paddle, and mountain bike legs; solo or in two-or three-person teams; $70-$125; sistersmultisport. com/?page_id=431. LEADMAN TRI: Saturday, Sept. 22; 7 a.m.; Bend; 250 distance is 5K swim, 223K bike, 22K run; 125 distance is 2.5K swim, 106K bike, 16.5K run; relay team option available; RIDE ROW RUN: Sunday, Sept. 23; 9 a.m.; Maupin; 1-mile run, 26-mile bike ride, 3.5-mile kayak down the Deschutes River, 5-mile run; can compete solo or as a relay team; $60-$100; 971-998-6458; xdog@;

PADDLING TUMALO CREEK SUP RACE SERIES: Wednesdays through Aug. 29; Deschutes River, Bend; 6 p.m.; free; rentals available; 541-317-9407; BASIC SKILL KAYAKING II: Sunday; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; Elk Lake; practice the skills to become an intermediate paddler; instructors will introduce trip planning and basic seamanship; PICKIN’ & PADDLIN’ SUMMER MUSIC SERIES: Boat and standup paddleboard demos available 4 p.m.-7 p.m. each day of series, as well as staff and manufacturer representatives; music begins at 7 p.m.; at Tumalo Creek Kayak & Canoe, Bend; Aug. 28, Eight Dollar Mountain; Sept. 19, Polecat; fundraisers for the Bend Paddle Trail Alliance; 541-317-9407; laurel@ HOBIE DEMO DAY: Saturday; demo 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Little Fawn Campground, Elk Lake; try out Hobie’s fleet of fishing and sailing sit-on-top kayaks; with Tumalo Creek Kayak & Canoe; tumalocreek. com. HOBIE SAILING CLINIC: Sunday; 10 a.m.-2 p.m.; Little Fawn Campground, Elk Lake; on-land and -water training, learn to adjust, attach and experiment with sails on Hobie kayaks; $25; tumalocreek. com. WOMEN’S AND LOCALS SUP SERIES: Stand-up paddleboard nights, Mondays through Thursdays, through Aug. 30; 6 p.m.-8 p.m.; participants are asked to arrive 15 minutes early to sign release forms; participants will get a board, a paddle, a personal flotation device and basic

instruction from Tumalo Creek Kayak & Canoe staff; participants are asked to wear quick-drying clothes, a hat, sunscreen and sunglasses; Tumalo Creek Kayak & Canoe; 541-397-9407; YAK-A-TAK KIDS SUMMER PADDLING CAMPS: Kids ages 8-16; whitewater camps Monday through Thursday, Aug. 20-23; practice in pool and then work on technique and reading currents on the Deschutes River and at Elk Lake; flatwater camp Aug. 27-30; explore river trails and alpine lakes while learning how to paddle own boat; 9 a.m.-4 p.m. daily; $295; transportation and gear provided; Tumalo Creek Kayak & Canoe; 541397-9407; SAN JUANS KAYAKING ADVENTURE: Thursday, Sept. 6-Sunday, Sept. 9 and Thursday, Sept. 13-Sunday, Sept. 16; learn about sea navigation, oceanspecific paddling techniques, efficient boat packing and wilderness camping skills in this guided trip; boats, paddles and personal flotation devices provided;

RUNNING TWILIGHT 5K RUN/WALK: Thursday; 7 p.m.; Bend; $20$25; superfitproductions. com/?page_id=93. WALDO 100K: Saturday; 5 a.m.; Willamette Pass; mountainous race in which runners will tackle three climbs of more than 2,000 feet each, 11,000 feet of elevation gain and loss; 541-513-1533; rdthornley@; 5K RUFF RUN: Saturday; 8 a.m.; Riverbend Park, Bend; 5K run/walk with leashed dogs; fundraiser for DogPAC; $25; CULVER REDNECK OBSTACLE COURSE RUN: Saturday; 10 a.m.; Culver athletic field; check in at 9:30 a.m.; fundraiser for Culver athletics; $25; registration to flowguide@ COPS AND ROBBERS: Wednesday, Aug. 22; 5 p.m.; FootZone, downtown Bend; gather items on your list while evading the FootZone patrol; free, familyfriendly, costumes encouraged; register at footzonebend. com/events. JOE’S BOOTCAMP CHALLENGE: Saturday, Aug. 25; 10 a.m.; Bearly There Ranch, Redmond; free camping available on site; SAGEBRUSH SKEDADDLE: Sunday, Aug. 26; Bearly There Ranch, Redmond; 10 a.m.; adventure foot race of 5 to 6 miles with obstacles; free camping available on site; $30$35; SUNRIVER MARATHON FOR A CAUSE: Saturday, Sept. 1-Sunday, Sept. 2; 5K fun run/walk, 10K run/walk and kids run on first day, marathon and half marathon runs/walks on second day; $12$105; Sunriver; 800-486-8591; JERE BREESE MEMORIAL RANCH STAMPEDE: Saturday, Sept. 8; 6:30 a.m.; Prineville; 10K, 5K and 2K kids fun run; field and trail running, and river crossings; benefit for the Crook County High School cross-country program; $10-$25; Allie Thurman, LEARN TO RUN 10K TRAINING GROUP: Begins Saturday, Sept. 8; 8 a.m.; FootZone, downtown Bend; training group with schedule, online and mentor support, and running form instruction; must be able to run/walk 3 miles consistently; $55; DASH FOR DAD: Saturday, Sept. 8; 9 a.m.; Bend; 9K run and 1-mile walk; $10-$35;; greatprostatecancerchallenge. com. LEARN TO RUN: Starts Wednesday, Sept. 12; 5:30 p.m.; FootZone, downtown Bend; introductory running class; three-week program; $55; ROAD TO RECOVERY 5K: Saturday,

Sept. 15; 9 a.m.; 5K run/walk; $20$30; namicentraloregon@gmail. com. I MADE THE GRADE: Saturday, Sept. 15; 8:30 a.m.; Prineville; 5K run/walk and kids fun run; register at Rebound Physical Therapy, 425 N. Main St., Prineville; $10 kids, $20 adults; 541-416-7476.

SOCCER HIGH SCHOOL SOCCER OFFICIALS MEETING: Wednesday; 7 p.m.8:30 p.m.; St. Charles Bend medical classroom; open to adults interested in officiating high school soccer matches; training will be offered to interested individuals; free; Mehdi Salari, bendsalari@; Pat Evoy, soccer@ PORTLAND TIMBERS YOUTH CAMP: For kids ages 5-13; 10 a.m.-3 p.m.; Monday, Aug. 20Wednesday, Aug. 22; Big Sky Park, Bend; learn technical skills, meet a Timbers player and learn from Timbers TREES life skills and life values program; registration deadline Aug. 16; Erik Lyslo;; 503-553-5575; portlandtimbers. com/youth/portland-timberscamp-program. SOCCER OPEN PLAY (ADULT): Age 14 and older; no cleats, but shinguards required; $7; Friday nights; coed 7 p.m.8:30 p.m., men 8:30 p.m.-10 p.m.; Cascade Indoor Soccer, Bend; 541-330-1183; callie@;

SOFTBALL HIGH DESERT YELLOWJACKETS: Redmond-based 10-and-under ASA fast-pitch girls softball team is looking for one or two more girls; prospective players must have turned 11 years old after Jan. 1, 2012, to be eligible; Jeremy, 541-325-3689. CASCADE ALLIANCE SOFTBALL: Organization’s 16U girls fast-pitch team is looking to add several players to roster, including at least one catcher; contact Bill Weatherman at 541-390-7326 for more information regarding tryout dates and times. SKILL INSTRUCTION: Age 10 and older; with Mike Durre, varsity softball coach at Mountain View High School; lessons in fielding, pitching and hitting; $30 per hour or $50 per hour for two players;; 541-480-9593.

SWIMMING WATER POLO JAMBOREE: Friday, Aug. 24-Sunday, Aug. 26; more than 100 matches; free for spectators; Cascade Swim Center, Redmond; 541-548-7275; raprd. org. SWIM ACROSS SUTTLE: Sunday, Aug. 26; 8 a.m.; Suttle Lake; 1.3mile open water swim; $20 advance, $30 day of race; sistersmultisport. com/?page_id=352. COSMIC SWIM: For middle school students; Saturdays, Aug. 18 and Sept. 1; 8 p.m.-10 p.m.; student ID required; Cascade Swim Center, Redmond; $2.50 drop-in fee; 541548-7275, CSC CLUB POLO: With the Cascade Swim Club; Thursdays; 7:15 p.m.8:25 p.m.; beginners through experienced players; drop-in fees apply; 541-548-7275. REDMOND AREA PARK AND RECREATION DISTRICT FAMILY SWIM NIGHT: 7:25 p.m.-8:25 p.m., Tuesdays, Cascade Swim Center, Redmond; adult must accompany anyone under age 18; $10 per family; 541-548-7275,

Care for loved ones. Comfort for all. 541-389-0006

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Stock listings, E2-3 Calendar, E4 News of Record, E4




CLOSE 3,022.52 CHANGE +1.66 +.06%


DOW JONES CLOSE 13,169.43 CHANGE -38.52 -.29%


S&P 500

CLOSE 1,404.11 CHANGE -1.76 -.13%




10-year Treasury

CLOSE 1.67 CHANGE +.60%


$1609.80 GOLD CLOSE CHANGE -$9.90

Lodging taxes collected in the city of Bend increased 16.5 percent in June year over year, according to Visit Bend, the city’s tourism promotion agency. Hotels, resorts and other lodging businesses in the city collected $405,627 in transient room taxes in June, according to an email from Doug La Placa, Visit Bend president and CEO, to the Bend City Council. Room taxes serve as a gauge of the tourism industry. The amount collected in June also helped boost total city of Bend lodging tax collections 7.4 percent for the 2011-12 fiscal year, which ended June 30, over the 201011 fiscal year, according to Visit Bend data.

Forecasters see weaker U.S. growth and a softer labor market than they did three months ago, according to a survey by the Federal Reserve Bank of Philadelphia. Gross domestic product is expected to grow at an annual rate of 1.6 percent this quarter, down from a previous estimate of 2.5 percent, according to the Philly Fed’s Third Quarter Survey of Professional Forecasters. The survey also found forecasters predict lower inflation and slightly higher unemployment this year. The unemployment rate in 2012 is expected to be 8.2 percent; it was 8.3 percent in July, according to the U.S. Labor Department. If the forecasters’ growth predictions pan out, it could put more pressure on the Federal Reserve to inject more monetary stimulus into the economy, as stock investors have hoped. — Staff and wire reports

Rising prices The price of corn continues to rise as one of the worst droughts hits the U.S., one of the leading world’s corn producers.

HEADING HIGHER Price of corn, per bushel, weekly close: Aug. 10 10


8 6 4 2

J F M A M J J A Source: Bloomberg, U.S. Department of Agriculture © 2012 McClatchy-Tribune News Service

CLOSE $27.760 CHANGE -$0.295

By Claire Cain Miller New York Times News Service

Sears to spin off some stores

Weaker growth expected for U.S.


Google to lay off 4,000 at Motorola Mobility


Bend room-tax revenue is up

Sears is moving forward with plans to spin off its Hometown and Outlet stores as well as some hardware stores into a separate publicly traded company. Sears Holdings Corp. had signaled that it would split the companies back in February. There are a total of 1,238 Hometown, Outlet and hardware stores as of April 28, according to Sears, which is trying to turn around its business and spruce up its image. It has already closed five Hometown stores, eight hardware stores and one Outlet store.


Ryan Brennecke / The Bulletin

Jim Stone owns the Bend Rock Gym, which operates in southeast Bend in the former Inclimb site. He hopes to expand the facility.

Vertical integration, Central Oregon-style • The Bend Rock Gym has taken a more family-friendly approach to rock climbing By Jordan Novet The Bulletin

hile Bend Rock Gym operates in the former Inclimb Rock Gym site in southeast Bend, the new business has a different focus from its predecessor. The gym’s current owner, Jim Stone, has taken steps to make it more accommodating to beginners and youngsters, not just experts. And the change is paying off. Stone, 57, works out at the gym several times a week. But he didn’t get involved with the business because he wanted to have a place to climb for free. Stone is a medical doctor who has managed emer-


Businesses in U.K. didn’t get big boost from Olympics By Shawn Pogatchnik and Sylvia Hui The Associated Press

LONDON — The Olympics brought less tourist money to recession-hit Britain than businesses had hoped for, a trade group said Monday, with a majority of tourist companies reporting losses from last year. A survey of more than 250 tour operators, hoteliers and visitor attractions found that tourist traffic fell all over Britain, not just London, said UKinbound, a leading trade association representing British tour operators and other businesses dependent on tourists. “A lot of people thought London would be very busy and very expensive at this time,” said Mary Rance, the group’s chief executive. “We weren’t completely surprised but we were a bit disappointed that (the Olympics) seem to have had an impact around the U.K., not just London.” See Olympics / E3

The basics What: Bend Rock Gym Where: 1172 S.E. Centennial Court, Bend Employees: Seven Phone: 541-388-6764 Website:

gency-room operations in Oregon and California. He owns Mountain Medical Immediate Care in northeast Bend. One day about 15 years ago, when his daughter, Kristen, was 9, and her friend was visiting the family’s house in Sunriver, he lost sight of the girls. “(The friend’s mother and I) heard their voices, and I look up, and about 30 feet up, in a ponderosa pine in the cul-de-sac in front of my house, are the two girls sitting,

playing with their dolls,” Stone said. The girls managed to climb down. But the experience made Stone want his daughter to learn how to climb safely and properly. So he took her to Inclimb, where she got involved with a climbing group for kids, and he gave climbing a try, too. Inclimb opened in 1996, in a former Brooks-Scanlon Lumber Co. building on Northwest Arizona Avenue in Bend, according to The Bulletin’s archives. It moved to Southeast Centennial Court, off Reed Market Road, in 2009. Since buying the business in September 2010, Stone has brought in more employees and made the facility more family-friendly, upgrading padding and bringing in new walls and other equipment better suited to beginners, such as automatic belaying devices. He invested about $140,000. See Rock Gym / E3

Oil, gas boom brings scarcity of workers in small towns By Sean Murphy The Associated Press

WOODWARD, Okla. — The local prison is so short on guards that inmates can sometimes just walk away. A gas station barely has enough cashiers to keep up with the trucks filling the parking lot. And “help wanted” signs seem to hang from every restaurant and shop. Yet almost no one is interested in the jobs. This is the flip side of the nation’s oil and natural gas boom. Although the expansion of drilling has breathed economic life into many small Oklahoma towns, the lucrative opportunities are also drawing people away from traditional service-sector jobs and even once-coveted state positions. The result: Many businesses and government agencies now struggle to find enough workers. Most able-bodied people can double or triple their income in the oil patch. “If you can walk and breathe out here, you can get a good job,” said LaVern Phillips, president of the Industrial Foundation in Woodward. The county’s

Sue Ogrocki / The Associated Press

Workers man a drilling rig near Calumet, Okla. Oklahoma is one of several states, including North and South Dakota, that has enjoyed a boom in the energy sector driven in large part by new and improved drilling techniques.

unemployment rate hovered around 3 percent in June, 5 percentage points lower than the national average. In some nearby counties, the rate has dipped below 2 percent. In towns like Woodward, which is home to dozens of oil and gas companies, housing is scarce, hotels are booked solid and vacant jobs are everywhere. “Everybody is having a

tough time hiring,” Phillips said. “It’s a good problem to have.” But it hasn’t been good for the minimum-security state prison in nearby Fort Supply. Eight inmates have escaped since January, more than all of last year, and prison officials say low staffing levels are at least partially to blame. See Workers / E4

SUNNYVALE, Calif. — Motorola Mobility, the ailing cellphone maker that Google bought in May, said it will lay off 20 percent of its workforce and close a third of its 94 offices worldwide. The cuts Inside are the • Google first step in is buying Google’s plan Frommer’s, to reinvent E3 Motorola, which has fallen far behind its biggest competitors, Apple and Samsung, and to shore up its Android mobile business and expand beyond search and software into the manufacture of hardware. The turnaround effort will also be a referendum on the management of Larry Page, Google’s chief executive, whose boldest move has been the $12.5 billion acquisition. Though Google bought Motorola partly because of its more than 17,000 patents, which can help defend against challenges to the Android operating system, it also planned to use Motorola to make its own, better smartphones and tablets. See Google / E3


Phone companies losing out to cable By Peter Svensson The Associated Press

NEW YORK — Phone companies are losing the high-speed Internet game. In the second quarter, the landline phone industry lost broadband subscribers for the first time, as cable companies continued to pile on new household and small business customers, thanks to the higher speeds they offer in most areas. The flow of subscribers from phone companies to cable providers could lead to a de facto monopoly on broadband in many areas of the U.S., say industry watchers. That could mean a lack of choice and higher prices. Phone lines, designed to carry conversations, and often decades old, are poorly suited to carry Internet signals compared to the heavily shielded cables that carry TV signals. That means cable companies find it much easier and cheaper to provide fast Internet service compared to the digital subscriber lines, or DSL, that phone companies provide in most areas. Cable providers now offer download speeds of 100 megabits per second in many areas, about 20 times faster than DSL. The country’s largest Internet service provider is cable company Comcast Corp., with 18.7 million, followed by AT&T, with 16.4 million See Internet / E4



Consolidated stock listings N m



A-B-C-D AAR 0.30 ABB Ltd 0.71 ABM 0.58 ACE Ltd 1.92 ACI Wwde AES Corp 0.16 AFLAC 1.32 AG MtgeIT 2.80 AGCO AGL Res 1.84 AK Steel AMC Net AOL ASML Hld 0.59 AT&T Inc 1.76 ATMI Inc ATP O&G AU Optron Aarons 0.06 Aastrom AbtLab 2.04 AberFitc 0.70 AbdAsPac 0.42 Abiomed Abraxas AcaciaTc AcadiaPh AcadiaRlt 0.72 Accenture 1.35 AccessMid 1.68 AccoBrds AccretivH Achillion AcmePkt AcordaTh ActiveNet ActivsBliz 0.18 Actuant 0.04 Acxiom AdobeSy Adtran 0.36 AdvAuto 0.24 AdvEnId AMD AdvSemi 0.11 AdventSoft AdvActBear AdvisBd s AecomTch Aegon 0.25 AerCap Aeropostl AEterna gh Aetna 0.70 AffilMgrs AffMgrs42 1.59 Affymax Affymetrix Agilent 0.40 Agnico g 0.80 Agrium g 1.00 AirLease AirProd 2.56 AirTrnsp Aircastle 0.60 Airgas 1.60 AkamaiT Akorn AlaskAir s AlaskCom 0.20 Albemarle 0.80 AlcatelLuc Alcoa 0.12 Alere AlxB Inc n AlexREE 2.04 AlexcoR g Alexion Alexza rs AlignTech Alkermes AllegTch 0.72 Allergan 0.20 Allete 1.84 AlliData AlliancOne AlliBInco 0.48 AlliBern 0.85 AlliantEgy 1.80 AlliantTch 0.80 AlldNevG AllisonT n 0.24 AllosThera AllotComm AllscriptH Allstate 0.88 AllyFn pfB 2.13 AlnylamP AlonUSA 0.16 AlphaNRs Alphatec AlpGPPrp 0.60 AlpTotDiv 0.66 AlpAlerMLP 1.00 AlteraCp lf 0.40 AlterraCap 0.64 Altria 1.64 Alumina 0.24 AmBev 1.15 Amarin Amazon Amdocs Amedisys Ameren 1.60 Amerigrp AFTxE 0.50 AMovilL 0.28 AmApparel AmAxle AmCampus 1.35 ACapAgy 5.00 AmCapLtd ACapMtg 3.60 AEagleOut 0.44 AEP 1.88 AEqInvLf 0.12 AmExp 0.80 AFnclGrp 0.70 AGreet 0.60 AmIntlGrp ARltyCT n 0.70 AmStsWtr 1.42 AmSupr AmTower 0.88 AmWtrWks 1.00 Ameriprise 1.40 AmeriBrgn 0.52 Ametek s 0.24 Amgen 1.44 AmkorTch Amphenol 0.42 Amyris Anadarko 0.36 Anadigc AnalogDev 1.20 Anaren Ancestry Andrsons 0.60 AngiesL n AnglogldA 0.49 ABInBev 1.57 Anixter 4.50 Ann Inc Annaly 2.27 Ansys AntaresP AntheraPh Anworth 0.83 Aon plc 0.63 A123 Sys Apache 0.68 AptInv 0.80 ApolloGM 1.65 ApolloGrp ApolloInv 0.80 ApolloRM 3.00 ApollSrFlt 1.26 Apple Inc 10.60 ApldIndlT 0.84 ApldMatl 0.36 AMCC Approach AquaAm 0.70 ArcelorMit 0.75 ArchCap ArchCoal 0.12 ArchDan 0.70 ArcosDor 0.24 ArcticCat ArenaPhm AresCap h 1.52 AriadP Ariba Inc ArkBest 0.12 ArmHld 0.18 ArmourRsd 1.20 ArmstrWld 8.55 ArrayBio Arris ArrowEl ArrowRs rs ArtioGInv 0.08 ArubaNet AsburyA AscenaRt s AscentSol h AshfordHT 0.44 Ashland 0.90 AspenIns 0.68 AspenTech AssistLiv AsscdBanc 0.20 Assurant 0.84 AssuredG 0.36 AstexPhm AstoriaF 0.16 AstraZen 2.85 athenahlth AtlPwr g 1.15 AtlasAir AtlasPpln 2.24 Atmel ATMOS 1.38 AtwoodOcn Augusta g AuRico g Aurizon g AuthenTec AutoNatn Autodesk Autoliv 1.88 AutoData 1.58 AutoZone Auxilium AvagoTch 0.60 AvalnRare AvalonBay 3.88 AvanirPhm AVEO Ph

13.95 17.84 19.01 72.45 45.00 11.86 45.56 23.15 44.55 40.40 5.63 43.11 33.32 57.09 37.39 18.88 .43 2.98 29.53 1.79 65.99 32.47 7.84 20.27 2.12 25.31 1.71 23.83 61.50 28.35 6.98 10.74 5.76 16.81 22.50 11.22 11.52 28.17 16.48 32.27 21.84 69.11 13.38 4.26 4.11 22.92 21.85 42.36 18.92 5.23 11.99 13.35 .43 37.48 115.62 25.40 16.32 4.05 40.38 44.93 96.19 20.59 83.63 4.70 11.84 83.40 35.74 12.86 34.10 2.16 61.07 1.18 8.83 18.24 31.11 74.10 3.27 103.68 4.11 34.04 17.68 31.99 85.59 40.61 132.72 2.76 8.46 12.93 45.93 50.61 27.21 19.06 1.78 25.95 11.35 37.94 24.33 17.14 12.00 7.12 1.65 6.68 4.42 16.22 36.72 22.98 35.21 3.32 37.96 12.65 232.44 31.92 14.45 34.71 89.98 5.74 25.60 1.04 11.05 46.19 34.19 10.93 24.23 20.84 43.46 11.30 56.13 37.41 13.85 33.11 11.15 44.31 4.14 71.21 37.92 54.32 38.59 32.58 82.23 5.44 61.81 4.35 68.50 1.12 40.53 19.58 32.39 36.07 13.29 34.73 80.90 60.23 27.93 17.02 66.08 3.87 .90 6.59 51.90 .55 87.96 26.00 13.23 28.34 7.78 20.08 18.88 630.00 40.45 11.81 5.43 27.68 25.53 15.72 39.44 7.22 25.93 13.95 43.11 7.24 17.19 19.39 44.52 10.38 26.89 7.44 42.00 4.56 13.79 36.68 2.79 3.23 16.49 26.82 18.30 1.61 8.19 72.80 28.74 22.26 7.01 12.86 34.91 12.91 2.41 9.77 47.11 92.65 13.99 51.06 33.92 5.85 36.63 45.53 2.64 6.35 3.94 8.11 39.41 34.68 60.22 57.17 355.31 23.94 36.27 1.75 139.18 2.88 8.70

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-.21 +.02 +.21 -.16 -.01 -.20

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D 20.78 10.12 7.54 2.87 20.05 10.37 6.34 42.85 1.96 37.03 23.00 .25 71.21 24.39 36.73 70.64 78.91 50.71 32.79 1.02 16.21 14.38 19.06 22.98 113.28 36.89 15.67 50.70 2.39 .19 58.25 .39 15.99 13.09 292.77 5.61 41.59 72.13 51.61 18.89 17.90 43.47 62.02 4.45 38.31 23.42 40.79 38.34 17.34 28.78 .34 20.00 75.98 47.56 .64 13.92 54.80 23.68 1.75 43.30 71.82 17.50 11.29 55.94 20.78 39.30 29.17 2.32 19.80 19.38 64.94 10.78 49.07 .55 33.66 105.55 21.64 21.55 18.51 17.49 .85 34.55 33.84 30.80 39.37 13.41 15.93 24.53 52.72 41.46 14.52 2.50 31.41 9.51 2.96 16.65 5.79 30.35 24.75 93.80 69.22 21.46 57.31 32.43 63.29 18.81 29.75 70.75 15.69 78.12 73.93 19.25 76.43 29.65 25.23 21.65 3.13 117.77 24.10 2.16 25.14 5.39 11.52 22.47 32.28 13.26 95.63 8.42 24.98 7.73 48.74 17.29 32.30 57.22 2.53 40.11 11.30 26.08 21.92 2.47 14.54 24.03 17.74 3.25 27.85 10.08 16.50 4.02 12.67 14.55 62.50 36.60 14.42 12.43 .19 43.67 100.72 4.25 122.62 105.26 30.21 44.63 59.73 11.92 64.41 .70 2.70 6.16 14.97 20.31 10.97 18.24 50.65 59.24 60.21 13.75 53.93 52.87 16.93 96.38 19.63 27.96 16.74 45.72 79.76 .23 2.05 24.13 12.33 28.71 9.26 28.16 11.08 15.33 4.64 1.31 4.68 38.51 5.05 31.01 26.66 26.87 48.70 4.92 59.01 12.54 106.64 17.97 68.07 9.61 6.23 7.00 8.25 50.54 33.46 1.99 4.40 8.93 76.30 15.77 20.11 73.84 18.74 52.10 83.96 93.11 17.53 31.97 21.05 18.88 16.53


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-.30 -.05 +.01 +.05 -.15 -.18 -.17 +.07 +.05 -.80 +.14 -.01 +.09 +.55 -.35 +.80 +.98 -1.08 -.09 -.02 -.20 -.28 -.62 +.37 -.27 -.32 -.09 +1.02 +.01 -.02 -.35 -.03 +.01 +.13 -2.62 -.13 +.32 -.32 -.13 -.80 -.08 -.35 -.56 -.05 +.02 -.07 -.14 -.05 -.20 -.12 -.01 -.11 -.28 -.10 -.10 +.65 -.55 -.30 +.13 -.98 -.03 -.46

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1.98 45.75 +1.67 1.02 10.27 -.39 8.91 -.05 8.37 +.10 32.08 -.63 12.90 +.31 53.68 -.23 83.47 -.14 50.42 -.64 0.40 36.79 -.05 54.12 -.46 51.00 -.40 2.58 +.04 2.00 31.01 +.10 0.60 49.86 +.21 0.29 29.41 -.47 34.37 -.23 12.53 -.07 52.54 +.77 74.09 -.34 50.15 -.57 2.11 53.45 -.27 3.00 34.05 -.04 1.80 75.03 +1.76 0.36 34.20 -.41 1.04 12.73 -.01 1.08 +.03 1.11 +.05 0.60 23.73 +.18 1.40 57.00 -.36 1.28 29.45 -.28 1.36 44.69 -.34 2.22 -.01 18.15 +.05 49.22 -.31 0.42 4.33 -.03 71.64 -.25 0.12 2.24 -.13 1.72 50.23 -.42 0.60 26.22 -.04 0.36 13.41 +.15 3.06 68.22 +.37 0.68 14.05 -.01 1.52 79.14 +.12 0.60 30.43 +.04 2.41 +.07 3.70 +.06 1.16 10.30 +.08

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0.20 2.85 0.68 0.88 3.06 0.40 0.88 0.20 0.40 1.04 1.52 0.76 1.25 0.76 1.12 1.01 0.98 1.17 0.20 0.80 3.95 0.20 1.30 0.40 2.20 0.15

0.38 1.60 2.17 1.13 0.80

1.24 0.56 1.60 2.50 3.58 0.28 1.08 0.58

1.50 3.32 2.54 3.00 0.72 0.88 1.58 0.35 0.53

0.16 0.41 0.10 2.10 0.52 0.56

0.80 2.28

0.32 0.28 0.36 0.48

0.24 1.24 0.84 0.76 0.56 2.92 0.96 2.00 0.56 0.80 1.15 0.32

0.24 0.32 0.20 0.60 0.04 0.04 0.32 0.40 0.17 0.71 0.08 0.60 2.20 0.64


0.64 1.44 0.64 0.27 1.21 0.72 0.20


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5.30 8.51 45.32 26.74 26.73 1.01 43.83 109.30 17.69 55.52 55.31 39.42 8.72 6.85 21.71 54.39 45.94 27.24 16.55 13.68 10.50 9.55 8.81 11.04 23.34 28.66 65.11 59.07 8.80 1.08 44.78 3.17 11.32 97.86 5.81 34.08 11.60 11.30 12.87 45.95 25.51 13.92 20.46 3.92 25.70 4.93 51.15 6.69 29.11 39.58 22.15 8.28 7.92 32.25 13.02 36.17 9.30 51.44 65.17 41.57 43.67 33.13 2.17 14.61 16.83 37.51 17.07 33.75 56.22 8.69 71.31 3.05 52.29 45.63 5.63 3.34 45.52 181.55 21.23 59.76 9.60 55.01 17.79 10.24 23.91 7.30 10.73 4.47 38.30 2.94 26.15 53.83 36.93 15.97 61.66 18.50 32.97 3.33 88.14 28.08 23.02 100.72 55.66 20.79 54.35 47.67 11.02 6.16 25.24 7.65 9.65 21.60 94.07 15.25 64.11 34.70 42.20 87.77 104.36 20.30 4.89 21.09 3.46 8.13 18.85 30.99 11.80 10.34 14.32 41.89 21.15 14.89 22.30 18.77 6.83 16.25 8.42 12.47 16.95 11.65 8.12 32.10 20.49 18.28 37.11 16.68 19.15 45.85 15.65 70.81 32.11 .95 6.80 39.99 6.60 11.75 20.88 127.99 53.61 25.45 86.61 34.32 9.40 .79 33.95 7.22 5.45 24.39 4.02 22.65 21.64 85.54 19.92 14.00 30.25 115.72 .39 35.48 11.73 58.78 4.82

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C -.14 -.51 -.03 -.55 -.03 +.01 -.03 -.46

3.57 17.35 1.02 29.51 9.54 8.84 26.83 41.06 24.39 38.87 +.95 9.18 -.18 5.28 -.04 5.49 -.02 3.45 -.05 1.55 +.06 34.73 -.18 14.13 +.05 17.89 +.15 15.26 +.18 34.63 +.42 62.98 -.12 41.43 -.37 49.46 +.96 .12 +.00 9.77 +.01 40.25 -.16 3.49 -.01 8.58 +.40 21.73 -.47 27.90 -.40 63.34 -.24 20.99 -.11 18.63 -.07 38.50 -.13 20.47 -.07 66.65 -.12 63.55 -.76 34.29 -1.10 2.49 18.22 -.03 17.86 +.06 10.07 +.39 64.07 -.06 4.83 -.01 25.58 +.16 26.48 -.09 36.27 -.36 9.77 +.02 1.71 +.01 3.77 -.10 4.60 -.13 30.82 -.11 56.63 -.14 12.84 -.76 15.19 +.03 46.55 -.29 .68 -.02 10.28 +.17 7.42 -.16 42.40 -.53 19.31 -.10 .33 -.00 12.87 -.36 12.06 +.07 5.14 +.07 5.45 +.10 39.74 -.65 13.69 -.11 17.74 -.50 37.00 -.48 1.30 -.05 2.03 -.12 103.61 +.59 12.42 -.11 11.82 +.08 660.01 +18.01 21.74 +.12 57.42 -.08 49.57 -.72 11.00 -.22 201.28 +.54 4.87 -.07 20.23 +.13 5.63 +.03 .49 -.02 7.71 +.09 1.68 -.03 22.00 -.09 10.17 -.03 24.47 +.04 15.73 -.15 20.15 -.04 53.98 -.53 7.55 +.11 23.64 -.14 .63 -.07 31.58 +.49 51.02 -.06 24.81 -.48 25.31 -.38 17.54 -.68 27.09 -.12 32.04 -.04 45.41 -.04 35.25 -.33 36.17 +.27 44.48 -.02 43.55 -.18 70.22 -.68 51.72 -2.04 7.29 -.12 35.04 -.15 5.63 +.23 30.42 +.17 32.19 +.08 12.82 +.10 35.16 -.39 1.46 -.02 1.04 -.01 8.54 -.36 41.40 +.04 45.66 -.02 4.47 +.01 10.30 +.06 45.72 +.08 13.49 -.04 21.43 -.01 17.36 -.05 9.29 +.03 37.58 +.02 28.76 +.28 27.44 +.07 6.07 -.05 6.81 -.01 59.50 -.16 21.85 -.09 6.79 -.02 24.76 +.21 20.89 -.41 22.17 -.27 13.40 -.07 30.72 +.47 2.74 -.06 4.62 -.09 1.69 +.02 34.95 -.20 55.07 +.01 29.85 -.42 18.58 -.27 48.30 -1.55 .44 +.04 52.62 +2.03 4.15 +.06 11.36 -.05 4.96 +.02 72.37 +.14 12.12 +.01 49.09 -.59 19.62 -.08 23.86 -.20 6.64 -.28 60.42 -.53 11.08 -.53 2.00 +.50 33.31 +.14 26.38 -.49 24.87 -.45 1.69 -.02 11.20 -.23 39.59 +1.11 19.88 -.03 52.82 -.24 22.99 +.86 63.23 +.10 23.84 -.12 58.71 -.30 4.91 +.24 28.21 -.09 41.64 -.86 33.74 -.41 23.24 -.05 15.27 -.01 9.75 -.01 1.10 -.08 2.52 -.03 80.31 -.45 6.58 -.03

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Rock Gym Continued from E1 As a result, sales numbers have increased, and so has profitability, Stone said. Profit margins in the summer are 10 percent, while in winter they’re between 20 and 30 percent, he said. When Stone took ownership of the company, it wasn’t profitable, he said. With more profits coming from the gym, Stone has given bonuses to employees, and in time he would like to spend more on improvements and a possible expansion. Stone leaves much of the gym’s operations to his employees. He meets with managers and also makes big-picture decisions about the future of the business. He does the same with Mountain Medical, he said.

A lot. Initially I won’t A: say it was a fire sale, but initially it was let’s get all of our employees sort of sorted out. Who do we want to keep? What sort of help do we need to bring in? We did some streamlining of some systems, cash management, making sure we had a way of accounting for every dollar that came in the door. I hired a business manager. … The other thing that changed, though, … is just the flavor of the gym. In the climbing community there are … hard-core climbers. They’re the people who train hard, who climb outside for six months of the year and then in the winter they’ll come in here and climb just to stay in shape for outdoor climbing. And that’s a very small piece of the business that I see in the climbing gym.

What changed when Q: Q: you took over the gym business? A:

Google Continued from E1 One-third of the 4,000 jobs lost will be in the United States. The company plans to leave unprofitable markets, stop making low-end devices and focus on a few cellphones instead of dozens, said Dennis Woodside, Motorola’s new chief executive, in a rare interview. “We’re excited about the smartphone business,” said Woodside, who previously led Google’s sales and operations for the Americas. “The Google business is built on a wired model, and as the world moves to a pretty much completely wireless model over time, it’s really going to be important for Google to understand everything about the mobile consumer.” But some analysts wonder whether Google can succeed in the brutally competitive, low-margin cellphone business. “Ninety percent of the profits in the smartphone space are going to Apple and Samsung, and everyone else from Motorola to RIM to LG to Nokia are picking up the scraps of that 10 percent,” said Charlie Kindel, a former manager at Microsoft who writes about the mobile industry. “There’s no real sign that’s changing anytime soon.” It was not always this way.

Has it always been like that? The gym had pretty much catered to the

Motorola executives like to talk about its glory days. The company, started in 1928 in Chicago, unveiled the first commercial cellphone in 1973. By 2004, it looked as if Motorola could again lead the cellphone industry when it introduced the popular Razr. But Apple and Samsung won consumers’ hearts with the more exciting iPhone and Galaxy phones. Motorola Mobility — which split last year from Motorola Solutions, the division that makes devices like police radios — lost $233 million in its first six weeks under Google. The phone business has been unprofitable for 14 of the last 16 quarters. “It got left in the dust by the competition and kind of missed the smartphone transition,” said Charles S. Golvin, a mobile analyst at Forrester Research. In addition to the coming cuts, Google has gutted Motorola management, letting go 40 percent of its vice presidents. It also hired new senior executives. It will shrink operations in Asia and India, and center research and development in Chicago, Sunnyvale and Beijing. Woodside also plans to cut the number of devices Motorola makes from the 27 it introduced last year to just a few. He wants to make the company’s products cool again by loading them with things like sensors

high-end, very difficult terrain. My focus as a business person was to say, “Well, what pays the bills? And as an individual, if I came in here, what is it that I would want to see as a new climber, as an intermediate or beginner climber, as a parent of two kids that are coming in?” So we tried to gradually sort of reshape the focus of the gym to try to meet the needs of both groups. It had been focused on the high-end, elite climbers. Now I want to have a huge focus on the families, the school programs, the Girl Scouts, the Boy Scouts, the Boys & Girls Clubs. The list goes on and on. So we made a concerted effort to create an environment that was clean and friendly, that doesn’t tolerate any sort of behavior that would drive a family away.

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... 1.16 .04 .44 1.76 ... 1.40 .88 1.10 ... .28 .53 .22 .90f .20 .46 ... ... .67 ... .80

34.10 26.45 7.72 25.05 74.19 4.92 46.66 53.25 95.63 7.59 20.79 19.62 10.08 26.69 8.25 22.44 3.87 12.56 21.93 15.54 30.39

12 17 8 35 13 ... 9 18 27 51 14 7 ... 11 8 22 9 ... 19 15 15

-.08 -.16 -.02 +.67 -.02 +.14 -.50 +.35 +.33 -.52 -.29 -.08 +.04 -.19 -.09 +.06 ... +.56 -.23 -.17 -.03

-9.2 +2.7 +38.8 +25.5 +1.1 +12.3 -1.1 +14.4 +14.8 +26.1 -17.1 -23.8 -3.1 +10.1 +7.3 -7.3 -34.8 +55.6 +2.2 +14.6 +17.1

Metal NY HSBC Bank US NY Merc Gold NY Merc Silver

Price (troy oz.) $1610.00 $1609.80 $27.760

Probably anywhere from 50 to 100 climbers in the gym at any given time. We get pretty crowded. So I want to create some additional space — we’re maxed out on space here — to build a mezzanine, so we could seat and have people viewing from, rather than just the floor, up about 12 feet off the ground. ... The second project is a longterm project that’s really in its infancy. And that would be to (expand the gym). — Reporter: 541-633-2117,

300 guidebooks and runs the website. John Wiley is trying to sell off a number of businesses that no longer fit with its longterm focus on professionals and education. In addition to travel, businesses up for sale include the company’s culinary, general interest, nautical, pets, crafts, Webster’s New World and CliffsNotes businesses. John Wiley, which is based in Hoboken, N.J., says it plans to use the proceeds from the sales to support growth opportunities in its other businesses. The stock of Google, which is based in Mountain View, Calif., rose $12.80, or 2 percent, to $654.80 in afternoon trading Monday. John Wiley’s stock fell 17 cents to $47.42.

Google acquiring Frommer’s HOBOKEN, N.J. — Google is buying the Frommer’s brand of travel guides. Google Inc., which bought the Zagat restaurant review service in September, plans to use Frommer’s guides to hotels and destinations around the world to complement the Zagat listings. Google is buying Frommer’s from publisher John Wiley & Sons Inc. in a deal that includes John Wiley’s other travel-related businesses. Financial terms were not disclosed in Monday’s announcement. Frommer’s got its start in 1957 with the publication of Arthur Frommer’s “Europe on $5 a Day.” Frommer’s now publishes more than

— The Associated Press

that recognize who is in a room based on their voices, cameras that take crisper photos and batteries that last for days. Many of these new ideas will come from a group of just a few dozen people within the company that has the unassuming name of Advanced Technology and Projects. To foster innovation, Google created the group to drop a Silicon Valley-style startup into a lumbering Midwestern company and recruited Regi-

na Dugan from the Pentagon’s Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency, or DARPA, to run it. Dugan, though coming from Washington, already speaks the language of Silicon Valley. “It’s a small, lean and agile group that is unafraid of failure,” she said, and it will “celebrate impatience.” She is hiring metal scientists, acoustics engineers and artificial intelligence experts. They will work for her for only

Olympics Continued from E1 The group’s survey said that of its members, 88 percent reported some losses during the games compared to the same period last year. The businesses reported that visitor numbers were down by 10 to 30 percent compared to last year, Rance said. Officials are still tallying up the total number of tourists who came to — or avoided — London this summer. The capital normally sees about 1.5 million tourists on average in August, and it’s not yet clear if that is up or down this year. The official visitor figures won’t be available until September. Tourism officials say that international Olympics visitors to London, including athletes, officials and tour-

two years so they feel a sense of urgency, she said, an idea she borrowed from DARPA, where people wear their resignation date on their name tags. Motorola has been spending too much money on too many different cellphone components, said Mark Randall, whom Google recruited to run Motorola’s supply chain from, where he did that for the Kindle. He said he planned to jettison suppliers and buy 50 percent fewer components. How to get people excited about Motorola phones when shiny iPhones are on the next shelf? Gary Briggs, who ran consumer marketing at Google and now does so at Motorola, is working on advertisements that he said would be more like Google’s — simple and emotional. They will focus on Motorola’s storied past and the ways the products are better than the competition’s, like battery life. “We have a right to compete in this market,” Briggs said, “and I think we’ve got to prove why we’re going to build and bring devices to people that are worth talking about again.” Competitors like Sony, LG and HTC will be watching closely to see how the Motorola-Google relationship develops, especially whether Motorola receives special treatment from Google. Like Motorola,

Market recap


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1.44 1.08 1.78 .08 .80 ... 1.68 .12 .70f .75 1.56 .89f .68 ... .36f .78 .32 .88 ... .60

Precious metals

What are your plans for Q: The expansion? first is just to try to A: create a viewing area. We hold competitions here. …

How often do you come Q: Five in here to work out? or six days a week. A: … It helps when you own the gym. I’ll come in here to re-

Northwest stocks Name

stock the vending machine or check and see how the cleaners have been doing at night, or talk to my manager, and I say, … “I think I’m going to go climb for an hour.” I’ll get my stuff from the closet up here. I’ll just change my clothes and go climb.

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20 95.85 +1.35 -.5 18 56.02 -.11 +12.7 21 49.17 +.18 +2.6 11 5.09 -.05 +12.1 12 41.23 -.11 +10.0 ... 1.30 -.07 -31.9 37 40.40 +.13 +10.5 18 160.46 -1.15 -2.6 9 16.12 +.13 -23.4 13 29.91 -2.50 -29.3 28 140.98 -.46 +57.9 10 30.50 -.14 -17.0 26 46.11 +.54 +.2 ... 5.87 -.08 +20.5 15 12.16 -.06 -1.9 12 33.18 +.02 +22.7 13 16.12 -.11 +15.2 11 33.96 +.13 +23.2 12 19.93 +.03 +27.8 37 23.73 +.19 +27.1

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Vol (00)

Last Chg

746181 140.77 -.07 742675 5.05 +.13 563098 7.72 -.02 437776 2.61 -.15 397031 40.37 -.37

Gainers ($2 or more) Name


Chg %Chg

MS CrOil31 XuedaEd iSoftStone Tesoro Visteon

27.80 +4.75 +20.6 2.93 +.38 +14.9 5.52 +.58 +11.7 38.87 +3.37 +9.5 42.01 +3.21 +8.3

Losers ($2 or more) Name


Chg %Chg

iP LXR1K ETLg2mVix QksilvRes MexEqt pf ScorpioTk

57.23 -9.53 -14.3 39.58 -6.35 -13.8 4.09 -.49 -10.7 15.05 -1.41 -8.6 5.52 -.49 -8.2


Most Active ($1 or more) Name

Vol (00)

Vringo Rentech CheniereEn NovaGld g GoldStr g

-.04 -.04 -.28 ... -.05

Gainers ($2 or more)


Most Active ($1 or more) Name SiriusXM Cisco Facebook n Intel Microsoft

Last Chg

664667 333319 238604 231802 221050

2.51 +.03 17.34 -.20 21.60 -.21 26.69 -.19 30.39 -.03

Gainers ($2 or more)

Chg %Chg



eMagin MeetMe AmDGEn UraniumEn Augusta g

3.92 2.43 2.00 2.22 2.64

+.39 +11.0 +.24 +11.0 +.18 +9.9 +.15 +7.2 +.17 +6.9

FSI Intl Alexza rs GlobTcAdv PervSft Manntch rs

6.16 4.11 6.60 8.07 6.63

Chg %Chg +2.12 +1.15 +1.60 +1.52 +.80

+52.5 +38.9 +32.0 +23.2 +13.7

Losers ($2 or more)



Chg %Chg



Chg %Chg

NDynMn g Aurizon g Orbital MGTCap rs SwGA Fn

2.30 3.94 2.97 4.25 7.47

-.21 -.31 -.22 -.31 -.54

-8.4 -7.3 -6.9 -6.8 -6.7

IntrntGold SciClone B Comm FstUtdCp ElbitImg

2.01 4.77 2.50 5.42 2.53

-.41 -.93 -.41 -.83 -.36

178 261 38 477 10 4

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows

Diary 1,119 1,882 128 3,129 81 22

Vol (00)


Losers ($2 or more)

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows

ists, totaled about 300,000. Domestic spectators from Britain made up the majority of people visiting games venues. Restaurants and shops have complained that these games visitors did not spend as much money on food and shopping as typical summer tourists. “The people who came to the games really didn’t do very much sightseeing, didn’t do very much shopping, didn’t do very much eating out,” said Miles Quest, a spokesman for the British Hospitality Association. London’s hotels have hit about 80 percent occupancy, which is not higher than typical August rates, Quest added. Rita Beckwith, chief executive of City Cruises, an operator of sightseeing tours on the Thames, said the Olympics period had been “deeply disappointing.”

they use the Android mobile operating system, for which Google receives no payment. “They certainly don’t believe Google’s going to keep a Chinese wall in place,” Kindel, the former Microsoft manager, said of the other cellphone makers. “The reality is people work together, they can pick up the phones and talk. There is going to be an advantage.” There is, for instance, a program for Google software engineers to work at Motorola for a year or two. But Woodside said Google benefited from many manufacturers’ using Android, and repeated Google’s promise that Motorola would have no advantages. He said Motorola would also compete equally with others to build Googlebranded Nexus devices, which Google makes with a hardware partner when it introduces new versions of Android. A Motorola Mobility executive who recently left the company and would speak only on the condition of anonymity because he was uncomfortable talking to the news media, said that if anything, it had become more difficult than before for Motorola to have impromptu collaboration with the Android team. But still, because of the relationship, Motorola could get priority on Google products, like a mobile version of desktop software.



Diary Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows

Last Chg

38714 3.40 35255 2.12 31456 14.38 23191 4.29 20481 1.30


-16.9 -16.3 -14.1 -13.3 -12.5

Diary 1,063 1,351 141 2,555 40 36

52-Week High Low


13,338.66 10,404.49 5,390.11 3,950.66 499.82 381.99 8,327.67 6,414.89 2,498.89 1,941.99 3,134.17 2,298.89 1,422.38 1,074.77 14,951.57 11,208.42 847.92 601.71

Dow Jones Industrials Dow Jones Transportation Dow Jones Utilities NYSE Composite Amex Index Nasdaq Composite S&P 500 Wilshire 5000 Russell 2000


Net Chg


YTD %Chg

52-wk %Chg

13,169.43 5,062.16 482.99 8,018.64 2,439.27 3,022.52 1,404.11 14,622.36 799.49

-38.52 +13.58 -.85 -26.12 -9.84 +1.66 -1.76 -20.91 -2.06

-.29 +.27 -.18 -.32 -.40 +.06 -.13 -.14 -.26

+7.79 +.85 +3.94 +7.24 +7.06 +16.02 +11.65 +10.86 +7.91

+14.69 +8.06 +13.38 +7.16 +5.81 +18.29 +16.57 +15.00 +11.25

World markets


Here is how key international stock markets performed Monday. Market Close % Change

Key currency exchange rates Monday compared with late Friday in New York. Dollar vs: Exchange Rate Pvs Day

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

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

331.38 2,337.21 3,426.41 5,831.88 6,909.68 20,081.36 40,366.54 14,532.87 3,594.96 8,885.15 1,932.44 3,064.81 4,309.53 5,975.09

-.64 -.29 -.27 -.26 -.50 -.27 -1.18 -.11 +.48 -.07 -.72 +.35 +.16 -.32

t t t t t t t t s t t s s t

1.0518 1.5689 1.0077 .002075 .1571 1.2336 .1289 .012763 .076098 .0314 .000884 .1492 1.0271 .0333

1.0566 1.5673 1.0081 .002094 .1572 1.2294 .1289 .012779 .076301 .0314 .000885 .1502 1.0239 .0333

Selected mutual funds YTD Name NAV Chg %Ret Amer Century Inv: EqInc 7.88 +9.6 GrowthI 27.72 +0.01 +12.8 Ultra 25.81 +0.04 +12.6 American Funds A: AmcpA p 20.85 -0.05 +11.2 AMutlA p 28.17 -0.08 +10.2 BalA p 19.89 -0.02 +10.3 BondA p 12.88 -0.01 +4.3 CapIBA p 52.68 -0.04 +9.1 CapWGA p 35.13 -0.07 +11.2 CapWA p 21.24 -0.02 +5.1 EupacA p 38.33 -0.11 +9.0 FdInvA p 39.10 -0.10 +11.2 GovtA p 14.58 +1.9 GwthA p 32.55 -0.08 +13.3 HI TrA p 11.07 -0.01 +8.6 IncoA p 17.78 -0.02 +8.1 IntBdA p 13.75 +2.0 ICAA p 30.27 -0.06 +12.7 NEcoA p 27.36 -0.03 +15.1 N PerA p 29.35 -0.09 +12.2 NwWrldA 50.56 -0.19 +9.6 SmCpA p 37.27 -0.13 +12.3 TxExA p 13.05 +6.6 WshA p 30.95 -0.05 +10.2 Artisan Funds: Intl 22.92 +15.6 IntlVal r 27.55 -0.04 +9.8 MidCap 37.90 +0.02 +15.1 MidCapVal 20.91 -0.04 +6.1 Baron Funds: Growth 56.10 +0.04 +10.0 Bernstein Fds: IntDur 14.15 +3.8 DivMu 14.89 +0.01 +2.3 BlackRock A: EqtyDiv 19.70 -0.04 +9.6 GlAlA r 19.13 -0.05 +6.0 BlackRock B&C: GlAlC t 17.81 -0.04 +5.5 BlackRock Instl:

EquityDv 19.74 -0.04 GlbAlloc r 19.22 -0.05 Cohen & Steers: RltyShrs 68.21 -0.09 Columbia Class A: TxEA p 14.24 Columbia Class Z: Acorn Z 29.98 -0.05 AcornIntZ 37.76 -0.28 LgCapGr 13.13 -0.01 Credit Suisse Comm: ComRet t 8.17 -0.09 DFA Funds: IntlCorEq 9.63 -0.04 USCorEq1 11.92 -0.02 USCorEq2 11.71 -0.02 Davis Funds A: NYVen A 35.47 -0.05 Davis Funds Y: NYVenY 35.88 -0.06 Delaware Invest A: Diver Inc p 9.43 -0.01 Dimensional Fds: EmMCrEq 18.60 -0.12 EmMktV 27.68 -0.17 IntSmVa 14.25 -0.04 LargeCo 11.10 -0.01 USLgVa 21.48 -0.06 US Small 22.36 -0.05 US SmVa 25.58 -0.05 IntlSmCo 14.44 -0.04 Fixd 10.35 +0.01 IntVa 15.01 -0.05 Glb5FxInc 11.27 2YGlFxd 10.13 Dodge&Cox: Balanced 75.26 -0.16 Income 13.79 IntlStk 31.38 -0.22 Stock 116.30 -0.33 DoubleLine Funds: TRBd I 11.31 TRBd N p 11.31 +0.01 Dreyfus:

+9.7 +6.2 +13.4 +6.9 +10.1 +10.7 +9.2 -0.1 +6.0 +11.5 +11.3 +9.1 +9.3 +5.3 +8.6 +7.2 +6.4 +13.0 +13.1 +9.4 +10.8 +5.9 +0.8 +4.0 +3.7 +0.8 +13.0 +5.7 +7.3 +15.6 NA NA

Aprec 44.64 -0.04 Eaton Vance I: FltgRt 9.02 GblMacAbR 9.83 FMI Funds: LgCap p 17.11 FPA Funds: NewInco 10.66 +0.01 FPACres 28.22 -0.03 Fairholme 29.44 +0.33 Federated Instl: TotRetBd 11.54 StrValDvIS 5.15 -0.01 Fidelity Advisor A: NwInsgh p 22.24 +0.03 StrInA 12.56 Fidelity Advisor I: NwInsgtI 22.55 +0.03 Fidelity Freedom: FF2010 14.04 -0.02 FF2010K 12.86 -0.02 FF2015 11.73 -0.02 FF2015K 12.92 -0.02 FF2020 14.18 -0.03 FF2020K 13.32 -0.02 FF2025 11.79 -0.02 FF2025K 13.44 -0.03 FF2030 14.04 -0.02 FF2030K 13.58 -0.02 FF2035 11.60 -0.03 FF2035K 13.64 -0.03 FF2040 8.10 -0.01 FF2040K 13.67 -0.04 Fidelity Invest: AllSectEq 12.72 -0.01 AMgr50 16.08 -0.02 AMgr20 r 13.25 -0.01 Balanc 19.86 -0.02 BalancedK 19.86 -0.02 BlueChGr 48.57 +0.07 CapAp 28.65 +0.06 CpInc r 9.24 Contra 76.34 +0.10 ContraK 76.35 +0.11

+11.0 +5.2 NA +12.2 +1.6 +6.3 +27.2 +4.6 +8.4 +12.8 +6.5 +13.0 +7.5 +7.6 +7.6 +7.7 +8.4 +8.5 +9.3 +9.4 +9.6 +9.8 +10.2 +10.3 +10.2 +10.3 +13.3 +8.0 +5.0 +10.1 +10.2 +14.5 +16.4 +10.4 +13.2 +13.3

DisEq 24.16 -0.01 DivIntl 28.04 -0.04 DivrsIntK r 28.02 -0.05 DivGth 29.29 -0.04 Eq Inc 46.04 -0.11 EQII 19.36 -0.03 Fidel 35.15 -0.01 FltRateHi r 9.87 GNMA 11.95 -0.02 GovtInc 10.90 GroCo 94.75 +0.19 GroInc 20.59 -0.03 GrowthCoK94.74 +0.19 HighInc r 9.16 -0.01 IntBd 11.08 -0.01 IntmMu 10.64 IntlDisc 30.39 -0.08 InvGrBd 11.99 -0.01 InvGB 7.94 -0.01 LgCapVal 11.05 -0.04 LowP r 39.73 -0.02 LowPriK r 39.73 -0.02 Magelln 71.40 +0.04 MidCap 28.90 -0.03 MuniInc 13.50 NwMkt r 17.32 -0.01 OTC 59.79 +0.19 100Index 10.10 -0.01 Puritn 19.37 PuritanK 19.36 -0.01 SAllSecEqF12.73 -0.02 SCmdtyStrt 8.99 -0.11 SCmdtyStrF 9.01 -0.12 SrsIntGrw 11.22 -0.04 SrsIntVal 8.77 -0.01 SrInvGrdF 12.00 -0.01 STBF 8.57 StratInc 11.24 TotalBd 11.24 -0.01 USBI 11.98 -0.01 Value 71.75 -0.11 Fidelity Spartan: 500IdxInv 49.86 -0.05 500Idx I 49.86 -0.06

+12.3 +9.9 +10.0 +13.2 +13.0 +12.5 +13.5 +4.4 +2.5 +2.2 +17.1 +13.9 +17.2 +9.9 +3.4 +3.7 +10.1 +4.3 +4.6 +9.7 +11.2 +11.3 +13.6 +10.6 +5.9 +13.0 +9.3 +14.5 +10.5 +10.6 +13.4 +0.3 +0.4 +11.0 +8.5 +4.3 +1.6 +6.7 +4.9 +3.3 +13.0 +13.1 +13.1

Fidelity Spart Adv: ExMktAd r 38.74 -0.07 +10.5 500IdxAdv 49.86 -0.05 +13.1 TotMktAd r 40.57 -0.05 +12.7 USBond I 11.98 -0.01 +3.3 First Eagle: GlblA 48.40 NA OverseasA 21.67 NA Forum Funds: AbsStrI r 11.25 +0.01 +1.8 Frank/Temp Frnk A: FedTFA p 12.68 +6.8 GrwthA p 48.97 -0.03 +9.7 HYTFA p 10.87 +8.6 IncomA p 2.20 +9.3 RisDvA p 36.97 -0.08 +6.2 StratInc p 10.56 -0.01 +7.8 USGovA p 6.89 -0.01 +1.7 Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv: GlbBdAdv 13.19 -0.04 +9.7 IncmeAd 2.19 +10.0 Frank/Temp Frnk C: IncomC t 2.22 +8.9 Frank/Temp Mtl A&B: SharesA 21.93 -0.02 +10.7 Frank/Temp Temp A: GlBd A p 13.23 -0.04 +9.5 GrwthA p 17.96 -0.03 +10.3 WorldA p 15.05 -0.03 +9.5 Frank/Temp Tmp B&C: GlBdC p 13.25 -0.05 +9.3 GE Elfun S&S: US Eqty 43.87 -0.08 +13.2 GMO Trust III: Quality 23.46 -0.01 +12.5 GMO Trust IV: IntlIntrVl 19.40 -0.02 +3.8 GMO Trust VI: EmgMkts r 10.99 -0.07 +6.6 Quality 23.46 -0.02 +12.5 Goldman Sachs Inst: HiYield 7.25 NA MidCapV 37.53 -0.06 +11.8 Harbor Funds:

Bond 12.83 -0.01 CapApInst 41.58 +0.01 IntlInv t 57.19 -0.23 Intl r 57.82 -0.23 Hartford Fds A: CpAppA p 31.42 +0.01 Hartford HLS IA : CapApp 40.78 -0.03 Hussman Funds: StrGrowth 11.09 -0.01 IVA Funds: Wldwide I r15.82 -0.02 Invesco Funds A: Chart p 17.52 -0.05 CmstkA 16.92 -0.05 EqIncA 9.01 -0.02 GrIncA p 20.41 -0.05 HYMuA 10.03 Ivy Funds: AssetSC t 23.71 -0.13 AssetStA p 24.51 -0.14 AssetStrI r 24.75 -0.13 JPMorgan A Class: CoreBd A 12.07 -0.01 JPMorgan R Cl: CoreBond 12.07 -0.01 JPMorgan Sel Cls: CoreBd 12.07 HighYld 8.02 ShtDurBd 11.00 USLCCrPls 22.46 -0.05 Janus T Shrs: PrkMCVal T21.48 -0.09 John Hancock Cl 1: LSBalanc 13.23 LSGrwth 13.08 Lazard Instl: EmgMktI 18.93 -0.12 Longleaf Partners: Partners 29.73 -0.16 Loomis Sayles: LSBondI 14.76 StrInc C 15.09 LSBondR 14.70

+6.6 +12.7 +10.0 +10.2 +9.0 +9.6 -10.8 +3.0 +9.2 +12.1 +9.2 +10.6 +10.5 +9.6 +10.1 +10.2 +3.6 +3.9 +3.8 +9.3 +1.2 +13.8 +6.4 NA NA +12.7 +11.6 NA NA NA

StrIncA 15.00 NA Loomis Sayles Inv: InvGrBdY 12.51 NA Lord Abbett A: AffilA p 11.57 -0.04 +10.6 BdDebA p 7.95 +8.1 ShDurIncA p4.62 +4.4 Lord Abbett C: ShDurIncC t 4.65 +3.9 Lord Abbett F: ShtDurInco 4.61 +4.2 MFS Funds A: TotRA 14.97 -0.02 +8.3 ValueA 24.93 -0.04 +12.3 MFS Funds I: ValueI 25.05 -0.04 +12.5 MainStay Funds A: HiYldBA 6.03 +0.01 +8.4 Managers Funds: Yacktman p18.78 -0.01 +8.6 YacktFoc 20.19 -0.01 +8.1 Manning&Napier Fds: WldOppA 7.23 -0.03 +9.0 MergerFd 15.88 -0.02 +1.9 Metro West Fds: TotRetBd 10.85 +7.3 TotRtBdI 10.85 +7.4 MorganStanley Inst: MCapGrI 34.53 -0.02 +4.9 Mutual Series: GblDiscA 29.63 -0.08 +9.2 GlbDiscZ 30.04 -0.08 +9.4 SharesZ 22.13 -0.02 +10.9 Neuberger&Berm Fds: GenesInst 48.25 -0.19 +3.9 Northern Funds: HiYFxInc 7.36 NA Oakmark Funds I: EqtyInc r 28.67 -0.04 +6.0 Intl I r 17.97 -0.01 +8.6 Oakmark 47.93 -0.02 +15.0 Old Westbury Fds: GlobOpp 7.32 -0.02 +8.9 GlbSMdCap14.31 -0.02 +8.1

Oppenheimer A: DvMktA p 32.48 -0.09 GlobA p 58.70 -0.09 GblStrIncA 4.26 -0.01 IntBdA p 6.46 -0.01 MnStFdA 36.43 RisingDivA 17.11 -0.02 S&MdCpVl30.06 -0.11 Oppenheimer B: RisingDivB 15.47 -0.02 S&MdCpVl25.44 -0.09 Oppenheimer C&M: RisingDvC p15.41 -0.02 Oppenheimer Roch: RcNtMuA 7.50 Oppenheimer Y: DevMktY 32.16 -0.10 IntlBdY 6.46 -0.01 IntGrowY 27.92 -0.11 PIMCO Admin PIMS: TotRtAd 11.43 -0.01 PIMCO Instl PIMS: AlAsetAut r 10.92 -0.02 AllAsset 12.38 -0.02 ComodRR 6.76 -0.08 DivInc 12.05 EmgMkCur10.28 -0.02 EmMkBd 12.14 +0.01 HiYld 9.43 InvGrCp 11.09 LowDu 10.55 RealRtnI 12.40 -0.01 ShortT 9.85 TotRt 11.43 -0.01 PIMCO Funds A: RealRtA p 12.40 -0.01 TotRtA 11.43 -0.01 PIMCO Funds C: TotRtC t 11.43 -0.01 PIMCO Funds D: TRtn p 11.43 -0.01 PIMCO Funds P: TotRtnP 11.43 -0.01 Perm Port Funds:

+10.8 +8.6 +8.5 +6.6 +13.3 +9.8 +1.5 +9.2 +0.9 +9.3 +14.1 +11.0 +6.9 +9.4 +7.2 +10.5 +8.9 +5.0 +10.0 +4.6 +10.9 +9.1 +10.1 +4.2 +6.6 +2.4 +7.3 +6.4 +7.1 +6.6 +7.1 +7.3

Permannt 47.49 -0.14 Pioneer Funds A: PionFdA p 41.23 -0.06 Price Funds: BlChip 44.41 +0.12 CapApp 22.71 EmMktS 31.06 -0.19 EqInc 25.60 -0.04 EqIndex 37.91 -0.04 Growth 36.73 +0.08 HlthSci 41.17 -0.05 HiYield 6.79 InstlCpG 18.35 +0.03 IntlBond 9.90 Intl G&I 12.24 IntlStk 13.38 -0.03 MidCap 57.59 -0.07 MCapVal 24.18 -0.01 N Asia 15.59 -0.03 New Era 42.31 -0.24 N Horiz 35.14 -0.08 N Inc 9.89 OverS SF 7.95 -0.01 R2010 16.29 -0.01 R2015 12.65 -0.01 R2020 17.49 -0.01 R2025 12.79 -0.01 R2030 18.35 -0.02 R2035 12.96 -0.02 R2040 18.44 -0.02 ShtBd 4.85 SmCpStk 34.87 -0.11 SmCapVal 37.37 -0.10 SpecIn 12.83 -0.01 Value 25.32 -0.07 Principal Inv: LgCGI In 10.08 +0.01 Putnam Funds A: GrInA p 14.02 -0.05 Royce Funds: PennMuI r 11.40 -0.04 PremierI r 19.18 -0.12 Schwab Funds: 1000Inv r 39.82 -0.05

+3.0 +7.4 +14.9 +10.1 +8.9 +12.2 +13.0 +15.4 +26.3 +9.2 +13.8 +3.1 +6.3 +8.9 +9.2 +13.0 +12.1 +0.6 +13.2 +4.2 +8.6 +8.5 +9.2 +9.9 +10.4 +10.9 +11.1 +11.3 +2.1 +11.6 +8.4 +6.8 +12.3 +13.5 +11.2 +5.9 +3.6 +12.6

S&P Sel 22.14 -0.02 Scout Funds: Intl 30.41 -0.10 Sequoia 156.82 -0.22 TCW Funds: TotRetBdI 10.09 Templeton Instit: ForEqS 18.05 -0.01 Thornburg Fds: IntValA p 25.74 -0.10 IncBuildC p18.70 -0.02 IntValue I 26.33 -0.09 Tweedy Browne: GblValue 24.40 -0.04 Vanguard Admiral: BalAdml 23.49 -0.02 CAITAdm 11.67 -0.01 CpOpAdl 75.06 -0.15 EMAdmr r 34.27 -0.28 Energy 112.57 -0.86 EqInAdm n 50.34 -0.09 ExtdAdm 43.45 -0.08 500Adml 129.75 -0.14 GNMA Ad 11.06 -0.01 GrwAdm 36.27 HlthCr 59.61 -0.10 HiYldCp 5.97 InfProAd 28.93 -0.04 ITBdAdml 12.09 ITsryAdml 11.78 IntGrAdm 57.00 -0.27 ITAdml 14.34 ITGrAdm 10.34 LtdTrAd 11.18 LTGrAdml 10.92 -0.01 LT Adml 11.74 MCpAdml 97.92 -0.21 MuHYAdm 11.20 -0.01 PrmCap r 70.76 -0.17 ReitAdm r 92.96 -0.07 STsyAdml 10.78 STBdAdml 10.65 ShtTrAd 15.93 -0.01 STIGrAd 10.81

+13.1 +9.5 +7.8 +8.6 +5.9 +7.8 +7.4 +8.2 +11.7 +8.9 +4.8 +10.1 +8.2 +1.7 +11.3 +10.4 +13.1 +2.0 +14.8 +9.9 +9.2 +4.9 +5.1 +2.2 +9.6 +4.3 +6.5 +1.4 +9.7 +6.1 +9.9 +7.0 +10.5 +15.0 +0.5 +1.4 +0.8 +3.2

SmCAdm 36.81 TtlBAdml 11.16 TStkAdm 34.93 WellslAdm 59.06 WelltnAdm 58.22 Windsor 48.19 WdsrIIAd 50.99 Vanguard Fds: CapOpp 32.49 DivdGro 16.57 Energy 59.95 EqInc 24.01 Explr 76.91 GNMA 11.06 HYCorp 5.97 HlthCre 141.25 InflaPro 14.73 IntlGr 17.91 IntlVal 28.70 ITIGrade 10.34 LifeCon 17.10 LifeGro 22.93 LifeMod 20.51 LTIGrade 10.92 Morg 19.69 MuInt 14.34 PrmcpCor 14.75 Prmcp r 68.17 SelValu r 20.07 STAR 20.24 STIGrade 10.81 StratEq 20.51 TgtRetInc 12.11 TgRe2010 24.01 TgtRe2015 13.25 TgRe2020 23.50 TgtRe2025 13.36 TgRe2030 22.90 TgtRe2035 13.76 TgtRe2040 22.59 TgtRe2045 14.18 USGro 20.53 Wellsly 24.38 Welltn 33.71

-0.08 +10.3 +3.3 -0.05 +12.6 -0.02 +8.1 -0.11 +9.1 -0.12 +13.0 -0.13 +12.8 -0.06 -0.05 -0.45 -0.05 -0.14 -0.01 -0.24 -0.02 -0.08 -0.14 -0.01 -0.04 -0.03 -0.01

-0.03 -0.17 -0.07 -0.03

-0.01 -0.02 -0.02 -0.03 -0.02 -0.03 -0.02 -0.04 -0.03 +0.03 -0.01 -0.06

+10.1 +8.7 +1.7 +11.3 +7.7 +1.9 +9.2 +9.8 +4.9 +9.5 +7.8 +6.4 +6.4 +9.5 +8.0 +9.6 +12.7 +4.2 +9.3 +10.4 +8.0 +9.0 +3.1 +11.8 +5.8 +7.0 +7.7 +8.3 +8.9 +9.5 +10.0 +10.2 +10.2 +13.7 +8.1 +9.1

Wndsr 14.28 -0.04 WndsII 28.73 -0.08 Vanguard Idx Fds: ExtMkt I 107.23 -0.22 MidCpIstPl106.70 -0.22 TotIntAdm r23.40 -0.09 TotIntlInst r93.58 -0.37 TotIntlIP r 93.61 -0.36 500 129.73 -0.14 MidCap 21.56 -0.05 TotBnd 11.16 TotlIntl 13.98 -0.06 TotStk 34.92 -0.04 Vanguard Instl Fds: BalInst 23.49 -0.02 DevMkInst 9.05 -0.02 ExtIn 43.45 -0.08 GrwthIst 36.27 +0.01 InfProInst 11.78 -0.02 InstIdx 128.92 -0.13 InsPl 128.93 -0.13 InsTStPlus 31.62 -0.04 MidCpIst 21.63 -0.05 STIGrInst 10.81 SCInst 36.81 -0.08 TBIst 11.16 TSInst 34.94 -0.04 ValueIst 22.44 -0.06 Vanguard Signal: 500Sgl 107.17 -0.12 MidCpIdx 30.90 -0.06 STBdIdx 10.65 TotBdSgl 11.16 TotStkSgl 33.71 -0.05 Western Asset: CorePlus I 11.59 -0.01

+12.9 +12.7 +10.5 +9.9 +7.1 +7.2 +7.2 +13.1 +9.7 +3.2 +7.0 +12.6 +8.9 +7.5 +10.5 +14.8 +4.9 +13.1 +13.2 +12.7 +9.9 +3.2 +10.3 +3.3 +12.7 +11.1 +13.1 +9.9 +1.4 +3.3 +12.6 +6.4




If y ou hav e Marketplace events you would like to submit, please contact Ashley Brothers at 541-383-0323, email or click on “Submit an Event� at Please allow at least 10 days before the desired date of publication.


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TODAY BUSINESS NETWORK INTERNATIONAL HIGH DESERT CHAPTER WEEKLY MEETING: Starts at 7:15 a.m.; visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; Bend Honda, 2225 N.E. U.S. Highway 20; 541-420-7377. BEND CHAMBER MEMBER SUCCESS BRIEFING: Registration required; 10 a.m.; Bend Chamber of Commerce, 777 NW Wall St., Ste 200; 541-382-3221 or shelley@ OPEN COMPUTER LAB: Practice computer skills and learn about e-readers; free; 3 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1050. HOME BUYING CLASS: Registration required; free; 5:309:30 p.m.; NeighborImpact, 2303 S.W. First St., Redmond; 541-3187506, ext. 309.

382-3221. FREE TAX FRIDAY: Free tax return reviews; schedule an appointment at 541-385-9666 or www.myzoomtax. com; free; 2-4 p.m.; Zoom Tax, 963 S.W. Simpson Ave., Suite 100, Bend; 541-385-9666.

SATURDAY OREGON ALCOHOL SERVER PERMIT TRAINING: Meets the minimum requirements by the Oregon Liquor Control Commission to obtain the alcohol server permit; registration required; $35; 9 a.m.; Round Table Pizza, 1552 N.E. Third St., Bend; 541-447-6384 or TECH PETTING ZOO: Take a handson look at some of the popular eReader and tablet devices on the market today; free; 1-3 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1050.



BUSINESS NETWORK INTERNATIONAL BEND CHAPTER WEEKLY MEETING: Visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; 7 a.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541749-0789. MAC HELP: Free, friendly, technical advice for your Mac, iPad or iPhone; 10 a.m.-noon; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541388-1133. YOUNG PROFESSIONALS NETWORK: $5 for Bend Chamber Young Professionals Network members, $12 for nonmembers; 5 p.m.; Robberson Ford of Bend, 2100 N.E. Third St.; www.bend HOMEBUYING CLASS: Registration required; free; 5:30-9:30 p.m.; NeighborImpact, 2303 S.W. First St., Redmond; 541-318-7506, ext. 309. BUSINESS START-UP WORKSHOP: Registration required, contact 541383-7290 or http://noncredit.cocc. edu; $15; 6-8 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7700.

Aug. 21

THURSDAY BUSINESS NETWORK INTERNATIONAL DESCHUTES BUSINESS NETWORKERS CHAPTER WEEKLY MEETING: Starts at 7 a.m.; visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; Bend Masonic Center, 1036 N.E. Eighth St.; 541-610-9125. EXPLORE THE BENEFITS OF WORKING WITH SCHWAB: Free; noon-1 p.m.; Charles Schwab & Co., 777 N.W. Wall St., Suite 201, Bend; 541-318-1794. BUSINESS NETWORK INTERNATIONAL WILDFIRE CHAPTER WEEKLY MEETING: Visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; 3:30 p.m.; Bend Honda, 2225 N.E. U.S. Highway 20; 541-480-1765.

FRIDAY TOWN HALL FORUM: Job creation in Central Oregon; registration required; 7:30 a.m.; Bend Golf and Country Club, 61045 Country Club Drive; CENTRAL OREGON REAL ESTATE INVESTMENT CLUB: Free; 11 a.m.; ServiceMaster Clean, 20806 Sockeye Place, Bend; 541-610-4006 or LEADER LUNCH: Lunch with Bend Chamber leadership for members; reservations required; cost of lunch; noon; Awbrey Glen Golf Club, 2500 N.W. Awbrey Glen Drive, Bend; 541-

BUSINESS NETWORK INTERNATIONAL HIGH DESERT CHAPTER WEEKLY MEETING: Starts at 7:15 a.m.; visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; Bend Honda, 2225 N.E. U.S. Highway 20; 541-420-7377. VISIT BEND BOARD MEETING: Open to the public; 8 a.m.; Bend Visitor Center, 750 N.W. Lava Road; 541-382-8048 or valerie@visitbend .com. OPEN COMPUTER LAB: Practice computer skills and learn about e-readers; free; 3 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1050. PARTNERS IN CARE BUSINESS AFTER HOURS: Registration required; 4:30 p.m.; Partners in Care, 755 S.W. Seventh St., Suite C, Redmond; 541-280-4187. CRR-TERREBONNE NETWORKING SOCIAL: Free; 5:30 p.m.; Desert Meadows Clubhouse, 520 N.E. Shoshone Ave., Redmond; 541-9232679 or SMALL BUSINESS COUNSELING: Free; 5:30-7:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1037.

WEDNESDAY Aug. 22 BUSINESS NETWORK INTERNATIONAL BEND CHAPTER WEEKLY MEETING: Visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; 7 a.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541749-0789. STONE LODGE BUSINESS AFTER HOURS: Registration required; 5 p.m.; Stone Lodge, 1460 N.E. 27th St., Bend; 541-382-3221 or UNDERSTANDING AND MANAGING CREDIT: Call 541-318-7506 extension 309 to reserve a seat; 5:30-7:30 p.m.; NeighborImpact, 2303 S.W. First St., Redmond; 541548-2380.

THURSDAY Aug. 23 BUSINESS NETWORK INTERNATIONAL DESCHUTES BUSINESS NETWORKERS CHAPTER WEEKLY MEETING: Starts at 7 a.m.; visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; Bend Masonic Center, 1036 N.E. Eighth St.; 541-610-9125. GETTING THE MOST OUT OF SCHWAB.COM: Free; noon-1 p.m.;

Charles Schwab & Co., 777 N.W. Wall St., Suite 201, Bend; 541-3181794. BUSINESS NETWORK INTERNATIONAL WILDFIRE CHAPTER WEEKLY MEETING: Visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; 3:30 p.m.; Bend Honda, 2225 N.E. U.S. Highway 20; 541-480-1765.

FRIDAY Aug. 24 COFFEE CLATTER: Redmond Chamber of Commerce meeting; free; 8:30-9:30 a.m.; City of Redmond Public Works Training Room, 243 East Antler Avenue. CENTRAL OREGON REAL ESTATE INVESTMENT CLUB: Free; 11 a.m.; ServiceMaster Clean, 20806 Sockeye Place, Bend; 541-610-4006 or FREE TAX FRIDAY: Free tax return reviews; schedule an appointment at 541-385-9666 or www.myzoomtax .com; free; 2-4 p.m.; Zoom Tax, 963 S.W. Simpson Ave., Suite 100, Bend; 541-385-9666.

MONDAY Aug. 27 OREGON ALCOHOL SERVER PERMIT TRAINING: Meets the minimum requirements by the Oregon Liquor Control Commission to obtain the alcohol server permit; registration required; $35; 9 a.m.; Round Table Pizza, 1552 N.E. Third St., Bend; 541-447-6384 or FORECLOSURE PREVENTION CLASS: Learn about NeighborImpact’s Housing Center tools and services which can assist individuals struggling to pay their mortgages; free; 5:30-7:30 p.m.; NeighborImpact, 2303 S.W. First St., Redmond; 541-318-7506, ext. 309, or

TUESDAY Aug. 28 BUSINESS NETWORK INTERNATIONAL HIGH DESERT CHAPTER WEEKLY MEETING: Starts at 7:15 a.m.; visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; Bend Honda, 2225 N.E. U.S. Highway 20; 541-420-7377. BUSINESS SUCCESS PROGRAM: “What 2 Say & How 2 Say It: Using Social Media & the Legal Ramifications�; registration required; $25 for Bend Chamber of Commerce members, $45 for nonmembers; 11 a.m.; Bend Golf and Country Club, 61045 Country Club Drive; 541-3823221 or OPEN COMPUTER LAB: Practice computer skills and learn about e-readers; free; 3 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1050. HOW TO SCREEN TENANTS: $10 COROA members or $15 nonmembers before Aug. 24, $15 members or $20 members after; 68 p.m.; Central Oregon Association of Realtors, 2112 N.E. Fourth St., Bend; 541-480-9191.

WEDNESDAY Aug. 29 BUSINESS NETWORK INTERNATIONAL BEND CHAPTER WEEKLY MEETING: Visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; 7 a.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541749-0789.

Continued from E1 With no fence around the perimeter and just 54 officers to watch more than 1,000 inmates around the clock, a prisoner can simply wait for the overworked guards to be distracted and make the short 30-yard walk to a nearby highway. “I could hire 17 correctional officers today if I could get them to walk through the door,� said William Monday, the prison’s deputy warden. When Monday started working at the prison six years ago, job applicants were looking for a career with good benefits and a state pension after 20 years. “I could pull a register and get four or five guys to interview,� he said. “Over the last three years, I’ve got more vacancies than I have people to interview.� A starting correctional officer makes $11.82 per hour, but jobs in the oil field start at close to $20 per hour, and without the extensive background check required of prison workers, Monday said. “We’re competing with convenience stores for workers,� Monday said. Sam Jones, the prison’s security chief, said he’s lost two officers to jobs in the energy industry in just the past few months, including a 10-year veteran who worked as a supervisory sergeant. “I would say at least a dozen have skipped ship for those kinds of jobs,� Jones said. “I hope some of those jobs are still available when I retire.� Oklahoma is one of several states, including North and South Dakota, that has enjoyed a boom in the energy sector driven in large part by new and improved drilling techniques such as horizontal drilling and hydraulic fracturing, which cracks open fissures in rock formations to retrieve oil and gas.

Internet Continued from E1 Verizon Communications Inc., the country’s secondlargest phone company, has replaced its phone lines with optical fiber in some areas, letting it compete on speed with cable. But expanding service is expensive, so Verizon has stopped adding new areas to its FiOS build-out. AT&T Inc., the largest phone company in the U.S., has taken a more conservative approach to optical fiber, building it out to neighborhoods but not all the way to homes. The Internet signal is still carried the last stretch, into the home, on a phone line. This build-out is less costly than Verizon’s, but doesn’t let AT&T compete with the fastest cable connections. The AP’s tally of reports from the eight largest phone companies in the U.S. shows

Sue Ogrocki / The Associated Press

Corrections officer Jeremy Chaffin works at the William S. Key Correctional Center, in Fort Supply, Okla., where eight inmates have escaped since January. Employees say understaffing is at least partially to blame.

The statewide unemployment rate is the fourth lowest in the nation, at 4.7 percent, and more than 6,200 jobs have been added in the mining sector since last year, according to the Oklahoma Employment Security Commission. Although nothing like the oil boom in the 1970s and 1980s, when Oklahoma had more than twice as many rigs pumping for oil and gas, the most recent boom started around the time natural gas prices spiked in 2008. Gas prices have since dropped, but producers have simply switched their focus to oil and other liquids. The drilling is concentrated in sparsely populated areas of western and north-central Oklahoma, where communities have been losing population for years and few have the infrastructure to support more people. Woodward, with 12,000 residents at last count, is the largest population center in a nine-county area of gently sloping prairies dotted with oil rigs, wind turbines and one-stoplight towns. At the local Dairy Queen, owner Kenny Vassar is considering scaling back the hours the store is open because he can’t hire enough

workers to cover all the shifts. “I never dreamed we’d have to offer a sign-on bonus to work here,� said Vassar, who gives employees an extra $200 after three months. Vassar said his employees traditionally have been high school kids looking for spending money or married women trying to supplement the family income. “We’ve got kids that don’t have to work anymore because Dad is making $28 an hour in the oil field, and the wives don’t have to get out and work,� Vassar said. “We’ve got women out there driving oil trucks for $28 an hour.� Paul McFeeters had two jobs — delivering pizzas and working as a night watchman at a manufacturing facility in Arkansas — when he landed a job with a hydraulic fracturing crew. Even without his wife’s salary as a nurse’s assistant, the couple’s income jumped from $2,000 a month to $4,000. “My wife and I were barely getting by,� said McFeeters, who now works with a Woodward-based crew that helps transition hydraulically fractured wells into production. “Now my wife doesn’t have to work anymore.�

they collectively lost 70,000 broadband subscribers in the April to June period. Meanwhile, the top four public cable companies reported a gain of 290,000 subscribers. AT&T accounted for the bulk of the loss — 96,000 subscribers — while other companies on average added a few thousand subscribers. The second quarter is a traditionally weak one for all broadband providers, since college students cancel their subscriptions before heading home for the summer. The picture for phone companies is less dire when considering the last 12 months, a period during which they added nearly 600,000 subscribers. However, cable companies added more than three times as many. Phone companies were early in hooking up people to the Internet, and grabbed a lead in the broadband buildout of the early 2000s. The

tide turned in 2008, and cable companies have been adding subscribers at the expense of phone companies since then. Now, phone companies account for 43 percent of U.S. homes connected to broadband, according to Leichtman Research Group, with cable connecting the rest. Susan Crawford, a professor at Cardozo Law School in New York and a former assistant to President Obama on telecommunications, has argued that a looming cable monopoly in three-quarters of the country is “the central crisis of our communications era.� She suggests that the U.S. follow the example of countries that have forced cable providers to allow other companies provide Internet service over their cables. The service-providers would compete with each other and provide some choice to the consumer, she says.

N  R

DEEDS Deschutes County

Donald and Margo Montagner to Kristin and Patrick Meucci, Starwood, Lot 4, Block 7, $203,000 Ervin M. Richards to David C. and Elizabeth W. Mazess, Township 17, Range 11, Section 11, $1,625,000 Northwest Trustee Services Inc. to Federal National Mortgage Association, Boulder Brook, Phases 2 and 3, Lot 39, $190,629.68 Northwest Trustee Services Inc. to Federal National Loan Mortgage Corporation, Deschutes River Woods, Lot 3, Block Y, $158,000 Northwest Trustee Services Inc. to Federal National Loan Mortgage Corporation, Cliffs, Lot 8, $247,500 Northwest Trustee Services Inc. to Federal National Loan Mortgage Corporation, Deschutes River Woods, Lot 34, Block TT, $159,000 Northwest Trustee Services Inc. to Federal National Loan Mortgage Corporation, Glaze Meadow Homesite Section First Addition, Lot 70, $410,727.87 Northwest Trustee Services Inc. to

Federal National Loan Mortgage Corporation, Howells Hill Top Acres, Lot 4, Block 7, $173,500 Carol A. Armstrong to Katie B. and Mark A. Smolinski, Lava Ridges, Phase 2, Lot 31, $226,000 Home Federal Bank to Shelly A. Bickett trustee for Shelly Bickett Separate Property Trust, Township 17, Range 12, Section 6, $208,000 Richard W. Vanier Sr. and Karen L. Vanier to John L. Howell Jr., Overlook Park, Lot 3, Block 1, $350,000 James L. and Cheryl Hopkins to Dennis A. and Kim M. Bjork, Ridge at Eagle Crest 33, Lot 14, $502,000 Ernest J. Hutchinson aka Ernest J. (Bud) Hutchinson to Anthony L. and Nicole E. Pupo, Ranchette View, Lot 4, Block 1, $175,000 Marsha K. Graham aka Marsha K. Gonzales to Shelly K. Hummel, Kiwa Meadows, Lot 18, Block 1, $167,500 Gordon R. and Rosella J. Lehto to Aaron and Carolina Zielinski, Township 17, Range 12, Section 8, $312,000 Jennifer S. Banning to Marilyn Burkhardt, Sun Mountain Ranches

First Addition, Lot 8, Block 2, $295,000 Wells Fargo Bank N.A. to Melinda and Richard Burch, Mt. Vista First Addition, Lot 6, Block 1, $195,000 Douglas Keeler and Marigale Compton trustee for Marigale Compton Revocable Trust to Nikolaos and Leslie M. Stanitsas, Village, Phase 1, Lots 6 and 7, $230,000 William C. and Janice K. Mintiens to Eric and Anita Geisler, Indian Ford Meadows, Lot 8, Block 7, $400,000 Brian J. and Barbara J. Eno to Adaaas Holdings LLC, Windance Estates, Phase 2, Lot 19, $179,900 Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corporation to Terry N. Shine, River Bend Estates, Lot 120B, $159,900 Federal National Mortgage Association to Gordon R. and Rosella J. Lehto, Bentwood Estates, Lot 12, Block 2, $215,000 Ronald M. and Lesli M. Warner to Edward D. and Arlene R. Lipscomb, Cliffs, Lot 41, $205,000 Donald L. and Cynthia E. Dunn to Gabriel J. Lanning, First Addition to

Meadowview Estates, Lot 9, Block 2, $206,000 David and Stephanie M. Johnson to James and Tiffany Tindle, RiverRim P.U.D., Phase 10, Lot 445, $485,000 Kelly D. Sutherland to U.S. Bank N.A., Courtyard Acres, Lot 11, $223,650 Tauna L. Powell and Otis D. Powell Jr. to Kenneth C. and Wilma L. Sprute, First Addition to Whispering Pines Estates, Lot 3, Block 12, $174,600 Judy G. Schmidt trustee for Judy Gay Schmidt Living Trust and Gilbert C. Schmidt trustee for Gilbert Carlyle Schmidt Living Trust to Ginger G. Harrison, Township 14, Range 10, Section 7, $1,850,000 Homesales Inc. to Brian E. and Cristin C. Ricker, Township 17, Range 12, Section 13, $203,650 Patricia A. Shinn to Thomas R. Yahraes, Tetherow Crossing, Phase 4, Lot 21, Block 1, $189,900 Pahlisch Homes Inc. to Rebecca Whitson, McCall Landing, Phase 1, Lot 40, $177,950 Cousins Construction Inc. to

Steve J. and Diane M. Prosser, Westbrook Village, Phase 3, Lot 11, $189,000 W. Michael and Pauline S. Kinneman to Joseph G. Kuseck, Sun Country Estates, Lot 4, Block 4, $164,000 Gordon Astles to Cary B. Van Wormer trustee for Cary B. Van Wormer Trust, Broken Top, Phases 5-1 and 6-A, Lots 488 and 489, $600,000 All Womens Property LLC to Robert A. Skarperud and Laurie E. Grisez, Lava Road Addition to Bend, Lot 2, Block 2, $407,000 Keith A. and Kara A. Kirkpatrick to Heidi A. Flannery, Parks at Broken Top, Phase 2, Lot 94, $400,000 Bank of New York Mellon fka Bank of New York to Michael and Marcy Kroll, Sun Mountain Ranches, First Addition, Lot 3, Block 1, $325,000 Joanne Gridley and Susan Gulick to Douglas J. Ashley, Deschutes River Recreation Homesites, Unit 9, Part 1, Lot 17, Block 41, $312,000 David L. and Loretta J. Hoole to Matthew and Maria Aamodt, Dove Meadow, Lot 2, $236,385 Kelley M. Kroger Sibert trustee

for William and Nancy Kroger Living Trust to Raymond E. Hill Jr. and Marla F. Hill, Willow Creek at Mountain High, Lot 36, $285,000 Wight Development LLC to Adam A. and Rochelle Heyman, Altura, Lot 15, $214,500 Hayden Homes LLC to Austin P. and Kathryn L. Carmichael, Merrick Subdivision, Phases 1 and 2, Lot 21, $165,000 Debra P. Ashton fka Debra Prater to Anne B. Geier, Hunts Three Sisters View Tracts, Lot 8, Block 1, $165,500 Michael and Tammy Robillard to Roy C. and Marsha L. Rathja, Panoramic View Estates, Lot 10, Block 1, $419,500 Roger L. and Sally A. Watts to Nic Yzaguirre, Deschutes River Watch, Lot 185, Block PP, $191,000 Sheila M. Simcoe to Jacqueline Bonneau, Windance Estates, Phase 1, Lot 10, $176,300 Vicki A. DiGregorio to William A. Van Vactor Jr., Sagewood, Lot 68, $285,000 Kelly D. Sutherland to Timothy P. Lynch, North Rim on Awbrey Butte, Phase 3, Lot 60, $177,277


Food, F2-3 Home, F4 Garden, F5


Ask Martha, F6 Recipe Finder, F6



Prized produce at the fair By Liz Douville For The Bulletin

Fairgoers interested in gardening immediately head for the land and farm products exhibits at the Deschutes County Fair & Rodeo as soon as they walk through the main gate. Just about the time we are ready to give up gardening, we spot celery and artichokes that have been grown in Central Oregon. An entry of ripened corn actually made it to the fair this year, receiving an honorable mention. Will wonders never cease? The good news, according to Land Products Superintendents Carl and Ginger Vertrees, is that exhibit entries numbered 372, an increase of 14 from 2011 and a 183-entry increase from the dismal growing season of 2010 when there were no entries for zucchini, beans, cabbage, kohlrabi or peppers. See Fair / F5


Get your garage in better order


Many sides of

corn By Alison Highberger • For The Bulletin


By Alison Highberger For The Bulletin

We can blame Mother Nature for our cluttered garages. Central Oregon’s hard-to-excavate volcanic rock means basements are rare, so garages become our main storage areas. They often turn into embarrassing messes instead of workable spaces that also protect our cars. (Maybe you don’t even have room to park a vehicle inside anymore.) “Sun, rain and snow do damage to your expensive car, yet your garage is protecting stuff that you seldom use. Does that make sense?” asks expert organizer Peter Walsh, in his New York Times bestselling book, “It’s All Too Much: An Easy Plan for Living a Richer Life with Less Stuff.” See Garage / F4

ne of summer’s simple pleasures is chomping into a fresh ear of yellow or white corn, boiled or grilled, and brushed with a little butter and a dash of salt and pepper — or however you crave it.

It’s a good thing that Lisa Skye is crazy about corn and has a lot of friends in the culinary world. Skye’s passion resulted in “I Love Corn,” a cookbook from Andrews McMeel Publishing with 50 recipes from her chef and foodie friends (including Daniel Boulud, Martha Stewart and Jean-Georges Vongerichten) that features corn for breakfast and in soups, appetizers, main dishes, sides and desserts. It was a labor of love in more ways than one for Skye, who now works in New York City commercial real estate, but previously had a career in broadcasting and field produced the Discovery Channel’s premier food show, “Go Ahead, Make My Dinner.” A portion of the proceeds from “I Love Corn,” recently picked by USA TODAY as one of “Ten of the Summer’s Most Tantalizing Cookbooks,” will go to The Dougy Center in Portland, which supports children, teens, young adults and families who are grieving over a death. Skye, 35, lost her father eight years ago when he was hit and killed by a drunken driver. “I created the book for a good cause. I was in a leadership program, and needed a project I could Photo courtesy Bill Brady complete in two months. Fresh Corn Gazpacho has an intense corn flavor but remains I always wanted to raise a refreshing cold soup for summer. money for an organization that helps grieving kids. I found The Dougy Center in Portland (, and since I came from the restaurant business, I thought, ‘I’m passionate about corn. How about a cookbook?’ I contacted my friends. I wanted a fun way to raise money for a great cause,” Skye told us in a phone interview from Los Angeles. Skye’s friends came through in a big way by sharing their best corn concoctions. “They had so many great recipes for summer, for simplicity, for people afraid of recipes and cooking because it can be too laborious. The Warm Jersey Corn Salad (see recipe on Page F2) is a favorite of mine. It’s so simple, with just four main ingredients: potatoes, asparagus, corn and tomatoes, plus fresh thyme, olive oil, and salt and pepper. It’s so good warm, and just as delicious cold the next day,” Skye said. See Corn / F2


Alex McDougall / The Bulletin

At the Market is a weekly look at produce available at local farmers markets. What: Heirloom tomatoes Season: Late summer to early fall About: By now you may have heard all about heirloom tomatoes. But have you actually tried eating one? If not, head down to the nearest farmers market and give one a try. These tomatoes usually look pretty ugly and beat up. Unlike most supermarket tomatoes, which were bred for hardiness and good looks, these guys are fragile — which tends to make them a better fit for small markets than big stores. What heirloom tomatoes lack in perfection, they make up for in taste. Each breed of heirloom tomato has its own flavor profile. Some are sweet, others more tart. Most have a firm inner texture with fewer seeds and less water than many store varieties. Preparation: Basil is a perfect companion for these tomatoes. Heirloom tomatoes work great in a caprese salad alongside fresh mozzarella and basil (add salt and a drizzle of balsamic vinegar; see another interpretation on Page F6). My favorite preparation, however, is to make a loose sauce for pasta. Cover the bottom of a pot with olive oil and heat on high. Once it is hot, add a cup or two of chopped heirloom tomatoes and a few generous pinches of salt. The tomatoes will kind of dissolve into a sauce in a few minutes’ time. Pour over pasta and top with fresh basil and maybe some Parmesan. Nothing, for me, tastes more like late summer than this dish. — Alandra Johnson, The Bulletin

Rob Kerr / The Bulletin file photo


• Lobster and Corn Bruschetta, F2 • Fresh Corn Gazpacho, F2 • Warm Jersey Corn Salad, F2

• Fresh Corn Casserole with Red Bell Peppers and Jalapenos, F2 • Grilled Chicken and Corn Salad with Avocado and Parmesan, F2

• Tuna Crudo with Lemon Vinaigrette, F3 • Salami, Fennel and Arugula Panini, F3 • Herbed Pita Bread Salad, F3

• Smoked Salmon Sandwiches with Quick Pickles, F3 • Spicy Noodle Salad with SesameHoisin Chicken, F3

• Peaches with RosemaryMascarpone Whipped Cream, F3 • Zucchini Bread, F6 • Peach and Raspberry Buckle, F6



F Enjoy your smoothie while being waistline friendly

Corn Continued from F1 The recipe comes from Jimmy Bradley, chef-owner of two popular New York restaurants, The Red Cat and The Harrison. An elegant hors d’oeuvre in “I Love Corn” is Lobster and Corn Bruschetta (see recipe). Skye said you should feel free to replace the lobster with shrimp or crab, or serve it vegetarian. “It’s the perfect party platter appetizer. For the cookbook launch in New York, that bruschetta was the hit of the seven dishes we served,” Skye said. Fresh Corn Gazpacho (see recipe) is the invention of Chef Guillaume Thivet from Cadaqués, a modern Catalan tapas bar and restaurant in Brooklyn. “You don’t always see corn in gazpacho. It’s really good, perfect for a summer barbecue because it’s so cool and refreshing. Corn gives it that color, that pop, that extra special something. Don’t be shy with the garlic and onions. If you kiss somebody, make sure you’ve both been eating the gazpacho,” Skye said. “I Love Corn” explains everything the home cook needs to know about buying, storing, preparing and cooking corn. If you tend to limit your consumption of fresh corn in the summer to on-the-cob (and there’s nothing wrong with that — just make sure you’ve got dental floss handy), this is a cookbook that will inspire you to expand your repertoire while the getting is good. You might think that Skye would be tired of corn after all of her research and taste testing. “No way! I embraced corn more than I ever did before,” Skye said. — Reporter: ahighberger

Corn: vegetable or grain? At the Whole Grains Council, fresh corn is classified as a vegetable, and dried corn (including popcorn) is called a grain.

Husking vs. shucking First comes husking (taking the husk off the corn), and then comes shucking (cutting the kernels off the cob). From: “I Love Corn,” by Lisa Skye, Andrews McMeel Publishing, 2012

Buying perfect corn • Ears should feel plump. • Husks should be bright green. • The more silk, the better. • Peel down a little husk and look for kernels coming all the way to the tip, with tightly spaced rows. • Make sure the bottom of the ear isn’t brown, which indicates the corn is a few days old. • Never buy corn that has already been husked. — From: “I Love Corn,” by Lisa Skye, Andrews McMeel Publishing, 2012


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Lobster and Corn Bruschetta is an elegant hors d’oeuvre.


Lobster and Corn Bruschetta

Warm Jersey Corn Salad

Makes 4 servings. From executive chef-owner Dominic Giuliano of Choza Taqueria, New York City. I love this dish because it brings together some of my favorite flavors of summer, and reminds me of growing up near the ocean in Southern California. It’s always a crowd-pleaser at any dinner party. I have found that making a little extra is always important because these little bites are addictive. If you’re feeling creative, try replacing the lobster with blue crab or shrimp for a new or different twist on this recipe. And don’t forget to serve these colorful bites with a nice glass of chilled rosé.

Makes 6 servings. From restaurateur-chef Jimmy Bradley, The Red Cat, New York City. This is one of those come-home-from-work, make-dinner-fast dishes. My longtime publicist and pal Phil Baltz and I made this up when we were on the road together … he returned from trout fishing, and we happened to have some corn in the kitchen. We made this dish to see if we could pull off a little challenge we set for ourselves: to make a salad with no added acid — sure, there’s a touch in the tomato, but no vinegar. As a result, the dish lets you focus on each and every ingredient with no distraction, kind of like making a vegetable side dish into a course of its own. The beauty of it is that the fruitiness of the extra virgin olive oil really shines.

— Dominic Giuliano

— Jimmy Bradley

2 TBS extra-virgin olive oil, plus additional for drizzling 2 med ears corn, kernels removed (1½ C) 1 med red pepper, seeded and diced 2 shallots, minced 1 TBS curry powder 1 ⁄3 C heavy cream 2 TBS minced cilantro, plus additional leaves for garnish

2 TBS minced scallions, white and green parts (about 4 scallions) 1 (1½ lb) lobster, cooked, cleaned, and diced into ¼inch pieces Salt and freshly ground black pepper 1 French baguette, cut into ½-inch slices ½ avocado, pitted and sliced very thinly

Preheat the oven to 400 degrees. Heat the olive oil in a large saute pan over medium heat. Add the corn, red pepper and shallots. Cook until tender and the shallots begin to appear translucent, 3 to 4 minutes. Whisk together the curry powder and heavy cream in a small bowl, and then add to the corn mixture. Continue to cook until the consistency of the cream has thickened, about 1 minute. Add the cilantro, scallions and lobster. Season with salt and pepper to taste. Lower the heat to low. Allow the mixture to cook for 10 minutes so the flavors have time to come together and the mixture thickens. Place the slices of baguette on a baking sheet. Drizzle with olive oil and season with salt and pepper. Bake in the oven until slightly toasted, 5 to 7 minutes. To serve, place a spoonful of lobster mixture over each of the toasted baguettes. Garnish with a small slice of avocado and a cilantro leaf. — From “I Love Corn,” by Lisa Skye, Andrews McMeel Publishing, LLC, 2012

Fresh Corn Gazpacho Makes 4 servings. From executive chef Guillaume Thivet of Cadaqués, Brooklyn, N.Y. Summer is my favorite season. I was born in the southwest of France, and we get a lot of influence from Spain, spice-wise. I remember eating gazpacho like people eat bread in France. One day I decided to elevate my standards and create this unique gazpacho. Everything about it reminds me of my home. The flavors are unexpected. The jalapenos make it spicy, but the creaminess of the corn gives it a nuttiness, which makes for a fantastic combination. It has an intense flavor from the corn but is still a refreshing, light, summery cold soup. I suggest eating it with a thick slice of grilled country bread rubbed with garlic and brushed with olive oil. — Guillaume Thivet

2 sm ears corn, unhusked 1 med tomato, seeded and chopped (preferably Jersey fresh) 3 C tomato juice 1 lg unpeeled cucumber, diced ½ C finely diced white onion ½ jalapeno, seeded and minced

1 clove garlic, minced 3 TBS freshly squeezed lime juice ¼ tsp freshly ground black pepper Salt 2 TBS minced fresh basil leaves, for garnish

Salt 6 sm Yukon Gold potatoes, diced (about 5 C) Note: Red Bliss or fingerling potatoes can be used in place of Yukon Gold 1 lb thin asparagus, trimmed, cut crosswise into 1½-inch pieces

6 med ears fresh Jersey corn (or any sweet corn), kernels removed (4½ to 5 C) 5 ripe plum tomatoes, seeded and diced 1 TBS chopped fresh thyme ¼ C plus 2 TBS extra-virgin olive oil Freshly ground black pepper

Fill a large pot halfway with cold water. Season with salt and bring to a boil. Add the potatoes and boil until tender to a knifepoint, about 5 minutes. Drain through a fine-mesh strainer set over another pot. Transfer the potatoes to a large mixing bowl and set aside. Bring the water back to a boil over high heat. Add the asparagus and boil until al dente, approximately 2 minutes. Drain and add to the bowl with the potatoes. Heat a wide, deep-sided, heavy-bottomed saute pan over medium-high heat. Add the corn in batches, to avoid crowding, and toast until lightly browned, about 3 minutes. As each batch is done, add it to the bowl with the potatoes and asparagus. Add the tomatoes, thyme and oil, and season with salt and pepper. Toss, divide among individual plates, and serve warm. — From “I Love Corn,” by Lisa Skye, Andrews McMeel Publishing, 2012

Fresh Corn Casserole with Red Bell Peppers and Jalapenos Makes 6 servings. 8 ears corn (still in the husk) 2 red bell peppers, diced 2 fresh jalapenos, diced 1 C heavy cream ½ C milk

Salt and freshly ground black pepper 1 stick salted butter, cut into pieces

Preheat the oven to 350 degrees. Remove the corn from the husks. In a large, deep bowl, slice off the kernels of corn with a sharp knife. Turn the knife to the dull side and scrape the cob all the way down to remove all the bits of kernel and creamy milk inside. (I do this inside the bowl because it goes everywhere if you cut it on a board.) Add the red bell peppers, jalapenos, heavy cream, milk, salt to taste, a generous amount of pepper and butter and mix it well. Pour into a 9-by-13-inch baking dish. Bake until thoroughly warmed through, about 30 to 45 minutes. —From Ree Drummond, The Pioneer Woman,

Grilled Chicken and Corn Salad with Avocado and Parmesan Makes 4 servings. ¼ C fresh lemon juice 2 TBS chopped fresh rosemary 4 cloves garlic, finely chopped 4 TBS olive oil Kosher salt and black pepper 3 ears corn, shucked

On the warmest of days, nothing beats the summer heat like an icy beverage. The good news is frozen drinks are everywhere — from Starbucks to McDonald’s to the nearest gas station. But alas, some of these cool treats can pack a lot of calories (some topping more than 600 calories) and put a chill on your efforts to slim down. Jennifer Teems Seay, an in-patient clinical dietitian at Piedmont Hospital in Atlanta, said all that creaminess, added sugar and syrups and enormous drink sizes add up to a lot of “hidden” calories. Here are some tips from Seay and Marisa Moore, a local dietitian and spokeswoman for the Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics, on enjoying frozen drinks — and avoiding calorie land mines.

2 6-oz boneless, skinless chicken breasts 5 oz baby spinach (about 5 C) 1 avocado, cut into bite-sized pieces 2 oz Parmesan, shaved

Preheat the grill to 325 degrees. Grill the ears of corn with the husks on for 10 to 15 minutes, or until the husks are burned, turning every 4 to 5 minutes. Remove the ears from the grill and let them cool. Remove and discard the husks and then slice the kernels from the cobs. Measure 1 cup and either discard the rest or set it aside for another use. Combine all the ingredients, except the basil, in a large bowl and stir until mixed together. Season with salt to taste. Refrigerate for at least 1 hour before serving. To serve, ladle the gazpacho into bowls and garnish with the minced basil leaves. Note: This recipe is great to make a day in advance, so the flavors have more time to meld together.

Heat grill to medium-high. In a medium bowl, whisk together the lemon juice, rosemary, garlic, 3 tablespoons of the olive oil, ½ teaspoon salt and ¼ teaspoon pepper. Transfer half the dressing to a small bowl; set aside. Add the chicken to the remaining dressing and turn to coat. Rub the corn with the remaining tablespoon of oil and season with ¼ teaspoon each salt and pepper. Grill the corn and chicken, covered, turning occasionally, until the corn is tender and lightly charred, about 4 to 6 minutes, and the chicken is cooked through, 8 to 10 minutes. Cut the kernels off the cobs and slice the chicken. Toss the spinach, chicken, corn and avocado with the reserved dressing and sprinkle with the Parmesan. Nutrition information: 427 calories; 27 g fat; 6 g saturated fat; 57 mg cholesterol; 725 mg sodium; 27 g protein, 23 g carbohydrate; 3 g sugar; 7 g fiber; 3 mg iron; 254 mg calcium

— From “I Love Corn,” by Lisa Skye, Andrews McMeel Publishing, LLC, 2012

— From

A 16-ounce caramel frappuccino has 410 calories, 15 grams of fat and 64 grams of sugar. Slim it down a little: Go for a light caramel frappuccino lightly blended of the same size for 140 calories, no fat and 29 grams of sugar. Slim it down a lot: Go with an iced coffee for zero calories. (Add a pump of syrup for about 20 calories.) Moore adds: “Another option: Order an iced herbal or vanilla tea. Ask for it plain or at half the usual sweetness.”

Smoothie stores Made with real fruit, smoothies can have some redeeming value, but serving size is important. Those bigger sizes give you more to enjoy, but also a lot more calories. Moore says: “Smoothies wear a health halo, leading many to believe they are harmless. However, a 20ounce fruit smoothie can run as much as 500 calories. You have to be a bit of a detective to outsmart frozen drinks. Look out for these code words — whipped cream, creamy, drizzled (with anything) and decadent — and opt out of the whipped cream to save calories.”

DIY smoothies Seay and Moore often make smoothies at home. Seay’s recipe calls for one cup of frozen strawberries, half cup of frozen blueberries, half cup of frozen raspberries, one banana, one cup of orange juice and either 1½ cups of nonfat milk or 1½ cups of soy milk (the fruit should be covered up with liquid in the blender and then blended). Note: If you use frozen fruit, you don’t have to add ice to make the smoothie frozen. This vitamin-rich recipe makes four 8-ounce servings with 107 calories, zero grams of fat if made with milk and 1 gram of fat if made with soy milk.

More tips • Pay attention to serving size. • Read the ingredients. Avoid added sugar. Other code words to avoid: whipped cream, creamy and drizzled. • Make it yourself to better control what you are consuming. Turn your smoothie craving into a healthy way to eat by making smoothies at home with seasonal fruit and ice. Consider adding nonfat yogurt, and if you are feeling adventurous, add spinach or kale to the blender to pump up the nutrients.




In the heat, make dinner no sweat All the accompanying recipes can be composed without the stove or microwave. For more no-cook recipes, go to

Spicy Noodle Salad with Sesame-Hoisin Chicken Makes 4 servings. Dried cellophane noodles made from mung beans need only a brief soaking in hot water to become tender and translucent.

By Tony Rosenfeld Special to The Washington Post

It’s meteorologically impossible to pinpoint the exact temperature at which the idea of cooking — that is, using some form of heat to prepare a meal — becomes completely unpalatable. By this point in the season, though, it’s clear that summer’s cumulative sizzle can zap the enthusiasm for the kitchen. Dinner may need making each night, but it’s nice when it doesn’t bring on a deep sweat. The goal is to develop noncooking preparations that are at once attractive, inspiring and satisfying. The inspiring part demands some thought. Anybody can toss together a PB&J, but a meal should be more than just bread and condiments. Create a play on Sunday lox by pairing smoked salmon with caper ricotta and peppery quick pickles. Or stack an Italian panino with thinly sliced salami and a marinated fennel salad. “Marinating” or wilting vegetables is one trick to these nocook preparations. Another is employing meaty ingredients that need no heat. Cut a thick piece of fresh tuna into thin slices and drizzle them with an intense lemon vinaigrette. Toss store-bought rotisserie chicken with a hoisin-sesame sauce and Asian noodles.

Tuna Crudo with Lemon Vinaigrette Makes 4 servings. Make ahead: The tuna needs to spend 10 minutes in the freezer before it is sliced. Tony Rosenfeld learned how to make crudo, Italy’s take on raw fish, as a young cook during an apprenticeship in Rome. His version of the preparation consists of thinly sliced fish dressed with an emulsified mixture of olive oil and lemon juice. Serve with a crusty loaf of bread and a tomato salad. 1 lb highest-quality tuna, preferably a thick piece from the loin 1 tsp coarse sea salt or kosher salt 1 to 2 med shallots, finely diced (about 1⁄4 C) 2 tsp capers, drained well and chopped 1 ⁄4 tsp crushed red pepper flakes 12 leaves basil, thinly sliced 1 ⁄4 C olive oil Juice of 1 lemon (at least 2 TBS) Place the tuna in the freezer for 10 minutes; this helps it firm up, which makes it easier to slice. Use a sharp chef’s knife to cut the tuna into roughly 1⁄8 -inch slices. As you work, gently press each slice onto the cutting surface with your fingers, to flatten it, then transfer to a large serving platter, arranging the slices in 1 layer. Sprinkle the slices generously with the salt, then with the shallot, capers, red pepper flakes and basil. Combine the olive oil and lemon juice in a sealable container, close the container and shake well until the vinaigrette is emulsified. Spoon the vinaigrette over the fish. Serve immediately. Nutrition information per serving: 250 calories, 27 g protein, 3 g carbohydrates, 15 g fat, 2 g saturated fat, 50 mg cholesterol, 570 mg sodium, 0 g dietary fiber, 0 g sugar

Photos by Deb Lindsey / For The Washington Post

One way to go when you’re avoiding the oven is sandwiches, like smoked salmon, caper ricotta and quick pickles on pumpernickel.

Smoked Salmon Sandwiches with Quick Pickles Makes 4 sandwiches. Make ahead: The cucumber needs to marinate for a total of 20 minutes. These are a cross between tea sandwiches and a Sunday morning bagel and lox. The ricotta is a little sweeter than cream cheese, and the sharpness of the pickles is a fine counterpoint. Grind the pepper coarsely for the pickles, so it adds some texture. 1

⁄2 English cucumber (about 1⁄2 lb), cut into 1⁄4 -inch rounds Kosher salt Coarsely ground black pepper 3 TBS white wine vinegar 1 C ricotta (preferably whole milk) 1 ⁄4 C thinly sliced chives

2 TBS capers, chopped Freshly grated zest of 1 lemon (2 to 3 tsp) 8 thick slices crusty pumpernickel bread 4 oz thinly sliced smoked salmon

Combine the cucumber, 1 teaspoon of salt and 11⁄2 teaspoons of pepper in a medium bowl and let the mixture marinate at room temperature for 15 minutes, tossing occasionally. Add the vinegar, toss to combine and let the mixture rest for 5 minutes. While the cucumber is marinating, combine the ricotta, chives, capers and lemon zest in a medium bowl. Season lightly with salt and pepper to taste. To assemble the sandwiches, spread the ricotta mixture equally on one side of each slice of bread. Top four of the slices with the salmon, then with the cucumber. Top with the remaining bread slices, cut the sandwiches in half, and serve. Nutrition: Ingredients are too varied for a meaningful analysis.

Peaches with Rosemary-Mascarpone Whipped Cream

2 pints grape tomatoes, halved (use different colors for visual interest) 11⁄2 tsp kosher salt, or more to taste 3 TBS red wine vinegar, or more to taste 1 ⁄2 C olive oil, or more to taste 1 ⁄4 C chopped kalamata olives 1 ⁄4 C chopped pepperoncini

2 whole-wheat pitas, left out overnight to go stale, then broken up into 1-inch pieces 1 lg head Boston lettuce, cored, cut into 2-inch pieces, rinsed and spun dry 6 oz smoked mozzarella, cut into 1⁄2 -inch pieces 12 leaves basil, torn into large pieces 3 TBS chopped parsley, preferably flat-leaf

Place the tomatoes in a large bowl, toss with the salt, and let them sit for 10 minutes to pull out their juices. Whisk together the vinegar and olive oil in a medium bowl and add about 3⁄4 of it to the tomatoes along with the olives and pepperoncini. Toss to combine. Add the pita, toss and let the mixture sit for 5 minutes. Add the lettuce, mozzarella, basil and parsley; toss to thoroughly combine. Taste, and add more of the dressing mixture or salt as needed. Serve immediately. Nutrition information per serving (based on 10): 180 calories, 5 g protein, 10 g carbohydrates, 14 g fat, 3 g saturated fat, 10 mg cholesterol, 550 mg sodium, 2 g dietary fiber, 2 g sugar

Makes 6 servings. Make ahead: The rosemary needs to steep in the cream for at least 2 hours and preferably 4 hours to impart maximum flavor. This is an Italian twist on the classic American peaches and cream. Fresh rosemary and mascarpone flavor the cream, while store-bought pizzelle — Italian waffle cookies — serve as crispy, elegant platforms for the sliced peaches. 2 tsp coarsely chopped rosemary, plus rosemary sprigs for garnish 3 ⁄4 C whipping cream 11⁄4 lbs peaches (about 3), pitted and cut into 1⁄2 -inchthick slices

1 TBS plus 2 tsp light brown sugar 1 ⁄2 C mascarpone Salt 6 pizzelle

Combine the rosemary and cream in a small bowl or other container, cover and refrigerate for at least 2 hours and preferably 4. Place the peaches in a medium bowl, sprinkle with 1 tablespoon of the brown sugar, toss well and let the mixture sit at room temperature for 5 minutes. Combine the mascarpone, salt and the remaining 2 teaspoons of brown sugar in a medium bowl, stirring to mix thoroughly. Pour the cream through a fine-mesh strainer into the bowl of a stand mixer or handheld electric mixer, discarding the chopped rosemary. Beat the cream at high speed until it forms soft peaks. Gently fold the cream into the mascarpone mixture. To assemble, set a pizzella in the middle of each plate. Spread some of the cream mixture on each pizzella, then top with peach slices, fanning them decoratively if desired. Drizzle with any juices from the macerated fruit, if desired, and garnish with rosemary sprigs. Nutrition information per serving: 250 calories, 2 g protein, 16 g carbohydrates, 20 g fat, 10 g saturated fat, 70 mg cholesterol, 75 mg sodium, 1 g dietary fiber, 12 g sugar

Salami, Fennel and Arugula Panini Makes 4 servings. In their most basic form, panini are simply sandwiches to Italians. The whole griddle/press thing isn’t required, particularly on days when it’s 100 degrees outside. In this case, look for great, crusty bread to provide the desired crunch. FOR THE AIOLI: 1 jarred roasted pepper 1 ⁄2 C mayonnaise 1 clove garlic, minced (1 tsp) 1 tsp chopped fresh thyme Salt Freshly ground black pepper

Herbed Pita Bread Salad Makes 8 to 10 side-dish servings. Make ahead: The salted tomatoes need to sit at room temperature for 10 minutes. The tomato mixture needs to sit for 5 minutes after the pita is added. In this play on the Mediterranean bread salad fattoush, stale pita bread gets revived by juicy tomatoes, a briny mix of olives and pepperoncini, and a sharp vinaigrette. Look for fresh-smoked mozzarella, which has a soft, creamy texture in addition to the smoky flavor. Leftover green beans, grilled asparagus or corn could also find a home in this salad.

FOR THE SANDWICH: 1 ⁄2 bulb fennel (about 1⁄2 lb), trimmed, cored and thinly sliced (about 2 C) Kosher salt 3 C arugula (about 2 oz)


⁄4 C Parmigiano Reggiano curls (use a peeler) 2 TBS olive oil 1 TBS red wine vinegar 8 slices olive bread 1 ⁄2 lb thinly sliced salami

For the aioli: Drain the red pepper in a strainer or colander, use a paper towel to pat it as dry as possible and coarsely chop it. The yield is about 1⁄2 cup. Process it in a food processor until the pepper is finely chopped. Add the mayonnaise and garlic, and process until smooth. Fold in the thyme, and season lightly with salt and pepper. For the sandwich: Place the fennel in a large bowl, spinkle it with 1⁄2 teaspoon of kosher salt and let it sit for 5 minutes, so it starts to wilt. Add the arugula and cheese curls; then add the oil, vinegar and another light sprinkling of salt. Spread aioli on 1 side of each slice of bread. Top 4 slices of the bread with equal amounts of the salami, then with a mound of the fennel-arugula mixture. Top with the remaining bread, cut each sandwich in half, and serve. Nutrition: Ingredients are too varied for a meaningful analysis.

FOR THE SALAD: 33⁄4 oz packaged mung bean noodles 2 to 3 bok choy, halved, cored, rinsed and spun dry 2 med carrots (or 1 lg carrot), peeled and trimmed, then shaved into ribbons with a vegetable peeler 4 scallions (white and green parts), trimmed and thinly sliced (about 1⁄2 C) 1 tsp salt, or more to taste 2 TBS freshly squeezed lime juice (from 1 to 2 limes), or more to taste 1 TBS sugar 11⁄2 tsp fish sauce, or more to taste 1 to 3 Thai chili peppers, thinly sliced 1 ⁄2 C chopped cilantro leaves, plus more for garnish FOR THE CHICKEN: 3 C shredded or diced storebought rotisserie chicken 1 ⁄4 C hoisin sauce 2 tsp toasted sesame oil 1 tsp sesame seeds Cold water

For the salad: Fill a large bowl with 4 cups of very hot water. Add the noodles and let them sit for 10 to 15 minutes or until they become tender. Drain them and rinse under cold running water to cool them to room temperature. Let them drain in a colander. Meanwhile, thinly slice the bok choy to yield 4 cups and transfer it to a large bowl. Add the carrots, scallions and 1 teaspoon of salt; stir to combine. Let the mixture sit for 10 minutes or until the vegetables start to wilt. Combine the lime juice, sugar, fish sauce and chilies to taste in a small bowl, whisking until the sugar has dissolved. Add the mixture to the vegetables along with the noodles and cilantro. Toss to combine, then let the salad sit for several minutes to marinate. Toss again; taste, and add lime juice, fish sauce or salt as needed. For the chicken: Place the chicken in a large bowl. Combine the hoisin sauce, oil and sesame seeds in a small bowl. Add a couple of tablespoons of cold water and whisk to combine. If the mixture does not thin to a pourable consistency, whisk in a little more water. Add to the chicken and toss to combine. To serve, divide the salad mixture among individual plates, top equally with the chicken, and sprinkle with cilantro for a garnish. Nutrition information per serving: 330 calories, 35 g protein, 29 g carbohydrates, 8 g fat, 2 g saturated fat, 90 mg cholesterol, 1,170 mg sodium, 3 g dietary fiber, 11 g sugar

Find Moving and Storing a stressful experience? Not if you choose any of our three facilities located on Bends west side. Our managers will advise you on unit size, recommend movers, provide you with packing supplies, anything to ease the moving stress! Multiple sizes available at Summer Rates!

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Next week: Repurposing place mats


Garage safety

Continued from F1 Walsh writes that garages can become “stuff cemeteries,” but even with the car parked inside, they also should be great places for items like tools, gardening equipment, camping and sporting goods and seasonal decorations. If you’re tired of having a messy garage, we’re here to help with some organizational tips and product ideas.

Don’t store highly flammable items like kerosene, paint thinner, or gasoline in your garage, unless they are in a tightly sealed container in a closed — and preferably locked — cabinet. Make sure your garage, like the rest of your home, is fitted with a smoke detector and keep a fire extinguisher handy. Keep a clear, clutter-free space of at least 18 inches around your furnace to avoid a potential fire hazard.

Divide and conquer Look through your stuff and plan to create an area for each category. As you explore shelving, cabinet, rack and bin options, you can visualize where the soccer gear will go, and where the camping items and yard essentials will be stored.

Pare it down As you sort through boxes and piles, ask yourself if you’ve used the items in the past year or two. Do you really need three of the same size hammer? Can’t all the old paint cans go? Sell or donate extras and seldom-used items. Arrange for proper disposal of hazardous materials like paints and chemicals.

Look down Ronda Fitton of the Cascade Design Center Inc. in Bend (www.cascadedesigncenter. com) suggested that a new floor finish in a garage makes a huge difference. “A vinyl chip or epoxy coating makes a garage so much cleaner. You can vacuum over it. If your garage is nasty and full of spiders, you’re not going to want to be out there, but if it’s clean, you’re more likely to store things there that are currently cluttering your house,” Fitton said.

Photos by Andy Tullis / The Bulletin

Stan Morgan of Superior Garage Floors LLC holds samples of the different colors of flooring his company offers while standing in a garage owned by one of his customers in NorthWest Crossing.

Stan Morgan, owner of Superior Garage Floors LLC of Bend (www.superiorgarage, said a solid color epoxy floor runs $2 to $2.25 per square foot, while a color flake epoxy floor is $3.50 per square foot. (That’s a range of about $800 to $1,500 for a new finish.) “We diamond-grind the existing concrete floor, so the epoxy coating penetrates the concrete. Gas and oil can’t penetrate the epoxy coating, so cleanup is easy, and the floors are very durable. Our customers scrub them a little bit, and many of them just hose the floor down,” Morgan said.

Drywall and paint Many homes have interior garage walls that are unfinished. Fitton said that hanging drywall or inexpensive paneling has multiple benefits. “Add insulation in addition to drywall, and it keeps your garage warmer in winter and cooler in summer. Drywall helps keep dust and spiders

— From “It’s All Too Much: An Easy Plan for Living a Richer Life with Less Stuff,” by Peter Walsh, Free Press, 2007

at bay, and a homeowner can easily do this project. If you’re really on a tight budget, you don’t have to paint the drywall,” Fitton said.

small tools, of course. Metal and melamine storage cabinets can hold everything from out-of-season clothes to gift wrap and tires. All of these storage products are available at the big-box stores.

Look up Take advantage of the empty spaces up high in the garage. Bend designer Jim Rozewski of Rozewski & Co., Designers, LLC (www.rcodesigners. com) recommends installing a sturdy metal grid, about six inches from the ceiling. “I have a client who parks a boat in the garage. He backs the boat in, hangs wet gear on hooks on the grid — it dries out — and when they go boating again, they just drop everything into the boat,” Rozewski said. “The ceiling doesn’t get used as much as it could. A grid that covers the garage ceiling will be strong enough to hold canoes, kayaks, skis and bikes. I’ve seen pulley systems to hang the heavier items. Go to the big-box stores and ask about options. You can buy rubberized hooks to hang

Dream on

The new floor covering makes a grippy surface for Stan Morgan, background, as he opens a cabinet.

a bike, or purchase cheaper hooks and wrap them in electrical tape if you’re on a limited budget,” Rozewski said.

Bins, shelving, cabinets, racks, hooks If you have a big budget, check out Baldhead Cabinets in Bend (www.baldhead, and other custom cabinetmakers for top-ofthe-line form and function. Visit the big-box home improvement stores and browse the home organization and

hardware sections for ideas. Inexpensive solutions include pegboard systems for walls, with accompanying hooks and tool organizers. Make your own shelves with brackets, plywood and clear storage bins. Don’t forget to label everything clearly. Other affordable options include wire shelf units or ones made out of heavy-duty steel. Multi-drawer plastic cabinets keep small items organized. There is a wide variety of garage hooks for large and

Think outside the box if you have a three-car garage, like many of Jim Rozewski’s Central Oregon clients. “Higher-end homes often have dog grooming areas now, with raised tubs, and a hot and cold shower connection from the wall so you can wash the dogs in the garage. I’ve even seen homes retrofit with wall tubes, hooked to heat, so people can put their ski boots, gloves and coats on to dry or warm up,” he said. After you decide what you need your garage to do and to store, divide up your space into separate areas, hang stuff on the walls and ceiling, and enjoy a more useful garage this year. — Reporter: ahighberger

Close encounters of the romantic kind • In Puerto Rico, a spaceship of a house was built to show an old flame she was wrong By Joyce Wadler New York Times News Service

JUANA DIAZ, Puerto Rico — In recent weeks, a structure resembling a flying saucer has been seen on a hill in this small village on the south side of the island. At dusk some days, its colored lights are visible from the main highway, causing traffic to almost come to a stop. Curious passers-by who venture off the highway discover that the structure, which appears to be solidly grounded, makes a four-tone sound like the greeting of the mother ship in “Close Encounters of the Third Kind.” The tone poem is muted, but the colored lights and the blinking strobe on the dome make the house hard to miss, which

is exactly as the owner wishes. For this is a tale more Gatsbyesque than intergalactic, although the blinking light in this case is not green or at the end of a pier, but lavender and announcing itself to the beloved and the cosmos. The story of a home 40 years in the making, however, is not one to be rushed, so let us begin by introducing the protagonist, who hails, of course, from a distant land: the city of Ponce, 20 minutes down the road. His name is Roberto Sanchez Rivera, and he is 58, a retired teacher of industrial arts. As the reporter does not speak Rivera’s native tongue, his girlfriend, Maria Martinez, a 56-year-old secretary at the Internal Revenue office in Isa-

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Roberto Rivera, a retired industrial arts teacher in Juana Diaz, Puerto Rico, built his home to resemble a flying saucer using mostly discount-store knickknacks and discarded auto parts.

bela, who grew up in New York and has been seeing Rivera for two years, agrees to translate. Those light fixtures, which Rivera added a few months ago at the base of the house, what are they made of? “Salad bowls from the dollar store,” Martinez says. “I don’t know if they were $1.99 or $2.99.” She calls to Rivera, who has ducked inside the house for a moment. “Roberto, a como le costaron los bowls de ensalada?” Then, to the reporter: “$1.99.” “When he first started the lighting, he would walk all the way down to the corner and see how it looked,” Martinez says, as she and her son, Leandro, 24, and Rivera move into the house to sit at the kitchen table, which hovers several feet off the floor. “On three occasions he went down to the corner. Then he would see the attitude of the people when he turned on the lights — they wouldn’t know he was the owner of the house — and he would hear, ‘That looks better now,’ ‘Yeah,’ ‘Right.’” Wow, they really do walk among us. What about the four-tone beep, which, it turns out, actually is from “Close Encounters of the Third Kind”? “He downloaded it from the Internet,” Martinez says. You might think that a fellow who builds a house in the shape of a spaceship would believe in visitors from outer space, but that is not the case. Rivera is not even particularly interested in mov-

ies about outer space, and often confuses “Close Encounters” with, as he puts it, “the one with the finger ... ‘E.T.’” He is simply a creative man, Martinez insists. Back in high school, he decided that one day he would build a house that was unlike any other. And after getting a degree in fine arts and studying industrial design, he had the ability to do that. Rivera, who has the soul of an artist, bought the property where his house stands for $95,000 in 2002 and was able to build a three-bedroom, twobathroom home on it for about $150,000, using discount-store knickknacks and discarded auto parts. “Repurposed” is too weak a word to do justice to Rivera’s ingenuity when confronted with a scrap of tin. Those metallic boxes on the flying saucer’s dome, which suggest a sophisticated communications system or perhaps a weapon that could smash our sorry planet into smithereens? Ashtrays from the dollar store (Rivera used about 200). In the guest bathroom, the ceiling is made from bath towels, pulled taut and shellacked. There is also an arresting painting by Rivera that shows an older man with his arm around a young man’s shoulder and, in the background, a longhaired woman who has turned away. The young man has a prominent tear running down his cheek. “The picture is the story of this house,” Martinez says, translating for Rivera, who stands in the doorway. “The

older man is his teacher, who betrayed him by telling lies. The woman was another student. Rivera was her boyfriend. They lasted about three months. They broke up; she told her mother he would never be anything in life.” That was what inspired Rivera to build this house, Martinez continues. “He wanted to do it in a certain spot, so that if she were to travel she would see it day in and day out and regret those words.” Ah, yes, the 40-year-old cuts to the heart are the ones that hang you up the most. Rivera was a poor child, one of 12, whose father was the superintendent of a sugar cane mill, Martinez continues. When he was in high school, he went on a field trip and saw a house being built in the shape of a boat, which made a big impression on him. This was an era when there was much talk of UFOs, or as they’re called here, OVNIs, for Objeto Volador No Identificado. The woman in the painting, whom Rivera declines to name, went to high school with him, and he sent her little love notes with pictures of flying saucers, promising that one day he would build a house shaped like that. Later, when they were studying at the Pontifical Catholic University in Ponce, Rivera and the young woman started going out. “It ended because she wrote him a letter saying she did not want to continue the relationship, because she didn’t love him anymore,” Martinez says,

translating for Rivera. “It was the mother who explained to him that her daughter had said that he would never amount to anything in life. He was shocked. He used to live on the 13th floor, and he wanted to throw himself off, but he held himself back and said, ‘No, I’m going to show her, this person, I’m going to work that much harder to show her who I am.’” Martinez is translating matter of factly, although Rivera is speaking with emotion. “It motivated him more,” she says. “He just picked himself up and decided that someday she will hear about him.” So that’s why he bought this piece of property, which can be seen from the road? “Es y so! This is so!” puts in Rivera, who speaks some English. Martinez seems very calm translating all of this, she is told. Doesn’t it make her jealous? “Yes,” she says, it cuts her up inside. But Rivera no longer has feelings for the woman. The last time he saw her was four years ago, Martinez says, resuming her translation. He had been married, had two children and was divorced by then. She called him and he invited her to come see the house. It was in its first stage — a house in the shape of an octagon — but still, the woman was impressed. Rivera wanted her to see where he lived, so when she drove by she would know it was his house, Martinez says. He also knew that this would be the only time she visited. Although the woman was now interested in him, Rivera no longer wanted anything to do with her. Let’s move on, then, to the current love story. How did Rivera meet Martinez, who had come to Puerto Rico after a divorce to make a fresh start? She was out dancing with a group of friends, Martinez says. Their eyes met and they both froze. Later, he asked her to dance, but he was so shy he could barely look at her. When she left that night, he said, “Wait a minute,” and grabbed a napkin, twisting it into the shape of a rose. “That’s how he stole my heart,” Martinez says. “With a rose.”




Next week: Whimsical country garden

Fair Continued from F1 The bright spot for 2010 was an increase in herb entries. The herb category has shown an increase in entries each year since, with an additional increase in the varieties entered. No longer is there just mint, thyme or oregano. This year there were entries for chocolate and orange mint, lemon thyme and a variegated thyme, plus a Greek oregano. Herbs can help fill the void when other plants haven’t done well. In choosing herb entries for the land products department, I think one should keep in mind that the selection of the specimen should be based on culinary use, not landscape use. An example would be choosing between a full, mature specimen that is beautifully shaped and awesome in your landscape and a younger plant that is just as healthy but perhaps not as full. The difference is the texture and the quality of essence. Herb entries should be what I would call “kitchen ready.” Many times in the case of the more mature herbs, although beautiful, they have lost the fresh tenderness of the leaves, plus lost some of the quality of the volatile oils. It was exciting to see an increase in the youth division. According to Carl Vertrees, the entries were up from the 2011 count of 39 to 75 this year. I love seeing the competition between siblings. Hopefully the honors are shared in good faith and not in rants and raves. I heard a comment that bears some consideration. The comment stated it would be great to see entries from the Boys & Girls Clubs gardening groups. Maybe next year we will see some results of their endeavors. Unfortunately, there weren’t any sunflower entries to vie for the special Marvin Young Memorial Award for the tallest sunflower. According to Duane Schiedler, who has entered and won that category many times, his sunflowers just haven’t done well this year. Egg entries were down by six dozen, from 31 dozen last year to 25 dozen. Even at 25 dozen, that’s lots of eggs to judge. Each dozen is looked at for color and size uniformity, double checked that the entry category number is correct, and then one egg is cracked from each dozen and the contents are judged. The array of colored eggs — blue, green, brown and shades in between, plus sparkling white — rivals a spring Easter basket. Good news for hay growers: the hay category was reopened this year, with eight specimens registered. I often wonder how many of the gardeners who exhibit wear two hats and also participate in the food preservation exhibit. Last year the

Leonard Ortiz / Orange County Register

Jim Boehme, owner of The Fern Factory and a resident of Anaheim, Calif., grows many varieties, including this painted fern, in his backyard greenhouse.

Nothing fussy about ferns By Cindy McNatt The Orange County Register

Photos by Alex McDougall / The Bulletin

This chard won the Superintendent’s Choice Award in the vegetable division at the Deschutes County Fair.

These blueberries won Best in Show in the vegetable youth division at the Deschutes County Fair.

entries numbered approximately 500. This year, they hit a whooping 777. I can’t help but feel the increase was due to the success of the food preservation classes being offered by Glenda Hyde of the Oregon State University Extension staff. There weren’t as many monstrosities entries (strange, misshapen, deformed vegetables) as in past years. Crowded carrots always produce some strange-looking wraparounds; potatoes can come up with hitchhikers on their back or extra legs. The big giggle came looking at a squash that had grown through wire fencing, giving it a rather pinchedlooking waistline. Sadly, two humongous zucchini could have won the category had they been entered in the monstrosities category rather than the squash, zucchini category. Carl Vertrees offers advice to those who were posi-

tive they would place in their category. It is important to follow the guidelines as outlined in the Official Premium Book. The Premium Book lists the criteria for judging. An example would be “Onions, green tops off, 10 specimens.” If there are 11 specimens, the entry is displayed but disqualified from the judging. Uniformity of the specimens is very important. The required number of peppers is three; two small and one large does not meet the criteria. Anyone interested in entering produce next year should obtain a copy of “Horticulture Contest Guide: Vegetables 4-H2334,” available at the Deschutes County Extension Office in Redmond or online at Under “4-H Youth,” scroll down to “Horticulture.”

Chicago Tribune

CHICAGO — If you stand in the right spot in Tom and Karen Renk’s Sugar Grove, Ill., yard, you may notice that dozens of trees on the property are in perfect lines. That’s because the area used to be a black walnut nursery, and the 50- and 60-foot trees date back to the early 1950s. These trees are not gardener-friendly. “We found out that black walnuts, from the leaves and the roots, give off this toxin, juglone, that keeps many other plants from growing,” Tom Renk says. So began the process of turning what had been an overgrown jungle into a beautiful yard. When they bought the lot 15 years ago, it was all scrub, he adds. Working their way around the property, the Renks slowly cleared the undergrowth, killed weeds and after letting an area sit for a year or so, planted it. The soil was hostile — many plants would live a year or two

at most, then die. But hostas thrived, juglone or not. There are now hundreds around the yard, all from stock Tom Renk bought years ago. “I’m constantly dividing hostas,” he says. “I haven’t bought a hosta for six years.” “When you look around, you can see the challenges that we went through,” Renk says. “We’ve probably spent thousands of dollars over the last 14 years trying to figure out what works. We roll with the punches. We figured out what we can’t do and went from there.” Renk is not alone in having to overcome adversity in the yard. Bad soil, bad topography and forgotten patches of land are all problems that can be surmounted. Often neglected as homeowners focus elsewhere — the front yard for show, the back for entertainment — the side yard can be an asset. “More often (side yards) are shady rather than sunny,” says Phil Rosborough, president of Rosborough Partners

moss and compost. He plants. He waters lightly every day. And he alternates his yearly mulch with fine bark one year and peat moss the next. That’s it. And that’s really easy. Boehme recommends most exotic ferns over natives that he said are a bit fussier. Silver Lady is his most popular. Woodwardia is a native that is easy. Boehme recommends growing Leatherleaf fern for anyone who makes floral arrangements. “It’s the same fern that florists use,” he said and it grows like a weed in his landscape. The greenhouse is where Boehme propagates his most difficult plants, which can take four to five years to develop and need a constant watch. “There is no surefire way to propagate spores,” he said. Sometime Boehme gets plants and sometimes he doesn’t in exactly the same growing conditions.

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SANTA ANA, Calif. — So many of us have the wrong impression of ferns, including me, who thought that giant Staghorns weren’t really ferns but some sort of epiphyte more closely related to bromeliads or tillandsia. Wrong, says Jim Boehme of The Fern Factory in Anaheim Hills, Calif. “Any plant that starts from spores is classified as a fern.” That includes the unfern-like Staghorns, skinny Horsetail and many other seemingly alien plants. Ferns are some of the oldest plants on the planet, dating to the Mesozoic era when dinosaurs roamed the Earth. They were here millions of years before flowering plants. That is a testimony to how sturdy ferns really are. And unlike the rest of us, Boehme believes that ferns are some of the easiest plants to grow. Boehme got hooked on

ferns 20 years ago when he tried to master the difficult task of spore propagation to reproduce his favorite, hardto-find Staghorns. That led to getting his hands on unusual ferns. Ultimately, Boehme got the hang of the technique that sometimes can take years before actual plants appear. And the demand for his ferns and Staghorns just kept going. He quit his day job as a printer and began to supply plants full time to the landscape trade and on the Internet. “People don’t think of using ferns in their landscape, but they’re very easy to grow,” he said. Mostly it’s like this: “You plant a fern,” Boehme said. “What most people try to do is take care of them.” And that is where it all goes wrong. Boehme grows hundreds of ferns in his Anaheim Hills landscape. He amends the soil before planting with peat

(, a landscape design firm and contractor in Libertyville. “That’s fine, because they become lush green oases, in a sense. ... You can get this woodland-garden feel that’s quite endearing when looking out a formal dining room or family room.” Rosborough says an inviting side yard increases the level of interest elsewhere. “Sometimes (you can use) a pergola, an iron archway, some sort of element that draws you in, makes you want to head out that way and wander the property,” he says. A gently sloping lawn is one thing, an unmowable steep incline is something else. “You can’t use that space if it’s your front or backyard,” says Brian Casey, president of Outdoor Upgrades (, a landscaping firm based in Clarendon Hills. “One solution is to make the slope go away by bringing in a retaining wall to level off the grade, or bring in terraces to level the grade in segments.”



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Use up garden Feel-good things for summer zucchini with this moist bread Grab a watering can


People who garden tend to be more optimistic and satisfied with life than those who don’t, according to a study in the journal HortScience. Watching your garden grow provides a sense of accomplishment and pleasure, upping your joy quotient.

Hail the tomato salad

use some of that extra zucchini that might be taking over your garden this time of year. Serve it as a treat for breakfast or afternoon tea. It is so good, you’ll forget you’re eating your vegetables.

By Julie Rothman The Baltimore Sun

Mary Ewen, of Baltimore, was looking for a recipe for the zucchini bread that was served at the nowclosed Harbor Lights restaurant in North Bethany Beach, Del. She said it had the Recipe requests consistency of an apRECIPE Marie Anderson, of plesauce cake. I didn’t have any FINDER Towson, Md., would like a recipe for makluck locating the ing creme de menthe recipe from the Harbor Lights restaurant, but I brownies. Shelley Lee, of Baltidid receive a nice recipe for zucchini bread from Lois more, is looking for a good Dailey, also from Baltimore. and easy recipe for making She said she has baked it smoked salmon cakes. — Looking for a hard-to-find many times and that “some recipe or can answer a request? people call it bread, others Write to Julie Rothman, cake, and either way, it’s just Recipe Finder, The Baltimore great.” Sun, 501 N. Calvert St., I would agree with her. Baltimore, MD 21278, or email This recipe makes one large moist and tasty loaf that Names must accompany recipes is as nice to look at as it is for them to be published. to eat. It’s also a great way

Zucchini Bread Makes 8 to 10 servings. 2 C flour ¾ tsp baking powder ¾ tsp baking soda ½ tsp salt 1½ tsp cinnamon ½ tsp nutmeg 2 C grated zucchini (packed)

3 eggs 1 C sugar 2 ⁄3 C vegetable oil ½ tsp lemon extract ½ tsp vanilla extract 1 C dark raisins

Sift together flour, baking powder, baking soda, salt and spices. Set aside. Cut ends off zucchini. Rinse and pat dry, then grate. In a large bowl, beat eggs and sugar till smooth and creamy. Beat in oil and extracts, then mix well using a large whisk or wooden spoon for 2 minutes. Alternately beat the flour mixture and the grated zucchini into the batter. Beat just until ingredients are mixed well and moistened. Do not overbeat. Stir in raisins to combine. Spoon batter into a greased and floured loaf pan. Spread evenly. Bake at 350 degrees for 1 hour and 10 minutes. Cool in pan for 10 minutes. Remove to rack to cool completely.

A study in the American Journal of Lifestyle Medicine sings the praises of summer’s tastiest crop. Although previous studies have focused on lycopene, a possible cancer fighter, emerging research is exploring how nutrients in tomatoes may ward off cardiovascular disease, osteoporosis and other conditions. Since tomatoes are at their peak right now, biting into a ripe, juicy one doesn’t require much convincing. Basil and mozzarella are the classic tomato sidekicks, but there are many other herbs and cheeses worth putting into the rotation: ricotta salata and parsley, feta and mint, goat cheese and oregano, and Cotija and cilantro. Drizzle all with olive oil, and sprinkle with salt.

Get smart, work out Exercises that challenge your balance strengthen the mind, not just the muscles, says Michael Gonzalez-Wallace, author of “Super Body, Super Brain.” Think of this one-legged move as the sudoku of fitness: Holding 3pound weights, stand with feet together. Raise right arm straight overhead; simultaneously raise left knee to a 90degree angle. Return to start. Switch sides. Do three sets of 15 reps.

Rock (with) the boat

Sweat for a good cause Signing up for a charity race can help refocus your exercise efforts, shifting the emphasis from calories burned and workouts you “have” to do to the cause you’re supporting, says Marjorie Albohm, president of the National Athletic Trainers’ Association. Now is a good time to register for a fall race and still have time to train and raise money. The website has searchable listings of local races.

Power down, sleep soundly One more reason to tackle the stack of good books on the nightstand: Texting or watching TV before bed may make it difficult to sleep. “The glow from electronics suppresses sleep-promoting melatonin production,” says Lauren Hale, an associate professor at Stony Brook University Medical Center in New York.

Shrug off the slouch According to a study in the journal Psychological Sci-

Iain Bagwell / New York Times News Service

Shake up the classic caprese salad — tomatoes, mozzarella and basil — by swapping in ricotta salata and fresh parsley.

ence, standing tall activates our sense of power, making us feel more confident. To build up to better posture, try this stretch from Fred DeVito, a trainer at Exhale spa in New York City: Interlace fingers behind your back, and pull your arms up as far as they can go, letting your shoulders roll open. “You’ll retrain your muscles and improve posture over time,” he says.

Sip a healthier pina colada Our version replaces sweetened cream of coconut with pure coconut water for a cocktail with less than a quarter of

the calories of the traditional blender drink (120 versus 600): Puree 2 C pineapple chunks, 3 ⁄4 C pure coconut water, 1⁄2 C ice cubes, 1 TBS sugar and 1 tsp fresh lemon juice in a blender. Stir in 1⁄2 C rum. Garnish glasses with toasted coconut. Serves 4.

Try a new use for iced tea To treat a painful sunburn, fill a spray bottle with chilled green tea, and spritz onto burned areas twice per hour, says New York City dermatologist David Goldberg. “Green tea is a natural anti-inflammatory, so it will cool skin and relieve irritation.”

If you’ll be spending time paddling a kayak this summer, keeping your hips loose as you go will help you stay steady, says Dave Olson, owner of Kayak Chicago. “As your kayak wiggles underneath you, allow your hips to move with it, which will help you absorb its movement,” he says. At the same time, this will strengthen the muscles in the lower back and engage the core, helping protect you from injury.

Towel off for soft skin One of the simplest exfoliants is hanging in the bathroom — your towel. It can be used for a post-shower buffing session to remove dead skin cells and allow healthy, young cells to reach the surface, says Gerald Imber, a cosmetic surgeon in New York City. Start at your feet, moving all the way to your shoulders. “Working in an upward direction will keep skin taut; moving downward encourages sagging,” he says. — Questions of general interest can be emailed to mslletters@ For more information on this column, visit

Peach and Raspberry Buckle Makes 8 to 10 servings. FOR THE TOPPING: 1 ⁄3 C unbleached all-purpose flour ½ C packed light brown sugar ½ C granulated sugar ¼ tsp ground cinnamon ¼ tsp salt 4 TBS unsalted butter, cut into small pieces and chilled

FOR THE CAKE: 2 C unbleached all-purpose flour 2 tsp baking powder ½ tsp salt 2 lg or 3 sm peaches, peeled, pitted and cut into ¼-inchthick slices (about 2 C)

1 C raspberries, washed and picked over 4 TBS unsalted butter, softened ¾ C granulated sugar 1 lg egg 1 tsp pure vanilla extract ½ C milk

For the topping: Combine the flour, brown sugar, granulated sugar, cinnamon, and salt in a large bowl. Add the butter and mix with your fingers, pinching the butter pieces, until the mixture looks like coarse meal with some larger crumbs. Place it in the freezer while making the cake batter. For the cake: Preheat the oven to 375 degrees. Spray a 9-inch springform pan with nonstick cooking spray. Whisk together the flour, baking powder and salt in a medium bowl. In another bowl, toss the peaches and raspberries with ¼ cup of the flour mixture. Cream together the butter and sugar in a large mixing bowl with an electric mixer until light and fluffy. Beat in the egg and vanilla until smooth, scraping down the sides of the bowl once or twice as necessary. Add 1⁄3 of the remaining flour mixture until incorporated. Add ½ of the milk. Repeat, alternating flour and milk and ending with flour. Gently stir the berries and peaches into the batter. Scrape the batter into the prepared pan and smooth into an even layer with a small metal spatula. Squeeze the crumb mixture through your fingertips and onto the top of the cake, forming small and large crumbs in an even layer. Bake until a toothpick inserted into the center of the cake comes out clean of batter (there might be moisture clinging to it from the fruit), 50 minutes to 1 hour. Let cool completely in the pan on a wire rack. Run a sharp paring knife around the sides of the pan to loosen the cake before releasing the sides. Slice and serve. Eve Bishop / Newsday

A crunchy crumb topping contributes to the “buckled” appearance of this simple cake.

It’s no beauty, but this buckle delivers on flavor By Lauren Chattman Newsday

In general, the less attractive a summer dessert, the more I enjoy making and eating it. Messy-looking cobblers and crisps have that combination of crisp pastry and juicy fruit that I crave at this time of year. Same goes for rustic free-form crostatas, brown betties and crumbles. None of them would win a beauty contest, but each one is quick and easy and delivers fresh fruit flavor along with some buttery goodness. So after I ran through my usual repertoire by the end of July, I was tempted to try something different but equally homely, a buckle. This dessert is made by mixing vanilla cake batter with fruit and then topping the mixture with streusel crumbs. The sunken fruit and crumb topping combine to give the cake

a “buckled” appearance when it emerges from the oven. According to baking lore, the buckle dates back to Colonial times. Of course, nothing was simple back then. To bake a buckle in the 18th century, the cook first had to build a wood fire and let it burn until it generated hot coals. Then, he or she had to monitor the heat underneath the cast iron skillet containing the buckle, moving the skillet around as necessary so that the buckle would bake without burning. Today, making a buckle is much easier. The only difficulty is in deciding what kind of fruit to use when so much good stuff is available at farm stands and supermarkets. Blueberries are traditional. Sour cherries (pitted, of course) are also great. Italian plums, pitted and quartered,

would also work. I’ve been using a combination of peaches and raspberries, which contribute sweetness and bright acidity to finished cake. The secret to a good crumb topping is in your fingertips. Use your fingers to blend the butter with some sugar and flour. Then freeze the mixture while you make the cake. Pinch the mixture into small and large crumbs as you scatter them over the batter. The frozen crumbs will hold their shape in the oven, while warmer crumbs might dissolve into a smooth layer. With so much fruit, it can be difficult to tell when your buckle is ready to come out of the oven. Use the toothpick test, inserting one into the center of the cake to see if it comes out clean of cake batter. But a little moisture is OK if it is from the bubbling fruit.

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THANKS to Dr. Peterson Wanted- paying cash & staff of Companion Sale of very, VERY old Ruger M77 .338 Win for Hi-fi audio & stuPet Clinic, Bend, for the books - hundreds at $1 dio equip. McIntosh, Mag, 3x9x Redfieldlong- time support & JBL, Marantz, Dyeach! Sat-Sun 9-2; Tracker scope, $1500. expert guidance given naco, Heathkit, Sanwill be ongoing! or best reasonable to Cat Rescue, Adop- 60734 Bristol Way, Bend sui, Carver, NAD, etc. offer. 541-382-1772. tion & Foster Team Call 541-261-1808 Take the Rifleman's The Bulletin reserves while they help the forChallenge! Place a the right to publish all gotten & abused cats & 263 one-inch black square kittens of Central OR. ads from The Bulletin Tools down range at 25 newspaper onto The meters and put 10 Bulletin Internet webWolf-Husky Pup, smart rounds inside the Attn: Hunters & RV’ers site. gentle loyal male new Yamaha black, can you do it? If Like $400. 541-977-7019 generator not, come join us at EF3000 Yorkie male 7 mo. The Appleseed w/cover, electric start, neutered & micro- Wanted: Ceramic Gas Project at Redmond quiet running. New chipped, $250. Rod and Gun Club, $2250; asking $1500 Pump Salt & Pepper 541-419-8938. Sat. & Sunday, Au- obo. 541-815-5409 Shakers, “Flying A gust 25 & 26. Visit Service, Brothers, OrYorkie male pup AKC Scaffolding: Safeway egon” 701-238-4039 potty trained, loves kids, for more info. Call Paul light-weight, 3 sections shots, heath guaranteed. high, all attachments & 4 215 at 360-953-3232 $650. 541-316-0005. planks incl. $3200 new; Coins & Stamps sell $950. 541-419-9233. UTAH + OR CCW: OrYorkie male puppy, 6 egon & Utah Conmos, shots, vet check, Private collector buying cealed License Class. 265 $600. 541-792-0375 postage stamp alSat. Aug 25, 9:30 am, Building Materials bums & collections, Yorkie Puppies, ready Madras Range. Utah world-wide and U.S. now, 1 little male left! $65, OR+UT - $100. 573-286-4343 (local, REDMOND Habitat $600, 541-536-3108 Incl photo for Utah, cell #) RESTORE Call Paul Sumner 210 Building Supply Resale 240 541-475-7277 for preQuality at Furniture & Appliances reg, email, map, info Crafts & Hobbies LOW PRICES 1242 S. Hwy 97 Winchester model 42, A1 Washers&Dryers Retiring from 20 yrs of 410 1933 1st year 541-548-1406 $150 ea. Full warstained glass hobby. production ex. cond. Open to the public. ranty. Free Del. Also Lots of glass, grind$1650. 541-504-4384 wanted, used W/D’s ers, came; lead, brass 266 247 541-280-7355 and zink. Glass bevel, Heating & Stoves Sporting Goods saws, tools and red oak framing. Call for Bar stools (2) matching, - Misc. NOTICE TO inventory & prices. wrought iron, nice! $60 ADVERTISER Everything must Go. 4 life jackets, 2 youth, 2 both. 503-396-2644 Since September 29, Frank 541-923-2345. adult, $30 all. Minn Kota Curio cabinet, new 1991, advertising for electric trolling motor, 30dark oak $250. used woodstoves has 241 thrust, exlnt cond $80. 818-523-1884 been limited to modBicycles & 541-504-3833 els which have been DESK: roll top, new Accessories certified by the Or255 oak & brass , $450. egon Department of Computers 818-523-1884 2004 TREK 4900 MB, Environmental Qual$200. ity (DEQ) and the fedTHE BULLETIN re541-383-7636 eral Environmental quires computer adProtection Agency 2004 TREK 5200 vertisers with multiple (EPA) as having met $1200. ad schedules or those Visit our HUGE smoke emission stan541-383-7636 selling multiple syshome decor dards. A certified tems/ software, to dis246 consignment store. woodstove may be close the name of the New items identified by its certifiGuns, Hunting business or the term arrive daily! cation label, which is "dealer" in their ads. & Fishing 930 SE Textron, permanently attached Private party advertisBend 541-318-1501 to the stove. The Bulers are defined as .257 and .30-.378 letin will not knowthose who sell one Weatherby’s, MarkV ingly accept advertiscomputer. with Leopolds. ing for the sale of GENERATE SOME ex541-771-6768. 258 uncertified citement in your Attn: ELK HUNTERS woodstoves. neighborhood! Plan a Travel/Tickets Elk Guide Jobs avail in garage sale and don't CO & NM for 2012 forget to advertise in 267 DUCK TICKETS (4), season, Sept-Oct -Nov. classified! great seats, $125 & Fuel & Wood Must have at least 3 541-385-5809. up. 541-573-1100. yrs archery elk hunting Refrigerator, GE very & calling experience. 260 WHEN BUYING No guide license reclean, 14 cu ft, $225. Misc. Items FIREWOOD... quired. All fair chase 541-383-2035 private land hunting. To avoid fraud, 22’ alum. semi-truck trlr, SOFA 10x8’ sectional, Must have 6-12 wks The Bulletin microfiber/cloth, $650. best used for storage, availability. recommends pay541-647-2611 $500. 541-447-4405 Call 800-697-9881 ment for Firewood Buying Diamonds TV cabinet, medium only upon delivery Bend local pays CASH!! oak, glass doors, 2 /Gold for Cash for Guns, Knives & and inspection. drawers, exc. cond., • A cord is 128 cu. ft. Ammo. 541-526-0617 Saxon’s Fine Jewelers $250 818-523-1884 541-389-6655 4’ x 4’ x 8’ CASH!! • Receipts should BUYING For Guns, Ammo & include name, The Bulletin Lionel/American Flyer Reloading Supplies. phone, price and r ecommends extra trains, accessories. 541-408-6900. kind of wood purcaution when pur541-408-2191. chased. chasing products or DO YOU HAVE BUYING & SELLING • Firewood ads services from out of SOMETHING TO All gold jewelry, silver MUST include spethe area. Sending and gold coins, bars, SELL cies and cost per cash, checks, or rounds, wedding sets, FOR $500 OR cord to better serve credit information class rings, sterling silLESS? our customers. may be subjected to ver, coin collect, vinNon-commercial FRAUD. For more tage watches, dental advertisers may information about an gold. Bill Fleming, place an ad advertiser, you may 541-382-9419. with our call the Oregon "QUICK CASH Pedestal bed with State Attorney SPECIAL" drawers and 2 twin USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! General’s Office 1 week 3 lines $12 mattress, oak. $200. Consumer Protecor Solid Mahogany com- Door-to-door selling with tion hotline at 2 weeks $20! puter cabinet/desk, fast results! It’s the easiest 1-877-877-9392. Ad must $300. 541-815-1828 way in the world to sell. include price of Poulan Pro riding lawn single item of $500 mower 42” 18½ hp The Bulletin Classiied or less, or multiple good shape. $700 541-385-5809 items whose total 212 OBO. 541-389-9268 does not exceed Antiques & TWO burial plots and Dry Lodgepole: $175 $500. Collectibles two concrete grave cord rounds; $210 cord boxes in Garden of split.1½ Cord Minimum Call Classifieds at Antique Safe, Devotion, Deschutes 37 yrs service to Cent. 541-385-5809 great condition, $1800. Memorial Gardens. Ore. 541-350-2859 949-939-5690 (Bend) $1200 ea. or two for $2200. 541-475-6210. WE BUY Antiques wanted: tools, Gamo Hunter Extreme FIREWOOD LOGS .177 pellet rifle. Wanted Hearing Aid, furniture, fishing, Juniper, Pine, 3-9x50 scope. Near needed now, marbles, old signs, Tamarack, 500+ cords. new. List $550, ask $50 cash. (I’m a Vet.) toys, costume jewelry. 503-519-5918 $300. 541-389-7379 Call 541-389-1578 541-410-5349

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


9 7 7 0 2 Farm Market

300 308

Farm Equipment & Machinery Wanted Used Farm Equipment & Machinery. Looking to buy, or consign of good used quality equipment. Deschutes Valley Equipment 541-548-8385

Screened, soil & compost mixed, no rocks/clods. High humus level, exc. for flower beds, lawns, gardens, straight 325 screened top soil. Hay, Grain & Feed Bark. Clean fill. Deliver/you haul. 3A Livestock Supplies 541-548-3949. •Panels •Gates •Feeders Now galvanized! BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS •6-Rail 12’ panels, $101 Search the area’s most •6-Rail 16’ panels, $117 comprehensive listing of Custom sizes available classiied advertising... 541-475-1255 real estate to automotive, merchandise to sporting goods. Bulletin Classiieds Wheat Straw: Certified & appear every day in the Bedding Straw & Garden Straw;Compost.546-6171 print or on line. Call 541-385-5809 Call The Bulletin At 541-385-5809 Place Your Ad Or E-Mail At: 270


Lost & Found

Horses & Equipment

FOUND: Bicycle, Wall St. area. Call to identify 541-388-3645. Found commercial grade backpack blower. 541-610-8471 Excelsior genuine Australian stock saddle, 7” Found dog, Heeler, knee pad, 5” thigh healthy younger male pads, 14” seat, excarmel & white, Tumalo tremely well built, will area. 541-771-9993 last a lifetime! $950. 541-617-9260 Found pair of Oakley sunglasses on Cen345 tury Dr. 541-388-8897 Livestock & Equipment Lost Cat, 8/10, longhair 5-toe tabby, female, Cimarron City, “Tinkerbell,” 541-771-9548. REMEMBER: If you have lost an animal, don't forget to check The Humane Society 1977 14' Blake Trailer, refurbished by in Bend 541-382-3537 Frenchglen BlackRedmond, smiths, a Classy Clas541-923-0882 sic. Great design for Prineville, multiple uses. Over541-447-7178; head tack box (bunkOR Craft Cats, house) with side and 541-389-8420. easy pickup bed access; manger with left 286 side access, windows Sales Northeast Bend and head divider. Toyo radial tires & spare; new floor with mats; HH FREE HH center partition panel; bed liner coated in key Garage Sale Kit areas, 6.5 K torsion Place an ad in The axles with electric Bulletin for your gabrakes, and new paint, rage sale and re$7500 OBO! Call ceive a Garage Sale John at 541-589-0777. Kit FREE! KIT INCLUDES: • 4 Garage Sale Signs • $2.00 Off Coupon To Use Toward Your Next Ad • 10 Tips For “Garage Sale Success!”

Get your business



1777 SW Chandler Ave., Bend, OR 97702

with an ad in The Bulletin’s “Call A Service Professional” Directory

Call a Pro

Meat & Animal Processing

Whether you need a fence ixed, hedges trimmed or a house built, you’ll ind professional help in The Bulletin’s “Call a Service Professional” Directory

Angus beef ready end of Aug. $3.25 lb. includes cut & wrap. Call 541-548-7271.




Historic J Spear Ranch grass-fed, totally natural locker beef. Only 9 head left @ $2.89/lb, incl cut & wrap, sold in whole or 1/2; 50% deposit reqd.541-573-2677



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 . . . . . . . . . . . .11:00 am Fri. Saturday . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3:00 Fri. Sunday. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Noon Sat. Starting at 3 lines

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

*UNDER $500 in total merchandise

OVER $500 in total merchandise

7 days .................................................. $10.00 14 days ................................................ $16.00

Garage Sale Special

4 days .................................................. $18.50 7 days .................................................. $24.00 14 days .................................................$33.50 28 days .................................................$61.50

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

(call for commercial line ad rates)

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.


*Must state prices in ad

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. 476




Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

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


Operations Manager 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 & Training

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



Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities


Call The Bulletin before 11 a.m. and get an ad in to publish the next day!

Oregon Medical Train541-385-5809. ing PCS Phlebotomy VIEW the classes begin August Classifieds at: 27. Registration now open: Electrician 541-343-3100

TRUCK SCHOOL Redmond Campus Student Loans/Job Waiting Toll Free 1-888-438-2235 476

Employment Opportunities CAUTION READERS: Ads published in "Employment Opportunities" include employee and independent positions. Ads for positions that require a fee or upfront investment must be stated. With any independent job opportunity, please investigate thoroughly.

Plant Supervising Electrician Applications are being accepted for a licensed full-time plant supervising electrician. Position requires minimum 5 years journeyman experience, preferably in a manufacturing or industrial plant. Must have strong troubleshooting skills. PLC programming and trouble-shooting (Allen-Bradley) skills associated a plus. We offer competitive wages and benefits. Mail resume’ to: Woodgrain Millwork: 1948 N Main St., Prineville, OR 97754, or email resume to:

Use extra caution when 541-447-4177 applying for jobs onEEO Drug Testing line and never proRequired vide personal information to any source you may not have reNeed to get an searched and deemed ad in ASAP? to be reputable. Use You can place it extreme caution when responding to ANY online at: online employment ad from out-of-state.

541-385-5809 We suggest you call the State of Oregon Consumer Hotline at Field Service 1-503-378-4320 Hoffmeyer Co. is seeking an energetic For Equal Opportunity person for long-term Laws: Oregon Buemployment, Will asreau of Labor & Insist with conveyor dustry, Civil Rights belting installs, shipDivision, ping, receiving, cus971-673-0764 tomer service. Job requires flexible work If you have any quesschedule including tions, concerns or nights & weekends; comments, contact: some overnight travel. Kevin O’Connell No experience reClassified Department quired; will train. ODL Manager REQUIRED. $9-$12/ The Bulletin hr. Application neces541-383-0398 sary. Please apply in person: 20575 Painters Ct., Bend, OR. Banking

We are excited to announce an available position in Bend, Oregon. Branch Supervisor Salary Range: $ 29,000 - $40,000 EOE. For more details, please apply online:

TURN THE PAGE For More Ads The Bulletin Beauty/Barber Supercuts now hiring stylists for Bend, Redmond & Prineville. Apply at all 5 locations or fax resume to 541-923-7640.

FIND YOUR FUTURE HOME IN THE BULLETIN Your future is just a page away. Whether you’re looking for a hat or a place to hang it, The Bulletin Classiied is your best source. Every day thousands of buyers and sellers of goods and services do business in these pages. They know you can’t beat The Bulletin Classiied Section for selection and convenience - every item is just a phone call away. The Classiied Section is easy to use. Every item is categorized and every cartegory is indexed on the section’s front page. Whether you are looking for a home or need a service, your future is in the pages of The Bulletin Classiied.

Big Country RV, Inc. Successful Central Oregon RV Dealership seeks Operations Manager to oversee 3 locations. Ideal candidate will have proven experience in management, budgeting, accounting, computers & production. Excellent compensation & benefit package, including: Medical insurance, vacation, Simple IRA. Please apply with resume & cover letter to: or in person at 63500 N Hwy 97, Bend.

RV Salesperson

Big Country RV, Inc., Central Oregon’s Largest RV Dealership, is growing and adding to our strong sales staff. We are looking for the right person who wants a career in one of the fastest growing industries in Central Oregon. Great opportunity for someone with prior vehicle sales experience. Exceptional inventory of New and Used RVs. Unlimited earning potential with an excellent benefit package to include: • IRA • Dental Plan • Medical Insurance • Up to 35% commission • Great Training

Human Resource Parts Counter Clerk Generalist Woodgrain Millwork is Big Country RV, Inc. seeking a highly moti- Central Oregon’s largest RV dealer is lookvated Human ReSell an Item source Generalist at ing for a Parts the Prineville, Oregon, Counter clerk. Cuslocation. In this role tomer service experiyou will be responence, and previous sible for providing parts experience a comprehensive HR plus; computer skills Must be able to work weekends and have a expertise as well as If it's under $500 necessary. Good pay passion for the RV ensuring compliance and benefits. Apply to you can place it in business. Please apwith laws, policies, ply in person, or drop and procedures. or in person at 63500 The Bulletin Monitor and adminisresume off at: N Hwy 97, in Bend. ter workers’ comp Classiieds for: Big Country RV, Inc. claims and OSHA 3500 N. Hwy 97 Good classii ed ads tell record keeping. Must Bend, OR 97701 the essential facts in an $10 - 3 lines, 7 days possess excellent or email a resume to interesting Manner. Write communication, $16 - 3 lines, 14 days personal and deci- from the readers view - not the seller’s. Convert the sion making skills. (Private Party ads only) Experience in recruitfacts into beneits. Show ing, interviewing, new the reader how the item will hire orientation, benhelp them in some way. efit coordination, payHome Delivery Advisor roll. Proficient in Microsoft office (Word, P Home Delivery Advisor P Excel, Outlook), SAP experience a plus. The Bulletin Circulation Department is Bachelor’s degree in seeking a Home Delivery Advisor. This is a related field preferred. full time position and consists of managing a Minimum of 3 years Remember.... delivery area and working with an adult carexperience in Human Add your web adrier force to ensure our customers receive suResources, ideally in dress to your ad and perior service. Must be able to create and a Generalist capacity. readers on The We offer competitive Bulletin' s web site perform strategic plans to meet department salary, benefits inobjectives such as increasing market share will be able to click cluding medical, life, and route by route penetration. Ideal candithrough automatically and dental insurance, date will be a self-starter who can work both in to your site. and 401k. the office and in their assigned territory with To apply, please send minimal supervision. Early a.m. hours are Where can you i nd a resume to necessary with company vehicle provided. jtoholsky@woodgrain. helping hand? Strong customer service skills and managecom. We are an equal ment skills are necessary. Computer experiFrom contractors to opportunity employer. ence is helpful. We offer benefits including yard care, it’s all here medical, dental, 401(k), paid vacation and sick Look at: in The Bulletin’s time. We believe in promoting from within so advancement within the company is available. “Call A Service for Complete Listings of If you enjoy dealing with people from diverse Professional” Directory backgrounds, and you are energetic, have Area Real Estate for Sale great organizational skills and interpersonal communication skills, please fill out an application at The Bulletin or send your resume to:

Data Center Network Technicians

Facebook is hiring! We’re seeking a highly motivated Data Center Network Technician to help us build a world-class facility at our Prineville, Oregon location. The ideal candidate will have 3+ years’ experience in data center network deployment, strong troubleshooting skills, a solid understanding of Layer 2 and Layer 3 network switching/routing, and experience in configuring and supporting Cisco, Juniper, and F5 devices. For more information please visit our careers page or email Electrician General Journeyman

Warm Springs Composite Products is looking for an individual to help a growing innovative light manufacturing plant. Basic Duties: Assist in troubleshooting and repairs of plant equipment. Install, repair and maintain all electrical and electronic equipment. Able to read and revise electrical schematics, Must be able to perform both electrical and mechanical preventive maintenance requirements and report, PLC experience. Minimum Skills: A minimum of 5 years in the industrial maintenance field with a valid Oregon State Electricians License in Manufacturing. A strong mechanical aptitude with the ability to perform light welding and fabrication duties. Successful applicant shall supply the normal hand tools required for both electrical and mechanical maintenance. Benefits: Full Family Medical, Vision, Dental, Life, Disability, Salary Incentives, Company Bonuses, Pension and 401K w/Company Matching and Above Pay Rate Scale. Please remit resume to: Warm Springs Composite Products PO Box 906, Warm Springs, OR 97761 Phone: 541-553-1143, Fax: 541-553-1145 Attn: Mac Coombs,

Finance & Business

500 600 528

Loans & Mortgages EXPERIENCED transfer truck driver for top quality company. Two years CDL driving experience required with acceptable DMV record. Successful candidate will maintain a quality, professional service oriented attitude while working in a fast, safe, efficient team manner. Benefits include medical, dental, 401k, paid vacation and holidays. Will normally work spring, summer, fall. EOE/AAE. Please email resume to or fax to 541-749-2024.


Just too many collectibles? Sell them in The Bulletin Classiieds

Job Opening-Circulation The Bulletin PO Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708 or No phone calls, please. The Bulletin is a drug-free workplace, EOE.

541-385-5809 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

Garage Sales Garage Sales Garage Sales Find them in The Bulletin Classiieds


Independent Contractor

H Supplement Your Income H

Operate Your Own Business


Newspaper Delivery Independent Contractor

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

H Prineville H Must be available 7 days a week, early morning hours.

Must have reliable, insured vehicle. Please call 541.385.5800 or 800.503.3933 during business hours apply via email at



Roommate Wanted

WARNING Share cozy mobile home The Bulletin recomin Terrebonne, $275 + mends you use cauutilities. 1-503-679-7496 tion when you provide personal 630 information to compaRooms for Rent nies offering loans or credit, especially those asking for ad- Mt. Bachelor Motel has rooms, starting $150/ vance loan fees or week or $35/nt. Incl companies from out of guest laundry, cable & state. If you have WiFi. 541-382-6365 concerns or questions, we suggest you Studios & Kitchenettes consult your attorney Furnished room, TV w/ or call CONSUMER cable, micro & fridge. HOTLINE, Utils & linens. New 1-877-877-9392. owners.$145-$165/wk 541-382-1885 LOCAL MONEY:We buy secured trust deeds & note,some hard money 634 loans. Call Pat Kelley Apt./Multiplex NE Bend 541-382-3099 ext.13. Reverse Mortgages by local expert Mike LeRoux NMLS57716 Call to learn more.

541-350-7839 Security1 Lending NMLS98161

Tick, Tock Tick, Tock... ...don’t let time get away. Hire a professional out of The Bulletin’s “Call A Service Professional” Directory today! 573

Business Opportunities In small friendly North Central Oregon town on John Day River. 2800 sq. ft. commercial bldg. on state hwy in Spray. Has been bar & restaurant, could be anything. $125,000 by owner, 541-468-3201 or 541-468-2071


$299 1st month’s rent! * 2 bdrm, 1 bath $530 & 540 Carports & A/C incl! Fox Hollow Apts. (541) 383-3152

Cascade Rental Mgmt. Co *Upstairs only with lease*

Need help ixing stuff? Call A Service Professional ind the help you need. Call for Specials! Limited numbers avail. 1, 2 and 3 bdrms. W/D hookups, patios or decks. MOUNTAIN GLEN, 541-383-9313 Professionally managed by Norris & Stevens, Inc. 636

Apt./Multiplex NW Bend Fully furnished loft Apt

on Wall Street in Bend, with parking. All utilities paid. Call 541-389-2389 for appt



Real Estate For Sale

RENTALS 603 - Rental Alternatives 604 - Storage Rentals 605 - Roommate Wanted 616 - Want To Rent 627 - Vacation Rentals & Exchanges 630 - Rooms for Rent 631 - Condos & 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 730 - New Listings 732 - Commercial Properties for Sale 738 - Multiplexes for Sale 740 - Condos & Townhomes for Sale 744 - Open Houses 745 - Homes for Sale 746 - Northwest Bend Homes 747 - Southwest Bend Homes 748 - Northeast Bend Homes 749 - Southeast Bend Homes 750 - Redmond Homes 753 - Sisters Homes 755 - Sunriver/La Pine Homes 756 - Jefferson County Homes 757 - Crook County Homes 762 - Homes with Acreage 763 - Recreational Homes and Property 764 - Farms and Ranches 771 - Lots 773 - Acreages 775 - Manufactured/Mobile Homes 780 - Mfd. /Mobile Homes with Land




Apt./Multiplex NW Bend

Houses for Rent NE Bend

Commercial for Rent/Lease


700 800 732

The Bulletin Classiieds for: $ $

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

(Private Party ads only) 745

Homes for Sale 4270 sq ft, 6 bdrm, 6 ba, 4-car, corner, .83 acre mtn view, by owner. $590,000 541-390-0886 See:



A sharp, clean 2Bdrm, 1½ bath apt, NEW CARPETS, neutral colors, great storage, private patio, no pets/ smkg. $555 incl w/s/g. Call 541-633-0663

The Bulletin

Houses for Rent NW Bend Amazing golf course views, 4250 sq.ft., 4/3.5, 1st mo. $200. off. $2400/mo. Appt. 541-480-0612.

The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

To Subscribe call 541-385-5800 or go to SHARP 2 BEDROOM $585 61545 Parrell Road Classy new exterior, small quiet complex, lots of upgrades, beautiful new kitchen cabinets and countertops, dishwasher and microwave, large master with 3 closets, private fenced patio, laundry on site, includes W/S/G no smoking/no pets. Call 541-633-0663 642

Apt./Multiplex Redmond Duplex, very clean & private, large 1300 sq ft 2 bdrm 2 bath, garage w/opener, fenced backyard, deck, fridge, DW, W/D hkup, extra parking, w/s/g paid, $710 + dep. 541-604-0338

personals I have a lot of questions about God. Can anyone help?

AVAILABLE BEND AREA RENTALS • Cute 2 Bdrm/1 Bath Apt. Above Garage NIce neighborhood. Garage not included. See mountains from covered stairway and front porch. Has A/C unit. $550. • 2 Bdrm/1 Bath Apt. - very close to downtown. Lower end unit. Quite spacious. No Pets. $625 WST. • Spacious 2 Bdrm/1 Bath SE Duplex - Sgl. garage. Large fenced back deck. New appliances, carpet, paint. W/D hook-ups. No pets. $650 WST. •2 Bdrm, 1 Bath SE Duplex - Sgl. garage. Maintained yard. Fireplace insert. WD Hookups. New carpet & paint. No Pets. $650 WST • 2 Bedroom/2 Bath Duplex near Hospital cozy, cute with gas fireplace, W/D hookups. Small pets? 725 sq. ft. $715 WS • Nice 2 Bdrm/2.5 Bath Townhome - private deck off back. End unit. Gas fireplace. Single garage. W/D hookups in laundry room area. Gas cooking. Must see. $725 WS • 3 Bdrm/2 Bath SW Home - New fireplace insert and hardwood floors. Open large kitchen. New rear Trex deck. Hug corner lot. Cats only considered. 1216 sq. ft. Dbl. garage. $1200. • 3 Bdrm/2 Bath NW Home - Shevlin Park fenced back yard. Dbl. garage. Tile counters. Hardwood floors. Dbl. sinks in master. W/D included. Dogs only considered. GFA. $1495. *** FOR ADDITIONAL PROPERTIES *** CALL 541-382-0053 &/or Stop By the Office at 587 NE Greenwood, Bend




Boats & Accessories


Fifth Wheels

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

Commercial/Investment Motorcycles & Accessories 875 Properties for Sale Harley Davidson SoftWatercraft Tail Deluxe 2007, Biz Opp. North Central white/cobalt, w/pasOregon on John Day senger kit, Vance & Ads published in "WaRiver, 2800 sq. ft. tercraft" include: KayHines muffler system commercial bldg. on aks, rafts and motor& kit, 1045 mi., exc. state hwy Spray. Has ized personal cond, $19,999, been bar & restaurant, watercrafts. For 541-389-9188. could be anything. "boats" please see $125,000 541-468Harley Heritage Class 870. 3201 or 541-468-2071 Softail, 2003 541-385-5809 $5,000+ in extras, $2000 paint job, Have an item to 30K mi. 1 owner, sell quick? For more information please call If it’s under 541-385-8090 $ 500 you can place it in or 209-605-5537

LIVE ON THE RIVER 3 bedroom 2 bath home Warehouse - Industrial WALK DOWNTOWN Take care of near St. Charles, $1150 unit for rent. 5600 1 bdrm. apt. fully fur+ dep. Pet free/smoke sq.ft., $2250/month, your investments nished in fine 50s style. free. Central air, ceiling near Bend High. with the help from 1546 NW 1st St., fans, bonus room, new 541-389-8794. carpet, fresh interior $790 + $690 dep. The Bulletin’s paint, fully fenced parkNice pets welcomed. Get your like backyard. 2357 NE “Call A Service 541-382-0117 Moonlight Drive. Call Professional” Directory Small studio downtown 541-678-5628 business area, all util. pd. $550, Spotless, Light, Bright ! $525 dep. No pets/ BANK OWNED HOMES! 3 Bdrm, 2 Bath, dbl. gar, smoking. 541-330FREE List w/Pics! gas fireplace, fenced, 9769 or 541-480-7870 large patio, RV parking. bend and beyond real estate 20967 yeoman, bend or $1095. 541-480-7653 638 With an ad in Apt./Multiplex SE Bend 652


Boats & RV’s


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 750

Redmond Homes 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 773

Jayco Greyhawk 2004, 31’ Class C,

6800 mi., hyd. jacks, new tires, slide out, exc. cond, $49,900, 541-480-8648


Beaver Coach Marquis 40’ 1987. New cover, new paint (2004), new inverter (2007). Onan 6300 watt gen, 111K mi, parked covered $35,000 obo. 541-419-9859 or 541-280-2014

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 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 www.hirealicensedcontractor. com

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. High Standard Const. Full Service general contractor, post frame construction #181477 541-389-4622 Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classiieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates!


Debris Removal


I Haul Away FREE

For Salvage. Also Cleanups & Cleanouts Mel, 541-389-8107 Handyman ERIC REEVE HANDY SERVICES. Home & Commercial Repairs, Carpentry-Painting, Pressure-washing, Honey Do's. On-time promise. Senior Discount. Work guaranteed. 541-389-3361 or 541-771-4463 Bonded & Insured CCB#181595 I DO THAT! Home/Rental repairs Small jobs to remodels Honest, guaranteed work. CCB#151573 Dennis 541-317-9768

Home Improvement

Landscaping/Yard Care

Kelly Kerfoot Const.

Nelson Landscape Maintenance

28 yrs exp in Central OR!

Quality & honesty, from carpentry & handyman jobs, to expert wall covering install / removal. Sr. discounts CCB#47120 Licensed/bonded/insured 541-389-1413 / 410-2422

Landscaping/Yard Care NOTICE: OREGON Landscape Contractors Law (ORS 671) requires all businesses that advertise to perform Landscape Construction which includes: planting, decks, fences, arbors, water-features, and installation, repair of irrigation systems to be licensed with the Landscape Contractors Board. This 4-digit number is to be included 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 contracting with the business. Persons doing landscape maintenance do not require a LCB license.

Get your business

Serving Central Oregon Residential & Commercial •Sprinkler Repair •Sprinkler Installation •Back Flow Testing •Fire Prevention, Lot Clearing • Summer Clean up •Weekly Mowing •Bi-Monthly & Monthly Maintenance •Flower Bed Clean Up •Bark, Rock, Etc. •Senior Discounts

Bonded & Insured 541-815-4458 LCB#8759

Call The Yard Doctor for yard maintenance, thatching, sod, sprinkler blowouts, water features, more! Allen 541-536-1294 LCB 5012 Aeration / Dethatching BOOK NOW! Weekly / one-time service avail. Bonded, insured, free estimates!

COLLINS Lawn Maint. Call 541-480-9714 Maverick Landscaping Mowing, weedeating, yard detailing, chain saw work & more! LCB#8671 541-923-4324 Holmes Landscape Maint

• Clean-up • Aerate • De-thatch • Free Est. • Weekly / Bi-wkly Svc. call Josh 541-610-6011 Painting/Wall Covering



With an ad in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

WESTERN PAINTING CO. Richard Hayman, a semi-retired painting contractor of 45 years. Small Jobs Welcome. Interior & Exterior. ccb#5184. 541-388-6910 Picasso Painting: Affordable, Reliable & Quality, repaints, decks, more! 541-280-9081. CCB#194351


Autos & Transportation

900 908

Aircraft, Parts & Service

Alpha “See Ya” 30’ 1996, 2 slides, A/C, heat pump, exc. cond. 1/3 interest in Columsolid oak cabs, day & bia 400, located at night shades, Corian, Sunriver. $138,500. tile, hardwood. $9750 Call 541-647-3718 OBO/trade for small 1/3 interest in welltrailer, 541-923-3417 equipped IFR Beech Bonanza A36, located KBDN. $55,000. 541-419-9510

Executive Hangar


at Bend Airport (KBDN) Hand-crafted Kenosha Completely rebuilt/ 60’ wide x 50’ deep, canoe, built from Westcustomized, low w/55’ wide x 17’ high ern Red Cedar/African Monaco Dynasty 2004, loaded, 3 slides, diemiles. Accepting ofbi-fold door. Natural ribbon strip Mahogany & sel, Reduced now fers. 541-548-4807 gas heat, office, bathAlaska yellow cedar, 16x $129,900, 541-92336, 54lbs, a work of art! room. Parking for 6 8572 or 541-749-0037 cars. Adjacent to HD Heritage Classic $5800. 541-617-9260 Frontage Rd; great 2003, 100 yr. Anniv. visibility for aviation model. 10,905 Miles, What are you bus. new tires, battery, looking for? 541-948-2126 loaded w/ custom extras, exhaust & You’ll ind it in chrome. Hard/soft Fleetwood Wilderness bags & much more. The Bulletin Classiieds National Sea Breeze 36’, 2005, 4 slides, $11,995, 2004 M-1341 35’, gas, rear bdrm, fireplace, 541-306-6505 or 2 power slides, upAC, W/D hkup beau541-385-5809 503-819-8100. graded queen mattiful unit! $30,500. tress, hyd. leveling 865 ONLY 2 OWNERSHIP 541-815-2380 system, rear camera SHARES LEFT! ATVs & monitor, only 6k mi. Economical flying in Reduced to $41,300! your own Cessna 541-480-0617 172/180 HP for only $10,000! Based at RV CONSIGNMENTS Kawasaki 900 STS BDN. Call Gabe at WANTED 2001 3-man jet ski, low Komfort 25’ 2006, 1 Professional Air! hours, Ready for fun! We Do The Work, You slide, AC, TV, awning. 541-388-0019 $2900. 541-617-0077 Keep The Cash, NEW: tires, converter, Honda TRX300 EX 2005 On-Site Credit batteries. Hardly used. Redmond large exec. sport quad w/Rev, runs Approval Team, $19,500. 541-923-2595 hangar for lease: & rides great, new pipe & Web Site Presence, Pvt. bath, heat, office, paddles incl. $1700 obo. We Take Trade-Ins. lights. Call Ben, 541-647-8931 Free Advertising. Kayak, Eddyline 541-350-9729 BIG COUNTRY RV Yamaha Grizzly 700 FI Sandpiper, 12’, like 2009, 543 mi, 2WD/ Bend 541-330-2495 916 new, $975, Redmond: 541-548-5254 4WD, black w/EPS, 541-420-3277. Trucks & fuel injection, indepenMontana 3400RL 2008, 4 Heavy Equipment dent rear suspension slides, no smokers or winch w/handle conpets, limited usage, Need to get an ad trols & remote, ps, 5500 watt Onan gen, Freightliner 2000, auto, large racks, exc. solar panel, fireplace, in ASAP? 24’ van box, 8.3L cond., $7850, dual A/C, central vac, 210 HP eng. in 541-322-0215 Southwind 35.5’ Triton, elect. awning w/sungood cond. $9000, Fax it to 541-322-7253 2008,V10, 2 slides, Du- screen arctic pkg, rear 541-749-0724. pont UV coat, 7500 mi. receiver, alum wheels, 2 many extras. The Bulletin Classiieds Avg NADA ret.114,343; TVs, $35,500. 541-416-8087 BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS asking $99,000. Call 541-923-2774 Search the area’s most comprehensive listing of Yamaha Kodiak 400, 881 classiied advertising... 2005 4x4, 2500 lb winch, real estate to automotive, Travel Trailers gun rack & alum loading merchandise to sporting ramp, only 542 miles, goods. Bulletin Classiieds show room cond, $4800. appear every day in the MONTANA 3585 2008, Sea Kayaks - His & 541-280-9401 print or on line. exc. cond., 3 slides, Hers, Eddyline Wind 870 king bed, lrg LR, ArcCall 541-385-5809 Dancers,17’, fiberglass tic insulation, all opboats, all equip incl., Boats & Accessories tions $37,500. paddles, personal floCardinal 33’ 2007, year 541-420-3250 tation devices,dry bags, 12’ Porta-Bote, Genspray skirts,roof rack w/ round living, 8’ closet, 2 esis III, $600. towers & cradles -- Just slides, 2 TVs, surround Open Road 37' 2004 10’ Pelican Scorpio din$22,800. In 3 slides, W/D hookup, add water, $1250/boat sound, ghy, $350. large LR w/rear winPrineville, 509-521-0369 Firm. 541-504-8557. 541-280-0514. dow. Desk area. Asking $19,750 OBO Advertise your car! 16’ Crestliner fiberHyster H25E, runs Call (541) 280-7879 A Picture! glass with trailer, ReachAdd well, 2982 Hours, thousands of readers! visit no motor, extra Call 541-385-5809 Fleetwood 28’ Pioneer $3500, call ad#104243920 2003, 13’ slide, sleeps stuff, nice boat. A The Bulletin Classifieds 541-749-0724 for pics 6, walk-around bed with Steal @ $300! new mattress; power 880 541-876-7029 or hitch, very clean Motorhomes $11,500. Please call 541-536-1395. 541-548-4284. FIND IT! BUY IT! SELL IT! Pilgrim 27’, 2007 5th Peterbilt 359 potable water truck, 1990, wheel, 1 slide, AC, The Bulletin Classiieds 3200 gal. tank, 5hp TV,full awning, excelpump, 4-3" hoses, lent shape, $23,900. 17’ 1984 Chris Craft Allegro 2002, 2 slides, camlocks, $25,000. 541-350-8629 22K mi, workhorse Funfinder189 2008,slide, - Scorpion, 140 HP 541-820-3724 chassis, 8.1 Chev en- A/C, awning, furnace,self inboard/outboard, 2 The Bulletin’s gine, like new, $41,900 contained, queen, sleeps depth finders, troll925 obo. 541-420-9346 “Call A Service ing motor, full cover, 5, $11,500,541-610-5702 Utility Trailers EZ - Load trailer, Professional” Directory $3500 OBO. is all about meeting 541-382-3728. your needs. Carri-Lite Luxury 2009 by Carriage, 4 slideouts, inverter, satellite sys, fireplace, 2 flat screen TVs. $60,000. 541-480-3923



Alfa Ideal 2001, 31’, 3 slides, island kitchen, AC/heat pump, generator, satellite system, 2 flatscreen TVs, hitch & awning incl. $16,000. (Dodge 3500 1 ton also available) 541-388-1529;408-4877

Call on one of the professionals today! Country Coach Intrigue 2002, 40' Tag axle. Springdale 29’ 2007, slide,Bunkhouse style, 400hp Cummins Diesleeps 7-8, excellent sel. Two slide-outs. condition, $16,900, 41,000 miles. Most 541-390-2504 options. $110,000 OBO 541-678-5712

Seaswirl, Please check your ad 17’ 175HP in/ outboard, on the first day it runs open bow, new upto make sure it is corholster, $2900, rect. Sometimes in541-389-9684. structions over the phone are misunderRegal Prowler AX6 Exstood and an error treme Edition 38’ ‘05, CAN’T BEAT THIS! can occur in your ad. 4 slides,2 fireplaces, all Look before you If this happens to your maple cabs, king bed/ buy, below market ad, please contact us bdrm separated w/slide value! Size & milethe first day your ad glass dr,loaded,always age DOES matter! Sprinter 272RLS, 2009 appears and we will garaged,lived in only 3 Class A 32’ Hurri18.5’ ‘05 Reinell 185, V-6 29’, weatherized, like be happy to fix it as mo,brand new $54,000, cane by Four Winds, Volvo Penta, 270HP, new, furnished & still like new, $28,500, soon as we can. 2007. 12,500 mi, all low hrs., must see, ready to go, incl Winewill deliver,see, Deadlines are: Weekamenities, Ford V10, $17,500, 541-330-3939 gard Satellite dish, ad#4957646 for pics. days 11:00 noon for lthr, cherry, slides, $26,995. 541-420-9964 Cory, 541-580-7334 next day, Sat. 11:00 18.5’ Bayliner 185 like new! New low a.m. for Sunday and 2008. 3.0L, open bow, price, $54,900. Monday. SPRINTER 36’ 5th slim deck, custom 541-548-5216 541-385-5809 wheel, 2005, dual cover & trailer, exc. Thank you! slides, queen bed cond., 30-35 total hrs., Terry 23’ 1990 Gulfstream Scenic The Bulletin Classified air mattress, fold out incl. 4 life vests, self-contained, sleeps Cruiser 36 ft. 1999, *** couch. $10,500 obo. ropes, anchor, stereo, 6, in good condition, Cummins 330 hp die541-382-0865, depth finder, $12,000, $3495. Powell Butte 6 acres, sel, 42K, 1 owner, 13 leave message! 541-729-9860. Please call 360 views, great horse in. kitchen slide out, 541-419-5495 property, 10223 Housnew tires,under cover, ton Lake Rd. $99,900. hwy. miles only,4 door SPRINTER 36’ 5th 541-350-4684 fridge/freezer icewheel, 2005, dual 20.5’ 2004 Bayliner maker, W/D combo, slides, bunk, 2 775 205 Run About, 220 Interbath tub & baths, queen bed air HP, V8, open bow, Manufactured/ shower, 50 amp pro- Viking Tent trailer mattress, fold out 2008, clean, self exc. cond., very fast pane gen & more! couch. Very clean! Mobile Homes contained, sleep 5, w/very low hours, $55,000. $10,500 obo. easy to tow, great lots of extras incl. 541-948-2310 541-382-0865, FACTORY SPECIAL cond. $6500. tower, Bimini & leave message! New Home, 3 bdrm,1026 541-383-7150. custom trailer, sq.ft., $45,900 finished Say “goodbuy” $19,500. on your site,541.548.5511 541-389-1413 to that unused item by placing it in FIND YOUR FUTURE The Bulletin Classiieds HOME IN THE BULLETIN Taurus 27.5’ 1988 Weekend Warrior Toy Your future is just a page Everything works, 20.5’ Seaswirl Spy541-385-5809 Hauler 28’ 2007,Gen, $1750/partial trade for away. Whether you’re looking der 1989 H.O. 302, fuel station, exc cond. car. 541-460-9127 for a hat or a place to hang it, 285 hrs., exc. cond., sleeps 8, black/gray The Bulletin Classiied is stored indoors for interior, used 3X, your best source. life $11,900 OBO. 885 $24,999. 541-379-3530 Hunter’s Delight! PackEvery day thousands of 541-389-9188 Canopies & Campers age deal! 1988 Winbuyers and sellers of goods Ads published in the nebago Super Chief, and services do business in Arctic Fox Silver Edition Looking for your "Boats" classification 38K miles, great these pages. They know 1140, 2005. 5 hrs on next employee? include: Speed, fishshape; 1988 Bronco II you can’t beat The Bulletin gen; air, slideout, dry Place a Bulletin help ing, drift, canoe, 4x4 to tow, 130K Classiied Section for bath, like new, loaded! wanted ad today and house and sail boats. mostly towed miles, $16,900. Also 2004 selection and convenience reach over 60,000 For all other types of nice rig! $15,000 both. Dodge Ram 3500 quad - every item is just a phone readers each week. watercraft, please see 541-382-3964, leave cab dually 4x4, 11,800 call away. Your classified ad Class 875. mi, SuperHitch, $26,950. msg. will also appear on The Classiied Section is 541-385-5809 OR both for $39,850. easy to use. Every item Itasca Sun Cruiser Call 541-382-6708 which currently reis categorized and every 1997, 460 Ford, Class ceives over 1.5 milcartegory is indexed on the A, 26K mi., 37’, living room slide, new awlion page views evsection’s front page. GENERATE SOME exnings, new fridge, 8 ery month at no citement in your neigWhether you are looking for new tires, 2 A/C, 6.5 extra cost. Bulletin borhood. Plan a gaa home or need a service, Onan Gen., new batClassifieds Get Rerage sale and don't your future is in the pages of teries, tow pkg., rear sults! Call 385-5809 forget to advertise in The Bulletin Classiied. Lance 945 1995, 11’3”, towing TV, 2 tv’s, new or place your ad classified! 385-5809. all appl., solar panel, hydraulic jack springs, on-line at new battery, exc. cond., tandem axel, $15,000, $5995, 541-977-3181 541-385-1782

Big Tex Landscaping/ ATV Trailer, dual axle flatbed, 7’x16’, 7000 lb. GVW, all steel, $1400. 541-382-4115, or 541-280-7024. Utility Trailer, 10’x5’x5’ high, enclosed, ramp on back, 3000 lb., $500, 541-604-1519. 931

Automotive Parts, Service & Accessories Honda Accord 1981 parts car, $250. 541-447-4405 932

Antique & Classic Autos

1969 Chevrolet Pickup, 1 owner, all original, looks like new, seeing is believing! $26,000 obo. 541-923-6049

Chev Corvair Monza convertible,1964, new top & tranny, runs great, exlnt cruising car! $5500 obo. 541-420-5205 Chevy 1954, 5 window, 350 V-8, auto/ps, needs minor mechanical work, exterior good, new paint; needs some gauges, gun metal grey, $6100 obo. 503-504-2764, CRR.

Chevy Wagon 1957, 4-dr., complete, $15,000 OBO, trades, please call 541-420-5453. Find It in The Bulletin Classifieds! 541-385-5809



AUTOS & TRANSPORTATION 908 - Aircraft, Parts and Service 916 - Trucks and Heavy Equipment 925 - Utility Trailers 927 - Automotive Trades 929 - Automotive Wanted 931 - Automotive Parts, Service and Accessories 932 - Antique and Classic Autos 933 - Pickups 935 - Sport Utility Vehicles 940 - Vans 975 - Automobiles

BOATS & RVs 805 - Misc. Items 850 - Snowmobiles 860 - Motorcycles And Accessories 865 - ATVs 870 - Boats & Accessories 875 - Watercraft 880 - Motorhomes 881 - Travel Trailers 882 - Fifth Wheels 885 - Canopies and Campers 890 - RV’s for Rent 932



Antique & Classic Autos

Antique & Classic Autos


Chrysler 300 Coupe 1967, 440 engine, auto. trans, ps, air, frame on rebuild, repainted original blue, original blue interior, original hub caps, exc. chrome, asking $9000 or make offer. 541-385-9350.

Chrysler SD 4-Door 1930, CDS Royal Standard, 8-cylinder, body is good, needs some restoration, runs, taking bids, 541-383-3888, 541-815-3318

FIAT 1800 1978, 5-spd, door panels w/flowers & hummingbirds, white soft top & hard top. Just reduced to $3,750. 541-317-9319 or 541-647-8483 USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! Door-to-door selling with fast results! It’s the easiest way in the world to sell. The Bulletin Classiied


with 351 Cleveland modified engine. Body is in excellent condition, $2500 obo. 541-420-4677







Sport Utility Vehicles

Sport Utility Vehicles




GMC ½-ton Pickup, 1972, LWB, 350hi motor, mechanically A-1, interior great; body needs some TLC. $3131 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.

Mercury Grand Marquis 2004, runs excellent, very clean, 1 owner, clear title, $4800. 360-508-8748 (in Bend)

Jeep Grand Cherokee Ltd, 1995

80K miles, 4WD, excellent cond, has extra snow tires/ rims. $3000 obo. 541-420-4677

Jeep Willys 1947,custom, small block Chevy, PS, OD,mags+ trailer.Swap for backhoe.No am calls please. 541-389-6990

Toyota 4-Runner 4x4 Ltd, Hyundai Accent 2008, Mitsubishi 3000 GT 1999, auto., pearl 2006, Salsa Red pearl, 32MPG! $7900 obo white, very low mi. 49,990 miles, exlnt cond, Hatchback, 47,800 professionally detailed, $9500. 541-788-8218. mi., A/C, one 0wner, $24,599. 541-390-7649 Clean, 5 Spd Manual. PORSCHE 914 1974, 541-550-9935 940 Roller (no engine), lowered, full roll cage, Vans 5-pt harnesses, racing seats, 911 dash & instruments, decent Chevy Astro shape, very cool! Cargo Van 2001, $1699. 541-678-3249 pw, pdl, great cond., business car, well INFINITI M30 1991 Convertible, always gamaint, regular oil raged, Most options: changes, $4500, $2,900. 541-350-3353 please call or 541-923-1096 541-633-5149


Chevy 3/4 ton 4x4, Sport Utility Vehicles 1995, extended cab, long box, grill guard, Suburban running boards, bed Chevy 2500 1995, 120K, rails & canopy, 178K GMC ½ ton 1971, Only miles, $4800 obo. auto, 4WD, pw/ps, $19,700! Original low 208-301-3321 (Bend) CD, alloy wheels, mile, exceptional, 3rd extra set tires, roof Chevy Silverado 1998, owner. 951-699-7171 cargo box, A/C, exc. black and silver, pro cond., $3299, Mercedes 380SL 1983, lifted, loaded, new 33” 541-325-2408 107,830 actual miles, 1 tires, aluminum slot owner, purchased from wheels, tow pkg., drop factory in Germany, hitch, diamond plate Chevy Tahoe LS 2001 4x4. 120K mi, Power $10,500/offer. Phone tool box, $12,000, or seats, Tow Pkg, 3rd 541-382-5063 / 280-2005 possible trade for newer row seating, extra Tacoma. 541-460-9127 tires, CD, privacy tinting, upgraded rims. Dodge 1500 2001, 4x4 Fantastic cond. $7995 sport, red, loaded, Contact Timm at Mercury Monterrey rollbar, AND 2011 541-408-2393 for info 1965, Exc. All original, Moped Trike used 3 or to view vehicle. 4-dr. sedan, in stormonths, street legal. age last 15 yrs., 390 call 541-433-2384 High Compression Chevy Trailblazer engine, new tires & li- Ford F250 XLT ‘95, 4WD 2005, gold, LS 4X4, cense, reduced to 6 cyl., auto, A/C, pdl, auto, long bed, 3/4 ton, $2850, 541-410-3425. new tires, keyless 8600 GVW, white,178K entry, 66K mi., exc. mi, AC, pw, pdl, Sirius, tow pkg., bedliner, bed cond. $8950. rail caps, rear slide 541-598-5111 window, new tires, radiator, water pump, hoses, brakes, more, $5200, 541-322-0215 Plymouth Barracuda Ford Excursion 1966, original car! 300 2005, 4WD, diesel, hp, 360 V8, centerexc. cond., $19,900, lines, (Original 273 call 541-923-0231. eng & wheels incl.) 541-593-2597 933


Chevrolet 2500, 1991, 2WD, ext’d cab, full size bed, 61,400 mi. 454 V8, spray-on bedliner, electric windows & door locks, cruise, AC, set up Ford Galaxie 500 1963, for 5th wheel or hitch trailer, wired for lights, 2 dr. hardtop,fastback, 390 v8,auto, pwr. steer & exlnt cond, runs great, radio (orig),541-419-4989 $3250. 541-382-6028 Ford Mustang Coupe Chevrolet Extended Ls 1966, original owner, 2006 4x4. #Z207947 V8, automatic, great $17,995 shape, $9000 OBO. 530-515-8199

Ford Ranchero 1979



Chevy 1 ton 1968 dual tires, 11’ flatbed, 327 engine, 58k miles, $1000. 541-548-4774

Ford Ranger 1999, 4x4, 71K, X-cab, XLT, auto, 4.0L, $7900 OBO. 541-388-0232

Ford Ranger XLT 1998 X-cab

GMC Denali 2003

loaded with options. Exc. cond., snow tires and rims included. 130k hwy miles. $12,000. 541-419-4890.

2.5L 4-cyl engine, 5-spd standard trans, GMC Yukon SLT 2003 long bed, newer moone owner, 4WD, 3rd tor & paint, new clutch row seats, leather, & tires, excellent contowing, $9,000. dition, clean, $4500. 541-382-4316 Call 541-447-6552

Ford Super Duty F-250 2001, 4X4, very good shape, V10 eng, $8800 OBO. 541-815-9939

Jeep Cherokee 1990, 4WD, 3 sets rims & tires, exlnt set snow tires, great 1st car! $1800. 541-633-5149

Wanted: 2000-2005 Jeep Compass 2009, GMC 3/4 ton Diesel 25K, 5-spd, 1-owner, Pickup. 541-447-7807 $13,400, 541-280-5866

Volvo 740 ‘87, 4-cyl,auto 86k on eng.,exc. maint. $2895, 541-301-1185.

Dodge Caravan Sport 2003 Jeep Wrangler 1999, TJ Sahara Ed., 4.0L, exlnt tires, body & paint. 69,700+ mi, hardtop + new full buckskin soft & bikini tops, Warn winch, motorhome tow pkg, stinger, alum wheels, $13,000. 541-617-9176

Nissan Murano SL-AWD 2004, 75k, all-weather tires, tow pkg, gold metallic, beige leather int., moonroof, $14,990. 541-317-5693

134,278 miles, great cond, very comfortable, $5000 OBO. 541-848-8539.


NISSAN QUEST 1996, 3-seat mini van, extra nice in and out $3,400. Sold my Windstar, need another van! 541-318-9999, ask for Bob. Ask about free trip to D.C. for WWII vets. REDUCED! Ford 1978 truck, $1100 obo. V8 4 spd, runs good, new battery, spark plugs, rebuilt carb. Ex U-Haul,



Need to get an ad in ASAP? You can place it online at:



Porsche Cayenne 2004, 86k, immac, dealer maint’d, loaded, now $17000. 503-459-1580

Mercedes E320 2004, 71K miles, silver/silver, Just bought a new boat? exc. cond, below Blue Sell your old one in the Book, $13,500 Call classiieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! 541-788-4229

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

Automobiles Buick LeSabre Limited 1997 111,000 miles, blue, new tires, brakes and air, $2900 firm. Others available, like a 1996 Regal with 84,000 miles, only $2750. Call Bob 541-318-9999.

Your future is just a page away. Whether you’re looking for a hat or a place to hang it, Chryser LeBaron 1990 The Bulletin Classiied is convertible, 5 spd, your best source. new paint, top, tires and rims. $1800. Every day thousands of 541-416-9566 buyers and sellers of goods and services do business in Ford Thunderbird 1988, these pages. They know 3.8 V-6, 35K actual mi., you can’t beat The Bulletin new hoses, belts, tires, Classiied Section for battery, pb, ps, cruise, selection and convenience A/C, CD, exc. cond. in - every item is just a phone & out, 2nd owner, call away. maint. records, must see & drive! The Classiied Section is Reduced! Now $3500, easy to use. Every item obo. 541-330-0733 is categorized and every cartegory is indexed on the section’s front page. Want to impress the relatives? Remodel Whether you are looking for a home or need a service, your home with the your future is in the pages of help of a professional The Bulletin Classiied. from The Bulletin’s “Call A Service Professional” Directory




Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR THE STATE OF OREGON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF DESCHUTES U.S. BANK NATIONAL ASSOCIATION, AS SUCCESSOR TRUSTEE TO BANK OF AMERICA, NATIONAL ASSOCIATION, AS SUCCESSOR BY MERGER TO LASALLE BANK NATIONAL ASSOCIATION AS TRUSTEE FOR MLMI TRUST SERIES 2006-RM1, its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff, v. TRACY COITEUX; and Occupants of the Premises, Defendants. Case No. 12CV0382. SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION. TO THE DEFENDANTS: TRACY COITEUX; AND OCCUPANTS OF THE PREMISES: In the name of the State of Oregon, you are hereby required to appear and answer the complaint filed against you in the above-entitled Court and cause on or before the expiration of 30 days from the date of the first publication of this summons. The date of first publication in this matter is August 14, 2012. If you fail timely to appear and answer, Plaintiff will apply to the above-entitled court for the relief prayed for in its complaint. This is a judicial foreclosure of a deed of trust in which the Plaintiff requests that the Plaintiff be allowed to foreclose your interest in the following described real property: LOT 35, BLOCK 2, NEWBERRY ESTATE PHASE I, DESCHUTES COUNTY, OREGON. MORE ACCURATELY DESCRIBED AS: LOT THIRTY-FIVE (35), BLOCK TWO (2), NEWBERRY ESTATE PHASE I, RECORDED JANUARY 6, 1978, IN CABINET B, PAGE 311, DESCHUTES COUNTY, OREGON. Commonly known as: 17533 Rosland Road, La Pine, Oregon 97739-9362. NOTICE TO DEFENDANTS: READ THESE PAPERS CAREFULLY! A lawsuit has been started against you in the above-entitled court by U.S. Bank National Association, as Successor Trustee to Bank of America, National Association, as successor by merger to LaSalle Bank National Association as Trustee for MLMI Trust Series 2006-RM1, its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff. Plaintiff's claims are stated in the written complaint, a copy of which was filed with the above-entitled Court. You must "appear" in this case or the other side will win automatically. To "appear" you must file with the court a legal paper called a "motion" or "answer." The "motion" or "answer" must be given to the court clerk or administrator within 30 days of the date of first publication specified herein along with the required filing fee. It must be in proper form and have proof of service on the Plaintiff's attorney or, if the Plaintiff does not have an attorney, proof of service on the Plaintiff. If you have any questions, you should see an attorney immediately. If you need help in finding an attorney, you may contact the Oregon State Bar's Lawyer Referral Service online at or by calling (503) 684-3763 (in the Portland metropolitan area) or toll-free elsewhere in Oregon at (800) 452-7636. This summons is issued pursuant to ORCP 7. ROUTH CRABTREE OLSEN, P.C., By Tony Kullen, OSB # 090218, Attorneys for Plaintiff, 621 SW Alder St., Suite 800, Portland, OR 97205, (503) 459-0140; Fax (425) 623-1862,

Free Classified Ads! $ 00 No Charge For Any Item Under 200 1 Item*/ 3 Lines*/ 3 Days* - FREE! and your ad appears in PRINT and ON-LINE at

CALL 541-385-5809 FOR YOUR FREE CLASSIFIED AD *Excludes all service, hay, wood, pets/animals, plants, tickets, weapons, rentals and employment advertising, and all commercial accounts. Must be an individual item under $200.00 and price of individual item must be included in the ad. Ask your Bulletin Sales Representative about special pricing, longer run schedules and additional features. Limit 1 ad per item per 30 days.

To receive this special offer, call 541-385-5809 Or visit The Bulletin office at: 1777 SW Chandler Ave.









$15 Off 40% Off Beyond Carpet Cleaning

Shellac Mini-Manicure & Spa Pedicure ($78 Value)

Permanent Make-Up Eyeliner, Brows, Lip Liner, Full Lips (New Clients Only)

Offer expires: September 3, 2012

Offer expires: September 3, 2012


$5 Off

Serving Central Oregon 541-706-9390 • 1-800-STEEMER Schedule Online at Must present coupon at time of cleaning. An area is defined as any room up to 300 square feet. Baths, halls, staircases, large walk-in closets and area rugs are priced separately. Offer does not include protector. Residential only. With coupon only. Some restrictions may apply. Expires 9/1/12

60 Minute Massage ($45 Value) Offer expires: September 3, 2012

® ®


1289 NE Second Street Bend • 541.322.0156

25% Off Select Signature Series® Window Treatments

J.L. Scott 541-382-3883

30% Off when ordering 10 window coverings or more. Shutters Window Blinds Draperies Solar Shades Select Signature Series ® Window Treatments by Budget Blinds ® Soft Shades Vertical Blinds Locally Owned Valances and Operated. Panel Track Offer valid through 9/30/12 Woven Woods Window Tinting Call today for your complimentary in-home consultation Area Rugs and more! Find us online at

25% OFF



by Budget Blinds®

At participating franchises only. Valid on select Signature Series ® Window Treatments only. Offer valid at time of initial estimate only. Offer not valid with any other offers. Some restrictions may apply. Offer available for a limited time only. ©2010 Budget Blinds, Inc. All rights reserved. Each franchise is independently owned & operated. Budget Blinds is a registered trademark of Budget Blinds, Inc.

Got le? Troub

Lawn & Landscape Maintenance

Your Neighborhood Auto Service & Auto Repair Shop Around the Corner! 541-633-7115 • 61522 American Loop • Bend

August Aeration $49 *

SYNTHETIC BLEND OIL CHANGE • Up to 5 qts of 5W30 Synthetic Blend H.B. Oil • Standard Spin-on Oil Filter

Only 18 $


27 pt. Safety Inspection

Serving Central Oregon for Over 20 Years

Some restrictions may apply, call for details. ($39.00 Value!) Expires 9/30/12

• Allows more efficient watering and fertilizing • Enhances root growth & enriches surface soil • Decreases water run-off *Up to 2500 sq. ft., some restrictions may apply. Call for more details. Coupons expire 8/31/12

“Because weekends WERE NOT made for yard work!” Upholstery Cleaning

R SUMMEl! a i Spec



($150 Minimum Upholstery cleaning purchase required). One Coupon per Customer. Fuel surcharge may apply.

Hot Carbonating Extraction

Chem-Dry of Central Oregon

Expires 9/30/2012

2 Rooms Cleaned

Serving Deschutes, Crook & Jefferson Counties Independently Owned & Operated


20% OFF


With Coupon. Room is Considered 250 Sq. Ft. One Coupon per Customer. Fuel surcharge may apply. Expires 9/30/2012

Carpet & Upholstery Cleaning


541-388-7374 Residential & Commercial Offer valid with coupon only. Not including RVs & stairs. Not valid with other offers. Minimums apply. Payment due at time of service. Expiration date: 8/31/2012


OXI Fresh of Central Oregon 541-593-1799


Interested in

Expires 9/30/2012

Call your Bulletin Account Executive TODAY or call 541-382-1811 for more information about this and other opportunities!




10 OFF 50 EXPIRES 9/30/12 • Excludes purchases of Alcohol, Postage and Tobacco. Coupon valid at CE Lovejoy’s only. One coupon per family please. Value 1/20¢

Expires 9-14-12

Discover How Coupon Advertising Can Work For Your Business!

Up to 5 Rooms Cleaned

With Coupon. Room is Considered 250 Sq. Ft. One Coupon per Customer. Fuel surcharge may apply.




Whole House Cleaning Let Chem-Dry of Central Oregon clean up after your little ones!


LONGER LIFE THROUGH REGULAR MAINTENANCE Guaranteed Everyday Lowest Prices! INCLUDES: Up To 6 quarts 5w 30 Oil Subaru cars only. Other Makes slightly higher.

SUBARU COMPLETE OIL & OIL FILTER SERVICE Receive a $8.00 Rebate from Valvoline Oil good for your next service at Subaru of Bend.


Subaru Genuine oil filter 32 point inspection


Synthetic oils $4995

Must present coupon at time of service. Good through 8/31/12.

541-389-3031 • • 2060 NE Hwy 20





Shellac Mini-Manicure & Spa Pedicure A $78 Value. $15 Off

Permanent Make-Up: Eyeliner, Brows, Lip Liner, Full Lips (New Clients Only) 40% Off

Totally Polished Nail & Skin Studio 1289 NE Second Street Bend • 541.322.0156

60 Minute Massage:

NE Olney Ave

Enjoy an hour massage w/Amber on any Friday between now and September 3, 2012. $5 OFF For New Clients - Fridays Only (Reg. Price $45)

97 NW Greenwood Ave


Serving Central Oregon 541-706-9390 • 1-800-STEEMER Schedule Online at **Must present coupon at time of cleaning. An area is defined as any room up to 300 square feet. Baths, halls, staircases, large walk-in closets and area rugs are priced separately. Offer does not include protector. Residential only. Some restrictions may apply. Expires 9/1/12 *Must present coupon at time of cleaning. Minimum charges apply and cannot be combined with any other discounts. Must present coupon at time of service. Residential only; Valid at participating locations only. Certain restrictions may apply. Call for details. Combined living areas, L-shaped rooms and rooms over 300 sq. ft. are considered 2 areas. Baths, halls, staircases, large walk-in closets and area rugs are priced separately. Protector not included. Sectional sofas may not be separated. Sofas over seven (7) feet and certain fabrics may incur additional charges. Offer not applicable to leather furniture. Offer does not include protector.

* OFFERS END 9/1/12



J.L. Scott 541-382-3883 20% OFF

Lawn & Landscape Maintenance

Your Neighborhood Auto Service & Auto Repair Shop Around the Corner!

Complete Landscape Maintenance Commercial & Residential

61522 American Loop • Bend

* Mowing Services * Lawn Reseeding * De-thatching *Aeration *Fertilization

* Spring & Fall Clean Up * Trimming *Bark Installation * Top Dressing

Serving Central Oregon for Over 20 Years


BACK-TO-SCHOOL Pre-Fall Battery & Coolant Check

Add Organic Soil to your Lawn!


• Improve drainage & drought-resistance • Transform your lawn into organic, lowmaintenance, healthy turf • Reduce the need for supplemental fertilizers Coupon expire 8/31/12

25% OFF Selected Signature Series® Window Treatments by Budget Blinds®

a style for every point of view®

PROFESSIONAL INSTALLATION Offer not valid with any other offers. Offer good at time of initial estimate only. Offer good at participating franchises only. Each franchise independently owned and operated. Offer valid through 9/30/12


The power of oxygen is undeniable; Mother Nature has used oxygen to naturally purify the Earth for thousands of years. Now let the power of oxygen clean your carpets!


✓ Convenient Appointments ✓ FREE Estimate Over the Phone ✓ IICRC Certified Technician

® by Budget Blinds ®

Call 541-788-8444 or visit us online at

a style for every point of view®

PROFESSIONAL INSTALLATION Offer not valid with any other offers. Offer good at time of initial estimate only. Offer good at participating franchises only. Each franchise independently owned and operated. Offer valid through 9/30/12

Our Hot Carbonating Truck Mount Extraction cleans deep! We use one-fifth the amount of water compared to steam cleaners so carpet DRIES FAST! Our cleaner, The Natural®, is green certified, non-toxic, so it’s safe for your family and pets who are allergy sensitive! Leaves no sticky residue! Using Chem-Dry resists re-soiling so your carpet fibers stay cleaner, longer! Don’t forget your area rugs & upholstery too!

Chem-Dry of Central Oregon

It is safe for children and pets, leaves no sticky residue, reduces returning stains and has an one hour average dry time.

541-388-7374 Bend

shop, eat, smile.

Selected Signature Series® Window Treatments by Budget Blinds®

Superior Carpet and Tile & Stone Cleaning

Oxi Fresh uses a combination of its one of a kind Oxi Sponge Encapsulator, and Oxi Powder. This three part cleaning solution creates a powerful oxygenated cleaning system that breaks down the stains while encapsulating them, so that they can be efficiently removed from the carpet pile.


We fit your style and your budget! Shop-at-home convenience Personal Style Consultants Thousands of window coverings Professional measuring & installation We bring you the best brands including:

Before you take the kids back-to-school, bring your car to us for a FREE inspection of your battery and coolant.

“Because weekends WERE NOT made for yard work!”

of Central Oregon

25% OFF

a style for every point of view®

Serving Deschutes, Crook & Jefferson Counties • Independently Owned & Operated



Interested in

PRODUCTS & UNEQUALLED CUSTOMER SERVICE. C.E. Lovejoy’s Brookswood Market • 19530 Amber Meadow Drive • Bend OR 97702


Special Price: $79.95 Coupon not valid with any other offer. Must present coupon at time of purchase. Limit 1 coupon per person. Coupon does not apply to prior purchases. Other restrictions may apply. Void where prohibited. Expires 8/31/12.

Car Care Inspection You will receive a multipoint inspection check list, estimate of any immediate repair needs as well as items that can be budgeted in for a later date. Must present coupon at time of service. Good through 8/31/12.

INCLUDES: Draw system down under vacuum and test for leaks, Recharge and test operation. Call today to set aside time to have this valuable inspection performed by our Factory Trained Staff.

For Only: $99.95

Expires 9-14-12

Help your tires last longer with a four wheel alignment by our factory trained technicians on our state-of-the-art alignment machine.



Coupon not valid with any other offer. Must present coupon at time of purchase. Limit 1 coupon per person. Coupon does not apply to prior purchases. Other restrictions may apply. Void where prohibited. Expires 8/31/12.

Discover How Coupon Advertising Can Work For Your Business!

Call your Bulletin Account Executive TODAY or call 541-382-1811 for more information about this and other opportunities!










Hot Carbonating Extraction

Chem-Dry of Central Oregon

Receive a $8.00 Rebate from Valvoline Oil good for your next service at Subaru of Bend.



Serving Deschutes, Crook & Jefferson Counties

INCLUDES: Up To 6 quarts 5w 30 Oil Subaru cars only. Other Makes slightly higher.


Independently Owned & Operated

20% OFF

Subaru Genuine oil filter 32 point inspection

Carpet & Upholstery Cleaning



Synthetic oils $4995

Let Chem-Dry of Central Oregon clean up after your little ones!

Must present coupon at time of service. Good through 8/31/12.

541-389-3031 • • 2060 NE Hwy 20 R SUMMEl! a i c e p S

Residential & Commercial Offer valid with coupon only. Not including RVs & stairs. Not valid with other offers. Minimums apply. Payment due at time of service. Expiration date: 8/31/2012

Upholstery Cleaning



($150 Minimum Upholstery cleaning purchase required). One Coupon per Customer. Fuel surcharge may apply. Expires 9/30/2012


2 Rooms Cleaned



With Coupon. Room is Considered 250 Sq. Ft. One Coupon per Customer. Fuel surcharge may apply. Expires 9/30/2012


Whole House Cleaning



OXI Fresh of Central Oregon 541-593-1799

Up to 5 Rooms Cleaned

With Coupon. Room is Considered 250 Sq. Ft. One Coupon per Customer. Fuel surcharge may apply. Expires 9/30/2012


Expires 9-14-12

J.L. Scott 541-382-3883 Lawn & Landscape Maintenance

August Aeration $49 * • Allows more efficient watering and fertilizing • Enhances root growth & enriches surface soil • Decreases water run-off

Serving Central Oregon for Over 20 Years

*Up to 2500 sq. ft., some restrictions may apply. Call for more details. Coupons expire 8/31/12

“Because weekends WERE NOT made for yard work!”

Interested in

ADVERTISING YOUR BUSINESS? Discover How Coupon Advertising Can Work For Your Business! Call your Bulletin Account Executive TODAY or call 541-382-1811 for more information about this and other opportunities!

$15 Off 40% Off Shellac Mini-Manicure & Spa Pedicure ($78 Value)

Permanent Make-Up Eyeliner, Brows, Lip Liner, Full Lips (New Clients Only)

Offer expires: September 3, 2012

Offer expires: September 3, 2012

Only 18 $

60 Minute Massage ($45 Value) Offer expires: September 3, 2012

1289 NE Second Street Bend • 541.322.0156



SYNTHETIC BLEND OIL CHANGE • Up to 5 qts of 5W30 Synthetic Blend H.B. Oil • Standard Spin-on Oil Filter


Your Neighborhood Auto Service & Auto Repair Shop Around the Corner! 541-633-7115 • 61522 American Loop • Bend


10 OFF 50


27 pt. Safety Inspection

Some restrictions may apply, call for details. ($39.00 Value!) Expires 9/30/12

25% Off Select Signature Series® Window Treatments 30% Off when ordering 10 window coverings or more. Shutters Window Blinds Draperies Solar Shades Select Signature Series ® Window Treatments by Budget Blinds ® Soft Shades Vertical Blinds Locally Owned Valances and Operated. Panel Track Offer valid through 9/30/12 Woven Woods Window Tinting Call today for your complimentary in-home consultation Area Rugs and more! Find us online at

25% OFF



by Budget Blinds®

EXPIRES 9/30/12 • Excludes purchases of Alcohol, Postage and Tobacco. Coupon valid at CE Lovejoy’s only. One coupon per family please. Value 1/20¢


Serving Central Oregon 541-706-9390 • 1-800-STEEMER Schedule Online at Must present coupon at time of cleaning. An area is defined as any room up to 300 square feet. Baths, halls, staircases, large walk-in closets and area rugs are priced separately. Offer does not include protector. Residential only. With coupon only. Some restrictions may apply. Expires 9/1/12

® ®


At participating franchises only. Valid on select Signature Series ® Window Treatments only. Offer valid at time of initial estimate only. Offer not valid with any other offers. Some restrictions may apply. Offer available for a limited time only. ©2010 Budget Blinds, Inc. All rights reserved. Each franchise is independently owned & operated. Budget Blinds is a registered trademark of Budget Blinds, Inc.








Superior Carpet and Tile & Stone Cleaning

Help your tires last longer with a four wheel alignment by our factory trained technicians on our state-of-the-art alignment machine.

Our Hot Carbonating Truck Mount Extraction cleans deep! We use one-fifth the amount of water compared to steam cleaners so carpet DRIES FAST! Our cleaner, The Natural®, is green certified, non-toxic, so it’s safe for your family and pets who are allergy sensitive! Leaves no sticky residue! Using Chem-Dry resists re-soiling so your carpet fibers stay cleaner, longer! Don’t forget your area rugs & upholstery too!

Special Price: $79.95 Coupon not valid with any other offer. Must present coupon at time of purchase. Limit 1 coupon per person. Coupon does not apply to prior purchases. Other restrictions may apply. Void where prohibited. Expires 8/31/12.

Car Care Inspection You will receive a multipoint inspection check list, estimate of any immediate repair needs as well as items that can be budgeted in for a later date. Must present coupon at time of service. Good through 8/31/12.

INCLUDES: Draw system down under vacuum and test for leaks, Recharge and test operation. Call today to set aside time to have this valuable inspection performed by our Factory Trained Staff.

For Only: $99.95 Coupon not valid with any other offer. Must present coupon at time of purchase. Limit 1 coupon per person. Coupon does not apply to prior purchases. Other restrictions may apply. Void where prohibited. Expires 8/31/12.

Chem-Dry of Central Oregon 541-388-7374 Bend Serving Deschutes, Crook & Jefferson Counties • Independently Owned & Operated

The power of oxygen is undeniable; Mother Nature has used oxygen to naturally purify the Earth for thousands of years. Now let the power of oxygen clean your carpets!

of Central Oregon


✓ Convenient Appointments ✓ FREE Estimate Over the Phone ✓ IICRC Certified Technician

Oxi Fresh uses a combination of its one of a kind Oxi Sponge Encapsulator, and Oxi Powder. This three part cleaning solution creates a powerful oxygenated cleaning system that breaks down the stains while encapsulating them, so that they can be efficiently removed from the carpet pile. It is safe for children and pets, leaves no sticky residue, reduces returning stains and has an one hour average dry time.

Expires 9-14-12

J.L. Scott 541-382-3883 20% OFF

Lawn & Landscape Maintenance

Complete Landscape Maintenance Commercial & Residential * Mowing Services * Lawn Reseeding * De-thatching *Aeration *Fertilization

* Spring & Fall Clean Up * Trimming *Bark Installation * Top Dressing

Top-Dressing Add Organic Soil to your Lawn! • Improve drainage & drought-resistance • Transform your lawn into organic, lowmaintenance, healthy turf • Reduce the need for supplemental fertilizers Coupon expire 8/31/12

Serving Central Oregon for Over 20 Years

“Because weekends WERE NOT made for yard work!” Shellac Mini-Manicure & Spa Pedicure A $78 Value. $15 Off Your Neighborhood Auto Service & Auto Repair Shop Around the Corner!

BACK-TO-SCHOOL Pre-Fall Battery & Coolant Check


Before you take the kids back-to-school, bring your car to us for a FREE inspection of your battery and coolant.

Selected Signature Series® Window Treatments by Budget Blinds®

We fit your style and your budget! Shop-at-home convenience Personal Style Consultants Thousands of window coverings Professional measuring & installation

Selected Signature Series® Window Treatments by Budget Blinds®

PROFESSIONAL INSTALLATION Offer not valid with any other offers. Offer good at time of initial estimate only. Offer good at participating franchises only. Each franchise independently owned and operated. Offer valid through 9/30/12

Call 541-788-8444 or visit us online at


97 NW Greenwood Ave

shop, eat, smile.





by Budget Blinds ®

NE Olney Ave


We bring you the best brands including:

a style for every point of view®

Totally Polished Nail & Skin Studio 1289 NE Second Street Bend • 541.322.0156

Enjoy an hour massage w/Amber on any Friday between now and September 3, 2012. $5 OFF For New Clients - Fridays Only (Reg. Price $45)

25% OFF

a style for every point of view®

(New Clients Only) 40% Off

60 Minute Massage:


25% OFF

Interested in

Permanent Make-Up: Eyeliner, Brows, Lip Liner, Full Lips

61522 American Loop • Bend

a style for every point of view




Offer not valid with any other offers. Offer good at time of initial estimate only. Offer good at participating franchises only. Each franchise independently owned and operated. Offer valid through 9/30/12

C.E. Lovejoy’s Brookswood Market • 19530 Amber Meadow Drive • Bend OR 97702


Serving Central Oregon 541-706-9390 • 1-800-STEEMER Schedule Online at **Must present coupon at time of cleaning. An area is defined as any room up to 300 square feet. Baths, halls, staircases, large walk-in closets and area rugs are priced separately. Offer does not include protector. Residential only. Some restrictions may apply. Expires 9/1/12 *Must present coupon at time of cleaning. Minimum charges apply and cannot be combined with any other discounts. Must present coupon at time of service. Residential only; Valid at participating locations only. Certain restrictions may apply. Call for details. Combined living areas, L-shaped rooms and rooms over 300 sq. ft. are considered 2 areas. Baths, halls, staircases, large walk-in closets and area rugs are priced separately. Protector not included. Sectional sofas may not be separated. Sofas over seven (7) feet and certain fabrics may incur additional charges. Offer not applicable to leather furniture. Offer does not include protector. ®


* OFFERS END 9/1/12

Discover How Coupon Advertising Can Work For Your Business!

Call your Bulletin Account Executive TODAY or call 541-382-1811 for more information about this and other opportunities!

Bulletin Daily Paper 08/14/12  
Bulletin Daily Paper 08/14/12  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Tuesday August 14, 2012