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Brace yourself, Portland: SUNDAYBUSINESS• E1
Budgets for criminal justice hold steady
ATIVAN,VALIUM, XANAX ...
Not enoughgamblers?With casinos operating in nearly 40 states, the market may be getting saturated.A6
Zebras onthe moveResearchers find they have the longest land migration in Africa: 300 miles.A3
By Shelby R. King
Data privacy —Businesses storing your information are clashing with the government over its access.F1
Violence against Wemen —Attacks are sparking a conversation from California to Mumbai.AS
County departments are requestingmore money from the county general fund forfiscalyear2015, but most justice-related
• Meant for short-term relief, these medicationsarebeing prescribedagainandagain, while symptomsmaylinger
requests either stayed relatively flat or shrunk. Department heads say
Teacher survey —Details
By Markian Hawryluk
on local results from the statewide questionnaire.B1
Justice Court and Adult
Parole and Probation both proposed slight decreases
ver three decades, Marjorie
Carmen had helped her husband, Milton,through many of
And a Web exclusiveRebuilding from Haiti's earthquake: Artist's priorities change from abstract to concrete. beutlbulletiu.cum/extras
there will be no decrease in services.
in the amount they will
receive from the county in FY 2015, which begins July
his health issues. From heart
surgery to cancer to a hip replacement, they had survived each of them. But in 2007, as her husband
1. The District Attorney's
Office and Juvenile Jus-
slowly descended into dementia, it scared
Joe Kiine/The Bulletin
her. It was not so much the fear of him dy-
doctors wrote new scripts for the drug, and she couldn't recall any of them ever telling
ing or leaving her alone. It was the angst over what the Yale-educated, highly successful real estate developer with his New
her it was recommended for short-term
was prescribed Ativan but after four years realized she
use only. Only one of the three even men-
was routinely experiencing
DENVER — Five months after Colorado became the first state to
England upbringing and sensibilities would tioned a risk of dependence. have to endure, unable to fend for himselfShe inadvertently became one of thouthe sheer indignity of dementia. sands of Americans dependent on benzo"I would start to think about this and diazepines, a class of drugs that includes then I wouldn't sleep," she said. A tivan, Valium and X anax, all w h i le Lying next to him in bed at night, her taking the medications precisely as preheart would race. Soon she'd be up out of scribed by their doctors. bed and pacing. A geriatric specialist in Despite reams of evidence that these Bend prescribed her the drug Ativan to drugs cause dependence and potentialtake as needed for anxiety and sleepless- ly severe withdrawal symptoms, doctors ness. As her husband's condition worscontinue to prescribe benzodiazepines for ened, she began to take it more regularly. long-term use. But when patients reach For two years before and two years af- their limit and want desperately to stop ter his death, the medication masked her taking them, there is often little acknowlpain and grief each morning and helped edgment of their dependence and scant quiet her mind each evening. help through withdrawal from the very Carmen, 75, of Bend, refilled prescrip- doctors who prescribe the medications in
Colorado finds pot's downside By Jack Healy New York Times News Service
allow recreational mari-
tion after prescription, never realizing the
juana sales, the battle over
effect it was having on her brain. Three
legalization is still raging. Law enforcement of-
ficers in Colorado and
neighboring states, emergency room doctors and legalization opponents increasingly are highlighting aseriesofrecentprob-
laws. There is the Denver man
who, hours after buying a package of marijuana-infused Karma Kandy from one of Colorado's new recreational marijuana shops, began raving about the end of the world and then pulled a handgun from the family safe and killed his wife, the authorities say. Some hospital officials say they are treating growing numbers of children and
the first place. See Meds/A4
withdrawal symptoms between doses. Getting off the
medication waseven harder.
Ci sop oiu bia
once you do that, even when you're taking it as it's going
away, you're going through withdrawal immediately."
Part oftheproblem: Getting oNthedrugs In an informal survey of benzodiazepine users, many of them reported withdrawal symptoms, some severe.Charts on A4
Age Prescriptionsper1,000 ~
• Statewiee: 4ea/a matilla 46%
' ~Polk Man Linc in~44% nt Lin n 49 .
1 4/ 4 6 %
15 24 ~~ 4
c rr sephi 50%
158.2 152.5 172.6 175.9 166 182.3 157.4 164.4
The Washington Post
hustled him onto a heli-
copter. Once airborne,Sgt. Bowe Bergdahl scribbled
"Yes!" one of the troops hollered back above the
By Ernesto Londono
U.S. POW freed after 5 years
plate, seeking confirmation that he was with Special
Office requested $40.4 million, up from last year's $39 million budget. SeeBudgets/A5
the letters "SF?" on a paper
2 0 12 ~ 20 1 3
cal year, and the Sheriff's
Taliban fighters released the sole remaining American military hostage Saturday morning to a team of U.S. troops in eastern Afghanistan, who quickly
8.6 I-I4 R a 89
the same funding as they received in the current fis-
I had reached tolerance, and
PRESCRIPTIONSISSUED IN OREGON, BY AGEGROUP
KEY • >50% • 45-49% • 40-44% tRI <39%
tice each requested about
"It was only my insistence that something was not right.
Despite risks of dependence, benzodiazepines continue to be prescribed in high numbers andfor long-term use in Oregon. Statewide, 45 percent of Oregonians with a benzodiazepine prescription refilled the script for three or more consecutive months. In some counties, that percentage is evenhigher:
lems as cautionary lessons for other states flirting
with loosening marijuana
A Marjorie Carmen, of Bend,
Source: Oregon Prescription Drug Monitoring Program
din of the aircraft's blades,
according to a defense official who described his first moments of freedom.
"We'vebeen looking for you for a long time." Bergdahl, 28, who had been held captive nearly five years, broke down in tears.
Andy Zeigert/The Bulletin
adults sickened by potent
doses of edible marijuana. Sheriffs in neighboring states complain about
stoneddriversstreaming out of Colorado and through their towns. SeePot /A5
Partly cloudy High 76, Low44 Page B6
Business Calendar Classified
E1-6 Community Life C1-8 Milestones C2 Pu zzles B2 Crosswords C6, G2 Obituaries B4 Sp o rts 61-6 Local/State B 1-6 Opinion/Books F1-6 TV/Movies
C6 01-6 C8
Vol. 112, No. 152,
4e pages, 7 sections
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cim ers eare ea By Manuel Valdes and Steven Dubois The Associated Press
SEATTLE — Six climbers missing on M o unt R a inier
are presumed dead after helicopters detected pings from emergency beacons buried in the snow thousands of feet be-
low their last known location,
NEW S R O O M FA X
Park Ranger Fawn Bauer said the helicopter crew also
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a national park official said Saturday. spotted camping and climbing gear in an avalanche-prone area more than3,000 feetbe-
low the group's last known whereabouts. The six were at 12,800 feet at last contact
Wednesday. "There's not a viable chance of survival, "Bauer said.
"It would expose our rang- area, near where they were last heard from, Bauer said. tions, so we are not able to do Saturday's search included a any kind of ground searching team of three climbing rangof that area," she said. "And, ers on the ground and flyovers in all honesty, we may never with a Hughes helicopter. An be able to get on the ground Army Chinook helicopter then there." joined the search from Joint The missing group includes Base Lewis-McChord. four clients of Seattle-based The group was scheduled Alpine Ascents International to reach the summit of Mount and two guides. They were Rainier on Thursday, with a due to return from the moun- day to descend. tain Friday. When they did not Snow flurries and hail hit return, the climbing company the m o untain W e dnesday, notified park officials, Bauer Bauer said, but the weather sard. has been clear since then. Officials have yet to finish Bauer s a i d Sat u r day's f amily notifications, so t h e w eather was p erfect f or names of the climbers are searching and ground crews unlikely to be released until checked "every possible area" today. where someone could have Mount Rainier, southeast sought refuge in the storm. ers to pretty extreme condi-
Air and ground searches of Seattle, stands at 14,410
Alpine A scents' d i r ector
of programs, Gordon Janow, of climbers trying to reach its saidhe wasn'tready to release be recovered today because summit every year. information about the climbthey are in an extremely danThe search for the miss- ers. Details — such as ages, gerous area, where snow, ice ing climbers focused on the gender or hometowns — for and rock fall constantly, she n orthwest shoulder o f t h e the climbers were not immedisald. mountain at the Liberty Ridge ately available, Bauer said. were suspended late Saturday afternoon. The bodies won't
feet and attracts thousands
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Oregon Lottery results As listed at www.oregonlottery.org and individual lottery websites
The numbers drawnSaturday nightare:
Q ta Q ar ®tQa4Qe aO The estimated jackpot is now $192 million.
The numbers drawnSaturday nightare:
tt Q taQ at Qa aQ aaQ ar Q The estimated jackpot is now $3.2 million.
Ukraine unreSt —Not long ago, Alexander Borodai worked as a consultant for an investment fund in Moscow.Today he is prime minister of the self-declared Donetsk People's Republic and commanding what he says arehundreds of fighters from Russia. Borodai is Russian, but he says hehas cometo eastern Ukraine out of a surge of patriotism and adesire to help Russian speakers protect their rights. Eastern Ukraine is evolving into a subtle game inwhich Russian freelancers shapeevents andthe Kremlin plausibly denies involvement. President Vladimir Putin of Russia maynot be directing these events, but he is certainly their principal beneficiary.
FrOm China 'te MeXiCO —Jason Saueycalls them lemmingsall the U.S. companies that rushed to China tomakethings like toys and toilet brushes, only to besearching now for alternatives. His own family-owned plastics company, Flambeau,nearly madethesame mistake around 2004. Flambeauresisted, turning instead to its factory in central Mexico. And nowthe company is reaping the rewards, Sauey said. With labor costs rising rapidly in China, U.S.manufacturers of all sizes are looking south to Mexico with what economists describe as aneagerness not seen since the early years of the North American FreeTrade Agreement in the1990s.
Food, Home & Garden In Joshua Trujino/seauleptcom via The Associated Press
Hundreds of residents of Oso,Darrington andArlington, Wash., walkalong State Route 530nearOso, Wash., on Saturday to pay tribute to the 43people killed in a devastating March 22 mudslide.
The highway through the heart of the slide areahas been closed for a little over two months while emergency personnel andsearchers worked to secure the area. The road reopened tovehicle traffic Saturday.
The Bulletin's primary concern is that all stories areaccurate. If you knowof an error in a story,call us at541-363-0356.
EnVirOnmental aCtiViSm —Thenation's largest environmental groups areencouraging anewface of activism to revive a climate-changemovementthat seemedstalled not so long ago. Thebig green groupsaremounting their own climate-change campaignthis spring, and it looks nothing like thefailed efforts of the recent past. What was a scattering of lawyers, lobbyists and policy analysts with the samegoal but no agendahas becomea united front, leaders of the groups say.Major organizations like theSierra Clubandthe Natural Resources DefenseCouncil havestrengthened their political and grassroots operations andraised andspent more moneythan ever before.
— From wire reports
Curbing emiSSiOnS —All but giving up on Congress, President Barack Obamawill unveil a plan Monday to tackle climate change that may be his last, most sweeping effort to remakeAmerica in his remaining time in office. Thefar-reaching regulations will for the first time force existing power plants in the United States to curb the carbon emissions that scientists say havebeendamaging the planet. By using authority already embedded in law,Obamadoes not needCongress — andso, in this era of gridlock, he has achance to transform the nation's energy sector and, at the sametime, his presidency.
CyberattaCkS —Chineseofficials are ramping up political and economic pressure on the U.S.government andlarge technology companies following theJustice Department's announcement onMay19 of indictments against five members of theChinesearmy oncharges of economic cyberespionage.Prominent Chineseofficials, agencies and commentators haveannounced or called for measuresthat are widely seen as retribution for Washington's latest charges as well as earlier related accusations, raising thespecter of atradewar andstoking anxiety among U.S.companies that do business in China. At thesametime, Chinese technology companiesareseizing on the tensions to press state agencies to mandatethe useof domestic technology.
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DriVing IeSS —The'57 Chevy was still a year away whenthe launch of the interstate highway system kicked U.S.car culture into high gear. But six decadeslater, changing habits and attitudes suggest America's romancewith the road may befading. After rising almost continuously since World War II, driving by U.S.households has declined nearly10 percent since 2004, with a start before the Great Recession suggesting economics is not the only cause.The average American household nowownsfewer than two cars, returning to the levels of the early1990s. More teensand 20-somethings are waiting to get a license. Lessthan 70 percent of19-year-olds now haveone,downfrom 87percenttwodecadesago.
AT HOME • • Th eBulletin
ure. &ryDA.6 I"o.
aj. B~ dU Bend Redmond
John Day Burns Lakeview
NSA collecting millions otfacesonline It's taking a full-arsenal approach that digitally exploits New Yorh Times News Service the clues a target leaves behind The N ational S ecurity in their regular activities on Agency is harvesting huge the net to compile biographic numbers of images of people and biometric information" from communications that it that can help "implement preintercepts through its global cision targeting," noted a 2010 surveillance operations for use document. in sophisticated facial recogIt is not clear how many peonition programs, according to ple around the world, and how top-secret documents. many Americans, might have The spy agency's reliance on been caught up in the effort. facial recognition technology Because the agency conhas grown significantly over siders images a form of comthe last four years as the agenBy James Risen and Laura Poitras
716 SW 111II St. Redmond . 541.923.4732
c o n tent, th e
NSA would be required to get court approval for imagery of Americans collected through its surveillance programs, just as it must to read their emails or eavesdrop on their phone conversations, accord-
ing to an NSA spokeswoman. Cross-border communications in which an American might
be emailing or texting an image to someone targeted by the agency overseas could be excepted.
cy has turned to new software
to exploit the flood of images included in emails, text messages, social media, videoconferences and other communications, the NSA documents reveal. Agency officials believe that technological ad-
Ilo ur Hands Hurt'7
vances could revolutionize the
way the NSA finds intelligence targets around the world, the documents show. The agency's ambitions for this highly sensitive ability and the scale of its effort have not previously been
disclosed. The agency intercepts "millions of images per day" — including about 55,000 "facial recognition quality images"-
Do your hands turn white, blue, purple or transparent when cold? Are the back of your hands shiny with no lines on your knuckles?Do you have unexplained weight loss? Do you experience shortness of breath? Do you have swallowing difficulties or heartburn?
which translate into "tremen-
dous untapped potential," according to 2011 documents obtained from the former agency contractor Edward Snowden. While once focused on written and oral communications,
the NSA now considers facial images, fingerprints and other identifiers just as important to
its mission of tracking suspected terrorists and other intelligence targets, the documents
"It's not just the traditional communications we're after:
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SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
• Discoveries, breakthroughs,trends, namesin the news— the things you needto know to start out your day
It's Sunday, June1, the152nd day of 2014. Thereare213 days left in the year.
HAPPENINGS LaS VegaS — Workers at3 casinos could go onstrike if an agreement isn't reached.
HISTORY Highlight:In1914, U.S.Secretary of theNavyJosephus Daniels issuedGeneral Order 99 banning alcoholic beverages from Navyvessels, yards and stations, effective July1, 1914. In1533, AnneBoleyn, thesecond wife of KingHenryVlll, was crowned asQueenConsortof England. In1813, the mortally wounded commanderoftheUSSChesapeake, Capt.JamesLawrence, gave the order, "Don't give up the ship" during alosing battle with the British frigate HMS Shannon in theWarof1812. In1888, JamesBuchanan,the 15th president of theUnited States, died nearLancaster, Pa., atage77. In1915,the T.S.Eliot poem "The LoveSongof J. Alfred Prufrock" was first published in "Poetry: A Magazineof Verse" in Chicago. In1939, the British submarine HMS Thetis sankduring a trial dive off North Waleswith the loss of 99 lives. LouNovadefeated MaxBaeratYankeeStadium in the first U.S.televised heavyweight prizefight. Mexico officially abolished thesiesta. In1943, a civilian flight from Portugal to Englandwasshot down by Germanyduring World War II, killing all17 people aboard, including actor Leslie Howard. In1958,Charles deGaulle became premier of France,marking the beginning of theendof the Fourth Republic. In1968, author-lecturer Helen Keller, who'd earned acollege degree despite beingblind and deaf almost all of her life, died in Westport, Conn., atage87. In1979,the short-lived nation of ZimbabweRhodesia came into existence. In1989, former Sundayschool teacher JohnList, sought for almost18 years in theslayings of his mother, wifeandthree children inWestfield, N.J., was arrested in Richmond,Va. (List was later sentenced tolife in prison; hedied March 21, 2008.) Ten yearsage:Afederal judge declared thePartial-Birth Abortion BanAct unconstitutional, saying the measureinfringed on women's right to choose.(The U.S. SupremeCourt upheld the law inApril 2007) Ghazi Mashal Ajil al-Yawer, a powerful Sunni Muslim tribal leaderand critic of the U.S.-led occupation, was namedpresident of Iraq's incoming government. Historian-biographerWilliam Manchester died inMiddletown, Conn., at age82. Fiveyears age: Air France Flight 447, an Airbus A330 carrying 228 peoplefrom Rio de Janeiro to Paris, crashedinto the Atlantic Ocean with the loss
of everyone onboard. General Motors filed for Chapter11, becoming the largest U.S.industrial company toenter bankruptcy protection. A gunmanshot and killed Pvt. William AndrewLong outside of an Army recruiting center in Little Rock,Ark.; another soldier, Pvt. Quinton I. Ezeagwula,waswounded. (Abdulhakim Muhammad,a Muslim convert, pleadedguilty to capital murder, attempted capital murder andgun charges; he was sentenced tolife in prison without parole.) One yearage: In ascene reminiscent of theArab Spring, thousands ofpeopleflooded Istanbul's mainsquareafter a crackdown on ananti-government protest turned city streets into a battlefield clouded bytear gas.
BIRTHDAYS Actor Richard Erdman is89. Singer PatBooneis 80. Actor Morgan Freemanis 77.Actor Rene Auberjonois is 74.Actor Jonathan Pryce is67.Actor Powers Boothe is66. Basketball player-turned-coachTony Bennett is 45. Model-actress Heidi Klum is41. Singer Alanis Morissette is 40. — From wire reports
Drug mayprotect fertility in breast cancerpatients
e jasma e
By Andrew Pollack
On Bs j'8:
The migration is a welcome find for conservationists at a time when mass movements of wildlife are increasingly rare. Thousands of zebra were monitored during a 300mile roundtrip
They are also used at fertility clinics to control the timResearchers said t h at ing of ovulation. the drug goserelin, which The main option now for temporarily shuts down the young breast cancerpatients ovaries, appears to protect wanting to i n crease their fertility. In a c l inical trial, chances of having babies women who were given is to have multiple eggs regoserelin injections along moved from their ovaries, as with chemotherapy had less is done for in vitro fertilizaovarian failure and gave tion. The eggs can be frozen birth to more babies than or used to create embryos, women receiving only the which are then frozen. chemotherapy. But that is an invasive pro"It's not a panacea, but cedure costing thousands of based on these data, it may dollars, and in some cases be the right choice for some women have to startchepatients," said Dr. Ann Par- motherapy so quickly they tridge, a breast cancer spe- do not have the two to three cialist at th e D ana-Farber weeks needed to undergo Cancer Institute in Boston the egg retrieval process. and an author of the study, Injections of g oserelin which is being presented could be a less expensive here at the annual meeting and easier alternative. But of the American Society of until now, studies testing it Clinical Oncology. have reported inconsistent Partridge sai d a b out results. The oncology soci16,000 U.S. women young- ety's guidelines say there is er than 45 get breast cancer insufficient evidence that each year. Impaired fertility the approach is effective and from chemotherapy is also a that it "should not be relied problem for women and men on to preserve fertility."
land migration in Africa. Martin Harvey I World Wildlife Fund International via The AssociatedPress
cording to the Oryx article.
licopter, landed and affixed GPS collars, Naidoo said in
Mike Chase, who leads Elephants Without Borders, a
an interview from Vancouver,
Botswana-based group that
J OHANNESBURG — A t a time when mankind's encroachment on habitats is in-
Canada, where he is an adcreasingly leading species to junct professor specializing in
participated in the zebra migration study, said the trek
extinction, scientists have dis-
the environment at the Univer-
farther than any other documented on the continent.
vation expert a t
"We all yearn for that, the covered a mass migration of sity of British Columbia. animals in Africa that reaches David Wilcove,a conser- romance of wild, open spacThe journey made by about 2,000 zebra who traveled between Namibia and Botswa-
P r i nceton es," Chase said. "There are
University, described the migration as an extraordinary d iscovery at
very few places left on our planet where animals and
a t i m e w h e n wildlife have the natural abil-
such mass movements are ity to roam in the context in na, two countries in a sparsely dwindling. which they evolved over thou"Even though people have sands of years." populated part of southern Africa, was discovered by wild- been fascinated by animal lifeexperts only after some of migration since the dawn of the zebras were collared with history, we are just scratching tracking devices. the surface in terms of underThe newfound migration standing which animals miis a rare bright spot at a time grate, where they go, and how when mass movements of they do it," Wilcove, who was wildlife are disappearing be- not involved in the research, cause of fencing, land occu- wrote in an email. pation and other human presWildebeest in the Serengeti sures. Species of plants and in East Africa meander, possianimals around the planet are bly covering more ground and being wiped out at least 1,000 certainly migrating in greater times faster than they did before humans arrived on the
numbers than the zebra in Namibia and Botswana. B ut th e s o u thern A f r i -
ed trek occurs within the Ka-
tination points appears to be
an average of 6 to 12 miles farther than in the Serengeti, accordingto research cited by Naidoo. Caribou in North Amer-
Conservation Area, which is the size of Sweden and encom-
passes national parks in Namibia, Botswana, Zimbabwe,
Zambia and Angola. ica and Asia, Tibetan ante"It goes to show us that na- lope and Mongolian gazelles ture still has some surprises," are other animals that travel said Robin N a idoo, senior long migration routes. Other conservation scientist at the seasonal migrations of note W ashington-based W o r l d include North America's MonWildlife Fund that led the two- arch butterflies, songbirds in year study on the migration. the Americas and humpback He said the main reason that whales in the Pacific Ocean. the migration was not detectTony Sinclair, Naidoo's feled earlie r was because itw as low academic at the Universiimpossible to k n o w w h e re ty of British Columbia and an the animals were going with- expert on the Serengeti migraout GPS tracking technology, tion,said the zebra research which has become more available and affordable in the last
two decades. The zebra odyssey encompasses a roundtrip journey of 300 miles, starting in floodplains near the Namibia-Bot-
shows that the animals have to
move through "human-dominated lands" and that the mi-
er andends atthe seasonally full waterholes and nutritional grass of Nxai Pan National Park in Botswana. The zebras
route may obtain incentives to protect it "with some innova-
tive thinking," for example by hooking into tourism. In 2004, a fence that had
Botswana. Some 15,000 zebras traveled the re-opened
routein 2008-09,according to research.
know where the animals went. It wasn't until researchers
Much remains to be learned about the Namibia-Botswana
put satellite tracking collars
migration. The World Wildlife
on eight zebras and monitored their movements in late 2012 and 2013 that the migration
Fund said long-term research
was discovered. The findings were published last week
and "whether this is genetical-
Oryx. "This is the longest known land migration in Africa, in terms of
is needed to confirm if the migration is annual and fixed
To get the data in a "mil-
i tary-style operation," r e searchers fired tranquilizer
~ ~ yC ; olhiytlc&4
I + 14
' -"' „ . .
' Woul4 love a W-~ Heyytrt. i
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ly coded or passed behaviorally from mothers to offspring." T he zebras c ould
reached similar habitats clos-
er to their starting point but d i stance between instead chose the longer trek,
endpoints," Naidoo said.
Aei -8 BDP
Sinclair wrote in an email
the dry season, but they didn't
in the conservation journal
gration could be lost if more
spend about 10 weeks there blocked a zebra migration before heading back. route since the late 1960s was Local residents and conser- removed in another part of vationists knew the zebras left the Chobe River floodplains and returned months later in
protective measures are not put in place.
swanaborder at the beginning that people whose land is traof the wet season. It follows a versed by the long migration route across the Chobe Riv-
i ' 'j e
>sl fr~ "
scene, said a separate study published Thursday by the can zebra move largely in a journal Science. straight line, and the distance The previously unherald- between departure and des-
breast and prostate cancer.
experts say reaches farther than any
darts at the zebras from a he-
vive the disease, though it is
might impair or even ruin
The Associated Press
CHICAGO — A common-
ly used drug can help young not clear if the results of this women with breast cancer study would apply to them, retain the ability to have ba- she said. bies, apparently protecting Goserelin is sold by Astheir ovaries from the dam- traZeneca under the brand age caused by chemothera- name Zoladex. Global sales py, researchers reported last of the drug were about $1 week. billion in 2013. The treatment could proGoserelin and s i milar vide a new option for deal- drugs, known as gonadotroing with one of the painful pin-releasing hormone agodilemmas faced by young nists, are commonly used as cancer patients — that doing hormonal therapies to treat the utmost to save their lives
By Christopher Torchia
with other types of cancer and for children who sur-
New York Times News Service
raising the possibility that they are following a pattern that is so ancient it has become
embedded in their genes, ac-
n' s . 1'
NCVA Federally Insured byNCUA
Qualifiedborrowersonly. Membership requirementsapply. SeeSELCOfordetails.
A4 T H E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 2014
Meds Continued from A1 "But they've never taken it
in a way that was against their doctors' prescription," said Catherine Pittman, a psychol-
Benzo withdrawal survey In an unscientific survey of U.S.members of a benzodiazepine support website, 493 participants provided information on their symptoms andexperiences. Below is aselection of their responses.
ogy professor at St. Mary's College in Notre Dame, Ind. "They are completely acciden-
STATUS' Ne attempt
Long-termuse According to the Oregon Prescription Drug Monitoring Program, in 2013 there were 1.9
FQUI' $ 3og
for415,345 patients,an average
scribedfi rst when there are other alternatives," said Todd Beran, program coordinator for the monitoring program. "Maybe I percent of the population is receiving it on a monthly basis over time, but I percent is
attempts ~ Three ~ attempts•
"Oftentimes, these are pre-
Successful , ' C u rrently on ~ w ithdrawal , ' f i r stattempt ~ ~s~o Successful on ~ ~ 101 first attemptL L
million prescriptions written forbenzodiazepinesin Oregon of 4.6 scripts per patient in one year. More than I in 10 Oregonians were taking a benzodiazepinelastyear.M oreover,45 percent of those taking benzodiazepines refilled their prescription for at least three consecutive months.
, NUMBER OFATTEMPTS
attemptsI More than ~ four attempts•
complete *Figures have been rounded
WITHDRAWAL SYMPTOMS REPORTED Anxiety Insomnia Body/physical Muscle/tremor Panic Cognitive difficulties Depression GI problems
was the drugs. She took to the
Internet and began reading about Ativan and other benzo-
diazepines. She learned how many people worldwide struggleto get off the drugs, andhow the medication must be slowly
tapered over months to avoid severe withdrawal. And she learned that a certain percent-
age of patients takingthe drugs have protracted w i t hdraw-
al symptoms that linger for months, if not years, after ending the medication. Yet when she took this to her doctors, she
said they discounted the idea that the dnqp were causingher problems. "It was only my insistence that something was not right," Carmen recalls. "Ihad reached
drugs usually work in the short
dated several times since, has
periences of relief, on the part
posed millions of patients to
process of tapering, and on the advice of two physicians, she entered a detoxprogram where she was giventhree other drugs to wean her off the Ativan.
"Only later did I find out, you're not supposed to do that," she said. But for the first time in four
She returned to Bend feeling much better than she had in ages, but soon her symptoms returned. Her hands started to shake, her ears would ring. She couldn't sleep again. Nausea, panic attacks, it was worse
SOURCES OFASSISTANCE Online support Family/friend Noone~ 22% Psychiatrist ~ 19% General pracitioner ~ 18% Therapist ~ 12% Inpatient facility• 4% OtherI 2%
That's not the case with
benzodiazepines. "They can have seizures, they can stop breathing. They seen severe withdrawal from K lonopin, p r otracted w i t h -
REPORTS OFNO INFORMATION Reports of participants who did not receive any information about the effects of benzodiazepines, by prescriber. 67%
ER doctor Specialist General practitioner Neurologist Other Psychiatrist
63% 58% 56% 50% 44%
drawal that lasts for months and months and months. All the benzos can be nasty."
Trained as an addiction specialist, McAllister treats pa-
tients without using any drugs that carry the risk of addiction, including most sleeping pills, a policy spelled out in a letter handed to each newpatient. "You get these little old la-
Source: Catherine Pittman, St. Mary's College, Notre Dame, Ind. Andy Zeigert/The Bulletin
" After three days, I
ical school wrote in a 2013 review artide in the journal Phar-
atrist at Oregon Health 5 Sci-
nax and all the symptoms went
cerns about a nation of addict-
"So the doctor ups it and ups it,
ed women arose.
and that's where a lot of us get into trouble."
and '70s, Valium became one
of the most successful prescription drugs ever. Marketed primarily to women, it became the
In 1979, Sen. Ted Kennedy called a Senate Health subcom-
Her doctor told her
t h at
mittee hearing on the dangers of benzodiazepines in which he said the drugs "produced a nightmareof dependence and addiction, both very difficult to
sleeping pills could lead to dependence, but she really didn't grasp the significance. "I thought it mean, yeah, you depend on it to sleep," she said.
treatand recover from."
"And I was willing to take that
Meanwhile, in the U.K., con- risk. But I didn't realize it would trolled trials showed conclu- create a physical dependence." sively that withdrawal sympWhen her mother was attoms from regular therapeutic tacked at home by an intruder doses of benzos were real and that they stemmed from phys-
plained, slow down the brain's excitability. But the more that
the person feels better so they
in 2003, Brainerd spent five weeks with her in the inten-
ical dependence on the drug. sive care unit before the family There, doctors and patients decided to end life support. To created an uproar, even bring- help her cope with the ordeal, ing an ultimately unsuccessful and the subsequent murder triclass-action suit against drug- al, a doctor prescribed Xanax
process is slowed down by
say, 'Well, that dealt with your anxiety.'"
benzodiazepines, the more the
Ann Metcalf, 26, of Eugene,
dies, who have a lot of anxiety. What's the worst things for these people? They can't sleep. symptoms, that the extent of That's their hell," she said. the dependence can be mea"Then what happens when sured. That what makes benyou try to decrease the dose'? zodiazepines taken longer or in The withdrawal symptoms higher doses hard to stop. "When you're coming off it, are those same symptoms but worse. So they feel like they you don't know whether symphave to be on Ativan and Klo- tomsyou are experiencing, like nopin and Xanax. Because if anxiety, are a recurrence ofthe they try to get off it, the symp- original problem or it's a retoms come back." bound symptom," Metten said. She often helps patients who "But you can tell which, if the have been prescribed benzos rebound goes away." by other doctors wean themPittman, the St. Mary's psyselves from the drugs, and deal chology professor, said many with the protracted withdrawal doctors continue to prescribe issues that follow. benzos despite the risks be"So many times, I've want- cause patients are generally ed to call up the doc and say, desperate for help and the 'Look, you started her on Klonopin, you take her off of it,'" she said. "'You taper her and you walk through it with her
all," Dr. Helen Gallagher of the ready for the emergency room," University College Dublin med- she said. "I took a tiny bit of Xa-
first drug to top $100 million in sales. But by the late '70s, con-
in the first place. It was just incapacitating," she said. "I have been living sick for two-plus years." Colloquially known as benzos, the drugs have been in use since the 1950s. In the 1960s
cation more frequently.
brain works to restore its nor- was prescri bed Klonopin for mal state, counteracting the both sleep and anxiety issues effects of the drug. as a freshman in college. "If you continue to give the "I had no idea what a benzodrug over time, a person or diazepine was. I just knew this an animal might become less pill would help me sleep and and less sedated, and then if help my anxiety," she said. "In you stop it, the extra inhibition looking back, well of course I is no longer present so you re- tookit. It was goingto make me bound into withdrawal," Met- feelbetter." ten said. "The brain actually But Metcalf still struggled overexcites." with insomnia and the sedated Patients find they need more feeling that lasted well into her and more of the drug to achieve school or workday. "They kind of call it Klonothe same effect. It's only when patients stop taking the drugs pin hangover, where you feel and experience withdrawal like a zombie. You're in a fog
can have hallucinations. It can be very scary," she said. "I've
away. So I knew I wasn't done." macy, "highlights the fact that Brainerd stuck it out, contina convincing evidence base is ued to taper and has been benbeing ignored by physicians, zo-free for two years. "I've given up three years of pharmacists and other healthcare providers who in essence my life for tapering and recovfacilitate their inappropriate ery," she said. "At 63, it's not as use." critical as when you're in 30s and 40sand you have families Riskof dependence dependent on you. There's no Carol Brainerd, 63, of Red help forthem andworse, there's Bluff, Calif., has struggled with no recognition that this is a insomnia most of her life. At medically legitimate issue." age 30 she was prescribed the Even when doctors recogbenzodiazepine Restoril and nize the risk of dependence, took it once a night for some they often feel the pressure to 25 years. Over those years, her write a prescription anyway. dose more than tripled. With primary care visits now "You take it for a while and routinely cut down to 15 minit works, and you think you've utes or less, there is often little got this miracle going on and time to sort through complex then it stops working," she said. issues such as insomnia, panic
than ever. "I was having withdrawal. It was 10 times the intensity that got me into the doctor's office for the prescription for Ativan
and not abused, are capable
"If you have a symptom of of producing physical depensome ways much harder to stop dence," said Pamela Metten, increased anxiety, for examthan opiates such as heroin or a behavioral pharmacoge- ple, it's very easy for that to be prescription pain medications. neticist at OHSU and the VA interpretedas you're having "You're not going to die from Medical Center in Portland. more problems with anxiety, opiate withdrawal. You feel like "And anytimeyou take away a not you're having withdrawal you're going to die. You look drug that can produce physical or tol erance symptoms associlike you're doing to die, but dependence, even with taper- ated with the medication," she you're not going to die," said Dr. ing, you're going to experience said. "'It's not working or maybe you're not taking enough so Jamie McAllister, a primary some amount of withdrawal." care physician in Bend. Benzodiazepines, she ex- we'll up your dosage.' And then
benzodiazepine users exist at
the dose reduction easier.She got impatient with the slow
the original condition has re-
drugs so addictive they are in
ing it as it's going away, you're going through withdrawal immediately." Shebegantoshaveoffpieces of her medication to reduce the dosage and finally persuaded one ofherdoctorsto prescribe a liquid form of Ativan to make
"It's clear to me that benzo-
use. Ignoring the guidelines diazepines as a dass, even at turned and patients need a may have unnecessarily ex- doses that are used clinically higher dose ortotake the medi-
years, she was free of the
that, even when you're tak-
"There's a tremendous sense of relief involved in taking the medication," she said. "So if you havethese short-term ex-
anxiety disorders are gener- of physicians, patients seem zodiazepine use. Studies show ally selective serotonin re-up- very satisfied." seniors who take sleeping pills take inhibitors, the so-called Other doctors might recoghave twice the rate of falling of SSRIs, such as Prozac or nize the risk and intend for the those who don't. Zoloft. Some patients have a drug to be used only on a shortWhen Medicare launched genetic variation that blocks term or as-needed basis. "But when you have that botits drug plan in 2006, benzo- the SSRIs' effect. Benzodiazdiazepines were not covered, epines are the fallback option, tle of medication there and you although the program over- but that represents only a mi- have multiple days that arebad, turned that decision starting in nority of anxiety patients and you start to take it every day," 2013. And the health watchdog they can be identified with ge- Pittman said. "It's just readily group Public Citizen advises netic testing. available, and the doctor may against the use of benzos in its But experts say many doc- not have a sense that it's being Best Ms, Worst Pills list. t ors simply don't know t h e (used that frequently)" The Physicians Desk Refer- risks. They've been trained in M oreover, b e cause t h e encerecommends againstlong- medical school and educated symptoms of withdrawal often term use of benzodiazepines, by pharmaceuticaldrug reps mirror the symptoms of the and drugs like Ativan, Xanax that these drugs are not addic- original condition they were and Valium were all approved tive if taken as prescribed. treating, doctors often assume
"I did OK until I got to the The drugs routinely topped the list of the most prescribed and very last bit, the last quarter most profitable drugs. A few milligram. I stopped taking it, clinicians continued to sound thinking it was a very small the alarm. In 2002, for exam- dose, and the s-- hit the fan." ple, a group of doctors formed Over 30 years on the drugs, the M a in e B e nzodiazepine she had experienced only inStudy Group, which conduded somnia and anxiety. Now an "There is no evidence support- entire list of symptoms was ing the long term use of ben- plaguing her life. "I wasprett y much couchzodiazepines for any mental health condition." bound. It felt like a 24-hour case But sales have continued un- of a bad flu, body aches, sound abated. Despite being mostly sensitivity," she said. "Just the off-patent and selling at lower idea of leaving my house was generic prices, benzodiaze- difficult." She was so sensitive pinesaccounted fornearly$509 to sound that someone coughmillion in sales in 2013. And ing would make her jump. Flumany patients continue to use orescent lights wreaked havoc them with their doctors' ap- on her eyes. Her thinking was proval month after month for so clouded, a phenomenon and see what it's like. And I years. calledcogfog, she didn't realize promise you, you'll never pre"The fact that any chronic it was withdrawal. scribe this s-- again.'"
tolerance, and once you do
F irst-line t r eatments
routinely advised against ben-
by the FDA only for short-term
still quite a bit."
The longer that Carmen took Ativan, the more symptoms emerged: vertigo, memory lapses, nausea. Instead of sleepingmore, she found herself sleeping less. She couldn't think clearly. Was this merely aging? She began to suspect it
ly for long-term use, ignore where you need something scores of warnings about the strong and rapid-acting," he medications. said. "But there are a number The Beers List of medica- of people for whom we need tions to avoid in the elderly, these on a chronic and ongoing first developed in 1991 and up- basis."
and even after 12 to 14 hours
of sleep you still feel like that. It's absolutely miserable," she said. "Back then I thought it
was because I wasn't sleeping enough." As a result, her anxiety lev-
els skyrocketed. She ended up in the ER multiple times with
panicattacks, and her doctor started to medicate her more heavily, adding Xanax, a second benzodiazepine to herdaily Klonopin regimen. "The Xanax wears off after
four hours," she said. "I would wake up even more panicked than when I went to bed."
Continued next page
NON OPEN. y'
Dr. James Hancey, a psychience University, says doctors often use drugs such as benzo-
diazepines for legitimate unapproved, or off-label, uses. "Ideally we'd like to limit these to rescue medications for people with breakthrough anxiety or panic symptoms
attacks or anxiety. "When a patient comes in
and tells you they can't sleep and want a sleeping medicine, there's a natural desire
to try to please your patients," said Dr. Kenneth Covinsky, a
geriatrician at the University of California, San Francisco.
Come learn the ABC's and D's of Medicare and the often confusing process of the Medicare system. You'll find the information you need to make the right decisions about Medicare health insurance.
"And it's so much easier to write
Free classes open to the public:
the prescription than to have a long conversation about the
BEND — Tuesday, June 3, 5:30pm Central Oregon Community College, Chandler Lab 1027 NW Trenton Avenue
risks and benefits of the sleep
medication." Moreover, the question of sleep often comes up at the end
of the office visit, when there is little time left to explore the
Thursday, June 5, 4:30pm Bend Senior Center 1600 SE Reed Market Road
causes or potential solutions.
"You have three other patients in the waiting room and makers. An editorial in the Brit- and continued to increase the now you can have this long ish Medical Journal questioned dose to keep up with her rising conversation to deal with this whether benz o diazepines tolerance. She stopped taking issueor you can givethem the shouldbebanned altogether. the Restoril in2005. medication," he said. "The carBut in the U.S., the warning Two years ago, she decided ing thing to do is to schedule largely went unheeded. Drug there was no reason for her to another visit to talk about their companies introduced Ativan be on an anxiety medication, sleep problem." in 1977 for anxiety and Xanax so after 11 years on Xanax she In fact, doctors who do just in 1981 to treat panic disorder. began to taper. write the script, particular-
For more information call 541-241-%27 www.Medicare.Pacificsource.com
This event is only for educational purposes. No plan-specific benefits or details will be shared. PacificSource Community Health Plans, inc. is an HMO/PPO plan with a Medicare contract. Enrollment in PacificSource Medicare depends on contract renewal. Y0021 MRK2005
A6 T H E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 2014
Continued from A1 His release was secured after the Obama adminis'
tration, working through Qatari government intermediaries, agreed to free five high-profile Afghan
sand workers are set to lose their jobs as the casino, once a linchpin of Mississippi's1990s gambling boom, is done in the reality
that there are too many casinos chasing too few gamblers.
Mississippi casino closurehintsat
a gambling glut By Alan Blinder New York Times News Service
TUNICA RESORTS, Miss. — At the height of a recent
of low unemployment, new infrastructure and a sense of economicprogress in a place that had known little of it. This
dinner hour at Mississippi's community, long called Roblargest casino, fewer than two insonville, even earned the dozen patrons were seated
new, tourist-friendly moniker
in the buffet's dining room. A nearby jewelry display sat aglow but bare. The hallways were mostly empty. This is what happens when an inglorious end. And on
of Tunica Resorts. The past several years, though, have yielded a pronounced slump. Godfrey's agency said that in April, the 18 casinos in Mississippi River counties logged less than $80
Monday, Harrah's Tunica will
million in revenue, down from
close, which company officials say will most likely lead to up to 950 job losses. In Tunica County in the impoverished Mississippi Delta, it is a disquieting reality that under-
$112.5 million just five years earlier. To people here, the reasons forTbnica's decline are academic. They simply want
a casino resort approaches
lines the deeper threat facing
to know what will come of a county where — at least for a
Mississippi and other states with l e galized g ambling: There may be too many casinos chasing too few gambling dollars. "There's gambling everywhere," said Allen Godfrey,
little longer — nine casinos sit
state's nontribal casinos post-
road that leads to the Harrah's
among cotton fields and offer about 9,600 slot machines and
more than one-third of the state's blackjack tables.
"It's unnerving," said Sherry Mullins, who worked in the the executive director of the gambling industry for nearly Mississippi Gaming Commis- two decades and now mansion, which reported that the ages a liquor store near the ed $2.1 billion in gross gam- compound. "I worry about it. It bling revenues last year. "If keeps me awake at night." you just want to gamble, you Although Harrah's initialdon't have to go very far to do ly said up to 1,300 workers it." would lose their jobs, compaIt's e xtraordinarily r a r e ny officials said hundreds had for a major casino to just shut been placed in other positions, down. But along with a 2011 including many at other propflood that closed casinos for
possible. Afterpassingthrough Bagram air base in Afghan-
forts that reached a break-
iban ruled Afghanistan from 1996 until 2001. They will remain in
said that under a memoran-
Qatar for a year. Beyondthat, it remains unclear whether they will be able to move toPakistan or Afghanistan. The releases come at apivotal moment in the Afghan war — as the United States concludes its combat mission and theAfghan army prepares to take on apowerful insurgency with far less assistance from theAmerican military. The Taliban vowedas recently as last weekthat "jihad is incumbent and our nation will continue its righteous jihad." If they are permitted to return to Pakistan or Afghanistan, it's feared that the five former detainees will play a crucial role in the Taliban's next act.
dum of understanding signed by Washington and Doha, the
U.S. military aircraft bound
Harrah's Tunica, a casino in Tunica Resorts, Miss. Nearly a thou-
to the United States as soon as
through in th e
military in Guantanamo Bay, Cuba. The influential commanders, including the former head of the Taliban's army, were loaded onto a William Deshazer/New YorkTimes News Service
They were amongtheTaliban's most influential commanders — five men whomthe United States succeeded in removing from But on Saturday, they were released from the military prison inGuantanamo Bay,Cuba,inexchangeforArmySgt.Bowe Bergdahl — adeeply controversial decision that raised concerns in KabulandWashington,evenasBergdahl'shomecoming was celebrated. One of the freed menwasthe headof the Taliban's army. Another arranged for al-Qaida trainers to visit Afghanistan. Another has been implicated by theUnited Nations for murdering thousands of Shiite Muslims. Although the five menhave each been in prison for at least a decade, manybelieve they still have significant influence within the Taliban because of their contributions during the group's formative years. Thelast time a high-level Taliban official was released from Guantanamo, in 2007,the detainee —Mullah Abdul Qayyum Zakir — returned to Afghanistan andtook the reins as the organization's deputy commander. Like Zakir, the five detainees releasedSaturday andhanded to the Qatari government hadformal government jobs when theTal-
inmates held by the U.S.
Novelty pins are for sale in an outlet store near the soon-to-close
who would speak about the case only on the condition of anonymity. Defense officials said they were working to get Bergdahl
Gitmo detaineestradedfor Armysergeant were dattle-hardenedTalidan leaders
for Doha in Qatar after U.S. officials got confirmation that Bergdahl had been freed. President Barack Obama hailed Bergdahl's recovery asa triumph of years of high-wire diplomatic efw aning
months of the U.S. combat mission there.
"He wasn't forgotten by his country," Obama said Saturday evening in the Rose Garden, standing alongside Bergdahl's parents, Robert and Jani. "The
United States of America does not ever leave our men and women i n u n i f orm
istan, Bergdahl was en route
to the U.S military hospital in Landstuhl, Germany, according to Pentagon officials traveling with Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel. They said his first U.S. stop
would likely be the Brooke Army Medical Center in San Antonio, where after a thor-
ough medical screeninghe will likely be debriefed by intelligence officials. The released inmates include M u l la h
men will be subject to a year-
long travel ban in Qatar. They dedined to offer more details about any restrictions the men
would face but expressed confidence that their release would not put Americans in harm's
way. "The United States has co-
— The Washington Post
behind." H is f ather, w h o
ordinated closely with Qatar to
grown the type of scraggly beard favored by members greater incentive to take US of the Taliban, said a few hostages," Rep. Mike Rogers, words to his son in Pash- R-Mich., the chairman of the to,the language spoken in House Intelligence Committee, southern Afghanistan, say- said in a statement. ing that he understood his Bergdahl's release at 10:30 son is having trouble speak- a.m. in Khost province, which ing English. borders Pakistan, capped a "I am your father, Bowe," week of intense, secret negotiRobert Bergdahl said. "I ations conducted through the look forward to continu- Qataris. A team of dozens of ing the recovery of our son Special Operations forces took which will be a consider- custody of Bergdahl from a able task for our family." group of 18 Taliban fighters. While leaders across The rare encounter on the bat-
ensurethat security measures are in place and the national who had grown concerned that security of the United States the end of the U.S. combat mis- will not be compromised," Hasion in Afghanistan at the end gel said in a statement from of the year would dim the pros- Singapore, where he was atpect of getting Bergdahl back tending a security conference. "Sgt. Bergdahl's return is a alive, rejoiced. "It is our ethos that we never
erties controlled by Caesars Entertainment Corp. But for
Monday, the end of Harrah's
of the legalized gambling that has been jarring. "When they close the doors revived this region has also contributed to its recent de- on Monday, it's going to hurt," cline. "No one knew in 1993 said Sabrina Johnson, who or 1994 what it was going to has been earning $13.80 an be like, and then Mississippi hour as a cook at the propershowed the world that it could ty, where she has worked for be a viable industry," said An- 16 years. "It's going to sting." thony Lucas, a professor at the Johnson, 45, wh o s p oke University of Nevada, Las Ve- during a session organized by gas, who researches the gam- a labor union that represents bling industry. "And that en- some Harrah's employees, courages everybody else that added, "I know I won't find has a possible way into the a job that pays me what I am making at Harrah's, but hopegate that they can compete." Casinos, including Native fully I can find something."
20 2I 22 13 5 &
now operate in nearly 40 gional president for the midstates, providing tax revenue South, said the company had
that states have come to de-
Scott Barber, Caesars' retried for four years to sell the
pend on. Harrah's property here and "I think governments are finally decided to shutter a logenerally receptive because, cation that he said had become in a way, it's almost like a tax, a drain because of its heavy but they don't get blamed for operating expenses. it," Lucas said. At the same time, though,
That overhead, along with
with a potential glut of casinos.
what Barber described as "the
Last month, Missouri's governor cited a "steep decline" in gambling revenues when he announced a budget shortfall. And Iowa regulators re-
perfect storm" and said it had
S ) CA W Q
'4 N E I
p r operties,
American tr ibal
powerful reminder of the en-
leave a fallen comrade," Gen. during, sacred commitment Martin Dempsey, the chair- our nation makes to all those man of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, who serve in uniform." said in a statement. "Today we Hagel informed members of have back in our ranks the Congress on Saturday about only remaining captured sol- the prisoner swap deal. The addier from our conflicts in Iraq ministration is required by law and Afghanistan. Welcome to notify Congress about its inthe political spectrum extlefield between warriors that home Sgt. Bowe Bergdahl." tention to release Guantanamo pressed relief at the news, have spent years killing one There was no indication that detainees 30 days in advance. "Due to a near-term opporprominent Republican law- another lasted just a few min- the soldier would face any repmakers chided the White utes and was peaceful, U.S. of- rimand for the circumstances tunity to save Sergeant BergHouse for skirting a legal ficials said. under which he was taken, dahl's life, we moved as quickrequirement to notify them Bergdahl walked onto the which led some of his com- ly as possible," a senior adminabout the planned release aircraft, U.S. officials said, sug- rades to call him a deserter. istration official said, speaking of Guantanamo inmates. gesting he is in relatively stable While it is unclear whether he on the condition of anonymity Some criticized the presi- health. Officials said it was too will remain on active duty, a se- to explain the timing of the dent for breaking with long- early to know anything defin- nior U.S. military official said congressional n o t i fication. time U.S. policy against itive about the mental state of the Army plans to promote "The a dministration d eternegotiating with m i l itant a soldier who bewildered his Bergdahl to staff sergeant next mined that given these unique gloups. comrades after he walked off month. and exigent circumstances, "This fundamental shift "I can't imagine there would such a transfer should go forbase in volatile Paktika provin U.S. policy signals to ter- ince on June 30, 2009. be repercussi ons,"said the of- ward notwithstanding the nororists around the world a Officials at the Pentagon, ficial, who was among several tice requirement" in the law.
weeks and a menu of other attractions that is insufficient to those who will be unemployed draw more visitors, the spread
M o h ammad
Fazl, a former Taliban deputy defense minister. U.S. officials
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the regional decline, the flood parts of the country are coping and the recession, created forced Caesars to act, even
thoughthe company had not sold the property. "You typically divest when cently turned back a plan for you have found a suitable a new casino in Cedar Rapids buyer," Barber said. The deciamid worries that it could de- sion stunned this area, which stabilize existing properties. is dotted with billboards adIndustry experts say Atlantic vertising casinos and has a City, where casino revenues privately owned v ocational have fallen partly because of school for aspiring dealers the arrival of casinos in near- and bartenders. by states, is one of the markets
facing an ominous future. Lucas said he believed Atlantic City's "collapse" rivaled Tunica's. For years, gambling has
"I'd love to be able to sit here and spin that this is some-
ENERGY EFFICIENCY NEVER CLOCKS OUT. The great thing about energy efficiency is that it works 24/7. Energy Trust of Oregon helps owners,
managers and operators at commercial and industrial buildings discover ways to manage energy costs just like any other business expense — around the clock. We offer cash incentives that can help
thing good," said Webster
you offset the cost of making energy improvements and technical expertise to help you find ways to
Franklin, the president and
minimize energy waste and maximize savings.
chief executive officer of the
been a boon for n orthwest
Tunica Convention & Visitors Bureau. "But this is not good."
ket and allowing it to shove
ty's decline will r everberate
aside decades of squalor. Not even 30 years ago, the notion of a four-lane highway was whimsical, and an open sewer called Sugar Ditch flowed
throughout the state, which received a $140 million increase
through the county seat.
municipalities received more
Mississippi. Millions of people There is wide agreement that, came here to play, transform- because casinos elsewhere in ing this formerly sluggish area Mississippi are not making up into, for a time, the nation's the losses suffered here, the t hird-largest casino m a r- consequences of Tunica Coun-
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to its general fund in the 2013
Serving customers of Portland General Electric,
fiscal year from gambling taxes. In addition, counties and
Pacific Power, NW Natural and Cascade Natural Gas.
When casinos began arriv- than $89 million in gambling ing here in 1992, so did an era taxes.
EnergyTrust of Oregon
SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
IN FOCUS: INDIA
In Britain, new immigrants andnew hostilities By Kimiko De Freytas-Tamura
among the latest entrants
New York Times News Service
to the European Union. But Opincaru, like other newcom-
LONDON — Three days A man walks
along the polluted Yamuna river in Agra, India, with the Taj Mahal in the back-
after Andrei Opincaru, a 29-year-old Romanian, arrived in Britain this year, po-
lice officers saw him smoking a cigarette on the street. They stopped, searched and questioned him about having marijuana.
2008. The Yamuna, which starts in the
you doing? You cannot do this to me. You're treating me like
"I asked them, 'What are
a criminal,'" he r ecounted.
mains heavily polluted by industrial waste
The officers, he said, laughed
and sewage even after $1.1 billion was spent on the waterway. Pankaj Nangia Bloomberg News file photo
and went away. "To them it
was just a joke," he said. Opincaru came to Britain in hopes of landing a good job by taking advantage of newly extended employment rights for workers from Romania
and Bulgaria, which were
sewage dumps from 33 outlets into the Ganges, according
Minister Narendra Modi made on his election were to thank
to Pandit Vishwambharnath Mishra, head priest and chair-
two mothers — his own and Mother Ganga, the most fa-
man of the city's Sankat Mo-
mous waterway in India.
In an interview with LBC
When the EU extended full
employment rights to Romania and Bulgaria this year,
Radio, Farage, whose wife is German, was pressed on nationalist politicians warned little his European citizen- whether he would feel unthere would be a flood of ship did to shield him from comfortable with German desperate immigrants who an intense political backlash neighbors. "I think you know would take jobs from native against th e e m ployment the difference. We want an workers. Headlines predicted measure. immigration policy that is not a surgein crime and cheating The tensionbecame more just based on controlling not on benefits. apparent last month when just quantity but quality," he Not everyone has been unNigel Farage, leader of the replied. welcoming. The Muswell Hill U.K. Independence Party, Opincaru andother RomaBaptist Church in London has expressed discomfort at the nians say they are made to set up a charitable organiidea of having Romanian feel like second-class citizens, zation to help Romanian mineighbors. "This is not to say more so than the migrants grants. "We should respond for a moment that all or even from affluent countries in to them as European citizens, most Romanian people living W estern Europe,despite hav- not per nationality," said Marin the U.K. are criminals," he ing equal legal rights. One tin Stone, who leads the prosaid. "But it is to say that any bank refused to let him open gram. "We should grow up normal and fair-minded per- an account, he said, though and not lower ourselves to son would have a perfect right he provided all the required petty nationalism. We know to be concerned if a group of documents and had secured where finger-pointing has led Romanian people suddenly a job. to in the past."
. US. Cellular.
upstream cities." In a seven-kilometer stretch at Varanasi alone, untreated
public gestures that Prime
NEW DELHI — The first
moved in next door."
ers, was surprised by how
New primeminister aims to restore po ute Ganges By Archana Chaudhary and Rakteem Katakey
chan Foundation. Water samples tested in a
Unlimited Talk & Text
The new leader visited his
labby the"Clean Ganga Cammom, then went on to Vara- paign" showed fecal coliform nasi along the Ganges, India's as high as 1.5 million counts most threatened river, where per 100 milliliters at the conunder a canopy brightened fluence of the Ganges and the with marigold flowers and Varuna River, named after the cheered by his constituents as god of water. millions watched on television, The tolerable limit for bathModi promised the sacred riv-
ing is less than 500 of the bac-
er wouldbe clean in five years. teria that can cause such dis"Mother Ganga," Modi sol- eases as typhoid, dysentery emnly declared on the banks
and cholera, said Mishra, a
of the river where Hindu pilgrims believe a dip washes away sins, "needs someone to take her out of this dirt
Banaras Hindu University professor and among those Modi met before he announced his
Gangaplan. Pesticides in India's groundwater are causing cancers, The Ganges is no ordinary dirty w ater i s i n h ibiting river. It o r i ginates pristine growth in children and lack of from a H imalayan glacier the resource for irrigation has 10,000 feet high, worshiped as caused farmers to take their a goddess,reverently called lives. mother. Yet raw sewage from Arsenic poisoning has ris29 cities blights its 1,570-mile en as too much groundwater route as bloated bodies of dead is withdrawn by pumps and animals, funeral pyre ashes, wells in the plains of the Ganreduced flow from dams and ges, polluting crops and genfactory waste fouls its waters. eratinglesions,gangrene and In his speech, Modi vowed cancer-related illness, the Cento clean India's most revered tral Groundwater Board said. and she's chosen me to do the work."
river by the 150th anniversary of Mahatma Gandhi's birth,
In India, 53 percent of the
promise uttered almost three
water bodies is common. At
Switcla now, and we'll pay off your old contract.
people have no access to a baa daunting task that echoes a sic toilet and defecation along decades ago by the late Indian least 37.7 million a year are leader Rajiv Gandhi. affected by water-borne disYet it's not insignificant that
eases that costs up to $600
Modi made his first policy an- million to treat, according to nouncement aboutwater. Nor
on the day he assumed power Varanasi, like most I ndiover Asia's third-biggest econ- an cities, lacks much Westomy, he named a minister just ern-style infrastructure to to clean the river. Uma Bharti's title: Minister for Water Resources, River Development
treat sewage. Indian cities treat
and GangaRejuvenation. The government will ex-
generated a day, according to
plain its plans to clean the
Ganges and "other important rivers in the country," Bharti said last week on taking
29 percent of the 10 billion gallons of municipal wastewater
er in western Gujarat state, where he was chief minister, the Ganges is far more challenging to Modi's government: improve water for 400 million Indians across five of the na-
tion's most populous states, address groundwater risks, aquifersdepleted by farmers and boreholes, and rising arsenic contamination. "If we don't clean this river
the population expands.
4 lineS: >140 * ~' I I O
Of the 8.3 billion liters of
al wastewater, runoff from 6 million tons of fertilizers and
6 lineS : .~160 * ~190
*per month, based on1OGB of data to share
and human corpses.
Sewage treatment capacities set up under the Ganga Action Plan started in 1986
can treat only one-third of what's dumped into the river, according to B.D. Tripathi. He's a member of the government's National Ganga River Basin Authority that the World water works.
"We need to change the way we look at our rivers," said Bandyopadhyay."Look at any ga River Basin Authority. city on the Ganga's banks"From pathogens to endo- Patna, Kolkata or Varanasi. sultant to the Indian environment ministry's National Gan-
can understand," Bandyopadhyay said. "At places like Varanasi, we are taking a holy dip in the sewage of various
5 lineS: ~15O * ~1'75 *
Bandyopadhyay, former con-
crine disruptors, the water is deteriorating faster than we
Verizon and ATg,T
3 lineS: ~13O * ~145
now, we're risking a huge pub- Bank is loaning $1 billion for lic health crisis," said Somnath
the Central Pollution Control Board. By 2050, this is expected to rise to 100 billion liters as
charge of the ministry, accord- wastewater generated every ing to the government. The Ya- day from 222 towns in the muna River that starts in the Ganges basin, 7 billion liters Himalayas and flows through are directly discharged into New Delhi and Agra remains the river and its tributaries. heavily polluted by industrial According to a 2013 report waste and sewage even after in the International Journal of $1.1 billion was spent on the Scientific Research and Pubw aterway, a parliamentary re- lications, apart from sewage, port said this year. the Ganges is riddled with 260 Unlike his efforts to cleanse million liters a day of industrithe smaller Sabarmati Riv-
The city looks back at the riv-
er as something flowing in our backyard only to carry our muck, not something that
needs to flow for our spiritual well-being."
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Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B4 Weather, B6
THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 2014
BRIEFING 2 rescued from canal after crash Two people ended up in an irrigation canal following a single-vehicle crash early Saturday northeast of Bend. Thomas Heywood, 52, of Bend, wasdriving on HamehoodRoad close to 2:30a.m. when he went off the side of the road, overcorrected, then went off the other side of the roadand crashed into the canal, according to the Deschutes County Sheriff's Office. Sheriff's deputies and firefighters were called to the sceneafter Heywood's OnStar system contacted local dispatchers. Upon arrival, they found Heywood's female passenger sitting on the vehicle in the canaland learned Heywood had beenswept away by the current. Deputies used a ladder to pull Heywood from the canal about three-quarters of a mile downstream of the crash. Heywood wasarrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants and for recklessly endangering another person, according to the Sheriff's Office. — Bulletin staff report Nore briefing, B3
WASHINGTON WEEK WASHINGTON-
The House of Representatives passed its third appropriations bill of 2014 Friday, which provides $51.2 billion for fiscal year 2015 operations of the Departments of CommerceandJustice. The measure also funds NASA with $17.9 billion and the National Science Foundation with $7.4 billion, slight increases from 2014 levels. The bill passedbya321 to 87 margin, with 204 Republicans and117Democrats voting in its favor. Seventeen Republicans and 70 Democrats voted no. U.S. HOUSEVOTE • Appropriations bill providing $51.2 billion for fiscal year 2015 operations of the Departments of Commerce and Justice. Walden (R).........................Y Bonamioi (D)...................... Blumenauer (D)................. N Y OeFazio (D)........................ Schrader (D) ......................
The Housealso adoptedanamendment to the Commerceand Justice funding bill that would prevent the Department of Justice from superseding states' laws on medical marijuana withits own federal bill. Currently, 33 states, including Oregon, havelegalized medical marijuana. The amendment passed, 219-189, with 49
Republicans and170 Democrats supporting the measure. Seventeen Democrats and172 Republicans voted against it. U.S. HOUSEVOTE • Amendment to the CommerceandJustice funding bill preventing the Department of Justice from superseding states' laws on medical marijuana. Walden (R)......................... Y Bonamioi (0)...................... Y Blumenauer (D)................. Y OeFazio (D)........................ Y Schrader (Df ...................... Y SeeWeek/B5
e u orS
oca sc OOSr e i By Tyler Leeds
th a n average results on more the average on 14 questions. Education, offering teachers t h a n half of the 87 questions Bend-La Pine Schools SuCentralOregon educators and administrators the chance asked. perintendent Ron Wilkinson Bend-La Pine rated their schools better than to rank their school on said he was not surprised by average compared with the everything from safety ~hsrt Schools came out the the results, and said some of rest of the state on a recent to professional develop- In Side best in the region, the areas the district excelled survey, though problem areas ment to the availability • TE LL fal l in gbelow the state in were tied to programs were highlighted in some of of technology. Overall, su r vey ave r age on only 10 pushed by the school board, the region's smaller districts. the region's educators re s ults, Ss questions, and missing such as creating time for The Teaching, Empowering, evaluated their schools the mark by a signifiteachers to collaborate on Leading and Learning Oregon more positively than was typi- cant degree on only one. The Wednesdays. He also pointed Survey was administered at cal across the state, with each R e d m ond School District also out that the one area where every public school in the state school district receiving better fared very well, falling below the district did fall significantby the Oregon Department of
ly below the average wasn't a concern to him. The question asked teachers whether they
felt they had autonomy in deciding how to deliver instruction, and fewer teachers
said yes than was typical. Wilkinson noted that curricula are supposed to be set by the district, a move he believes does not eliminate creativity from the classroom.
First phase of Whychus restoration compete
Reliving the gym class
By Dylan J. Darling The Bulletin
• Dodgeball tourney launchesan effort to lure 'casualsports' playersto Sisters
The first phase of a makeover for I t/2miles of Whychus
Creek south of Sisters is By Scott Hammers
"It was basically a reroute," said Kassidy Kern, spokes-
SISTERS — Sweatsoaked Central Oregonians spent their Saturday re-
woman for the Deschutes National Forest.
living elementary school gym class glories — and comparing welts — at
Between early May and Friday, the U.S. Forest Ser-
vice and Upper Deschutes Watershed Council removed
the first-ever Mountain
Man Dodgeball Classic in Sisters. Organized by the Sis-
berms, reconnected the creek
ters Park & Recreation District, the tournament matched five teams at
(e =- m'
the Sisters High School gym, mostly drawn from the greater Sisters area.
Tournament director Mi-
chael Tessier with the park district said it was a first step in an effort to bring
with historic flood channels, installed Iogjams and created pools. This fall, they plan to return and remove a decades-old diversion dam and replace a nearby footbridge, further reviving the creek. RemovingthePine Meadow Ranch Dam will open up 13 miles of Whychus Creek to redband trout and, eventu-
casual sports enthusiasts
ally, reintroduced steelhead and chinook salmon, said
Ryan Houston, executive
directorofthe Bend-based Upper Deschutes Watershed Council. "Whychus Creek is only 40 miles long, so 13 miles is a pretty good reach," he said. Whychus Creek feeds into the Deschutes River upstream of Lake Billy Chinook, near Crooked River
See a video of Saturday's dodgeball action at bendbulletin.cem/dedgeball
"We're looking to create
new events that will draw people to Sisters, and from
outside Central Oregon, too," he said. Dodgeball "may be a little too casual," Tessier said — originally, the hope was
to stage a two-day tournament, but the district strug-
adras DESC UTES NATIONAL
gled to sign up enough teams. Nonetheless, he said the tournament will be giv-
Deschutes River Crookd Riv iiamtobe I
en a few years to grow, and the district will forge ahead
with a scattering of adult softball, disc golf and Ultimate Frisbee tournaments
Joe Kline/The Bulletin
Conrad Kiefer, of the Sisters city team, launches a ball toward players on the Sisters Park & Recreation team during a game of dodgeball in the Mountain Man Dodgeball Classic on Saturday at Sisters High School.
this summer. Sitting on the sidelines,
teammates Chris Harwell
by the Sisters-Camp Sher-
tho u gh they seemed to be
and Stephanie Howrey agreed the team organized
man Fire District was the strongest group of players,
tir i ng as the day went on. fi r e district team. Har w ell excitedly recalled SeeDodgeball/B5
Red o d
th e i r prior match against the Oeschuies
Greg Cross/rhe Bulletin
Triba resort I(ah-nee-ta got its start 50 yearsago Compiled byDon Hoiness
fromarchivedcopiesofThe Bulletin at Des Chutes County Historical Society.
innings it was decided that this season Bend was entitled to a celebration.
At a meeting last night in the City Council room preliminary
For the week ending May 31, 1914
plans were discussed and steps
Celebration is plannedhere
voted to leave the selection of
taken to get a working committee. After discussion it was
A sentiment long forming a general committee, probably that this year Bend should have of five members, to Mrs.K.D. a Fourth of July celebration
Mdntosh and J.A. Eastes. Mrs.
came to ahead at a meeting last night, when it was decided
McIntosh has beenthe most
to organize a day of entertain-
the proposed celebration. In addition to the regular committee
menthere. For twoyears local people who have desired to celebrate here have bowed to the
wishes of other communities, and now that Redmond and Prineville both have had their
active in arousing interest in there will be an auxiliary com-
mittee of women and several sub-committees to have direct charge of different events.
Central Christian graduates Samantha Biever, right, and Troy Bridgeman look over at family
and friends prior to the start of the school's commencement ceremony onSaturday at Highland Baptist Church in Redmond.
TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 2014
E VENT TODAY
Email events at least 10 days before publication date to communityli feibendbulletin.com or click on "Submit an Event" at vpvpvp.bendbulletin.com. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.
p.m.; Deschutes County Fair 8 Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541-385-3364, Bill@streetfair2014.com or www. streetfair2014.com. DOG AGILITYEVENT: Dogs maneuver through obstacle
1280 S. Main St., Prineville; 541815-3320 or www.ccrodders.com. CENTRAL OREGONSATURDAY MARKET:Featuring local artists and crafters; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; parking lot across from Downtown Bend Public Library, Parking Lot, courses, varying from beginnerto 600 N.W. Wall St.; 541-420-9015. advanced; free; 8 a.m.-4 p.m.; Crook CHILDREN'S BOOKSALE: County Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Main Selection of fiction and non-fiction St., Prineville; 541-447-6575. teen and children's books for sale; PLANTAND GARDENSALE: A 10 a.m.-3 p.m.; Deschutes Library variety of perennial, annual, herb Administration Building, 507 N.W. and vegetable plants for sale, Wall St., Bend; 541-617-7047, proceeds to benefit the Central firstname.lastname@example.org or FOBL.org/ Oregon Opportunity Foundation; booksales. 8:30a.m.-2:30 p.m.;Zion Lutheran LARKSPUR PLANTSALEAND Church, 1113 S.W. Black Butte SENIOR CENTERSHOWCASE: Blvd., Redmond; 541-382-7044. Veggie starts, plants, herbs and DESIGNER GARAGESALE:Home flower seedlings on sale from local decor, furniture and design-related nurseries and the Central Oregon items, proceeds to benefit the Bend Master Gardeners; free;10 a.m.-2 Ronald McDonald House; 9 a.m.-2 p.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541-388-1133. p.m.; Ronald McDonald House, 1700 N.E. Purcell Blvd., Bend; VINTAGEFLEA MARKET: Vintage 541-318-4950. to repurposed good in the gardens; JUNE BUG FUNRUN: Funrun free; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Pomegranate or walk benefiting abused and Home 8 Garden,20410 N.E Bend neglected kids; $20, $25 with River Mall Drive, Bend; 541-383t-shirt, $10 t-shirt only, registration 3713, Jantiques©bendcable.com or requested; 9-11 a.m.; Lutheran www.pomegranate-home.com. Community Services Northwest, STUDENT MUSICENSEMBLE 365 N. Court St., Prineville; 541RECITALS:Students of the Oregon 323-5360, Janderson©lcsnw. Music Teachers Association org or https://Icsnw.ejoinme.org/ teachers perform, including piano prinevillejunebugfunrun. duets, trios, quartets, guitar, violin/ STUDENT MUSICENSEMBLE fiddle, cello and vocal performances; RECITALS:Students of the Oregon free; 10:30 a.m.; Central Oregon Music Teachers Association Community College, Wille Hall, 2600 teachers perform, including piano N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-312duets, trios, quartets, guitar, violin/ 3130 or hpjones54©gmail.com. fiddle, cello and vocal performances; CHIMPS INC. ANNUAL free; 9 a.m.; Central Oregon HOOTENANNY:Visit the chimp Community College, Wille Hall, 2600 sanctuary, meet staff, volunteers N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-312and animals, registration requested; 3130 or hpjones54©gmail.com. $25 per person, $75 for afamily BTH ANNUALCRUISETO THE of four, $12.50 for children; 1:30CENTER OFOREGON: Hostedby 3:30 p.m.; Hooker Creek Ranch, the Crook County Rodders, open Chimps Inc. Sanctuary, 5525 to vehicles1987 and older; free Gerking Market Road, Bend; 541410-4122 or www.chimps-inc.org/ admission; 10 a.m., gates open at 8 a.m.; Crook County Fairgrounds, open-house-hootenanny.
CENTRAL OREGON SUMMER MARKET:Featuring a street fair, flea market, farmers market, live music and more; free; 8 a.m.-4 p.m.; Deschutes County Fair 8 Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541-385-3364, Bill@streetfair2014.com or www. streetfair2014.com. HEAVENCANWAIT: 5K walk and run to benefit Sara's Project, a breast cancer health education and outreach partnership; $25; 9a.m., registration at 7 a.m., activities begin at 8 a.m.; Drake Park, 777 N.W. Riverside Blvd., Bend; 541706-6996 or www.heavencanwait.
SPOTLIGHTCHAMBER PLAYERS: Featuring a cello duo and a string quartet; free; 3:45 p.m.; Whispering Winds, 2920 Conners Ave., Bend; 541-306-3988, info© highdesertchambermusic.com or www.highdesertchambermusic. com. ALAN HOWARTH:The Hollywood music composer performs, benefiting Ridgeview High School Band and the Memorial Wall for POMC Portland Chapter; $25 at the door; 7 p.m.; Ridgeview High School, 4555 S.W. Elkhorn Ave., Redmond; 541-923-4800.
p.m., doors openat 6 p.m. for
potluck; The Glen at Newport Hills, 1019 N.W. Stannium Drive, Bend; 541-480-8830 or houseconcertsintheglen@ bendbroadband.com.
MONDAY NO EVENTSLISTED.
Andy Tullie/The Bulletin file photo
Today's Heaven Can Wait race, a 5K walk and run to benefit Sara's Project, starts and finishes in Drake Park.
PATCHWORK ANTIQUESAND CRAFTS SUMMERSALE:Featuring antiques, furniture, home spun crafts, container gardens, flowers, herbs, honey, baked goods and jellies; 9 a.m.-3 p.m.; private residence, 797 C. Ave., Terrebonne; 541-419-8637. CASCADEHORIZONBAND SPRING CONCERT: Theband plays marches, music of Broadway, popular and patriotic tunes; free, donations accepted;2 p.m.; Mountain View High School, 2755 N.E.27th St.,Bend;541-330-5728 orcascadehorizonband.org. SCOTT COSSU:The Seattle-based pianist performs, with flutist John Croarkin; $15 donation, reservations requested; 7
WEDNESDAY BEND FARMERSMARKET:3-7 p.m.; Brooks Alley, between Northwest Franklin Avenue and Northwest Brooks Street; www.bendfarmersmarket.com. DORIAN MICHAEL: The blues guitar player performs; 6 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1032 or lizg©deschuteslibrary.org. VANDELLA:The California band performs, folk, rock and R8 B; free; 7-10 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School,700 N.W. BondSt., Bend; 541-382-5174. TANGO ALPHATANGO: The Portland blues-rock band performs; $5;9 p.m.;VolcanicTheatrePub,70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-3231881 or www.volcanictheatrepub. com.
THURSDAY KATHRYNCLAIRE:The Portland artist plays traditional roots music; free; 7-10 p.m.; McMenamins Old St.Francis School,700 N.W. Bond
the Boeing Aircraft Co.
Continued from B1 The plans, so far as they have progressed,contemplate a general good time throughout the day. A baseball game will be arranged. A get-together luncheon,probably on the lawn by the river side, is proposed.There will be foot races, humorous and serious, some horse races, a greased
try's assembly line system was adopted to turn out the 22 ton, four-motored "flying fortresses"before the end of the year. Boeing officials said
tennis tournament, trap shoot-
able them to fly at an altitude
a u t omobile i n d u s-
St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.
mcmenamins.com. "WHAT THEBLEEPDOWE KNOW!?":A screening of the 2004 documentary about a photographer encountering emotional and existential obstacles in her life; $4 suggested donation; 7:30-9:30 p.m.; TheOld Stone,157 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend; 541-508-1059,
sacbend©gmail.com orwww. spiritualawarenesscommunity.com.
FRIDAY "GETA LIFE"COMIC BOOK PREMIERE:Madras author D. Moss will host the world premiere of his comic book, "Get A Life," with 0-and-A; free; 4-7 p.m.; Wabi Sabi, 830 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-633-7205. FIRSTFRIDAY GALLERY WALK: Event includes art exhibit openings, artist talks, live music, wine and food in downtown Bend and the Old Mill District; free; 5-9 p.m.; throughout Bend.
50 YEARS AGO
AN EVENINGWITH DAVID MALIS: The Metropolitan Opera baritone performs his favorites from musical theater and opera, with OperaBend
Chorus; $69 reservedseating and reception, $39 reserved, $19 general, $9 students; 7 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Pinckney Center for the Arts, 2600 N.W.CollegeWay, Bend;541-3837510, operabend©bendbroadband. com or www.operabend.org. CEREMONIALCASTINGS: Black metal from Portland, with Existential Depression, Death Agendaand more; free; 9 p.m.; Third Street Pub, 314 S.E. Third St., Bend; 541-306-3017. SPAFFORD:The Arizona jam-rock band performs; $5; 9 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881.
SATURDAY CENTRAL OREGON SUMMER MARKET:Featuring a street fair, flea market, farmers market, live music and more; free; 8 a.m.-4
ing that the animals were poi- from naturalcauses," he said.
and informative part" of that church's history in America.
soned and mutilated by Satan
E gg ha s o p erated a black-smithing shop in Bend for many years. He appeared Kah-nee-ta, at his forge in the Walt Disney "A Gift of the Gods" film, "Tonka." mass production of pl a nes A new name has appeared Note to readers:The Blackof such size was unprece- on the recreation map of smith restaurant on Greendented in American aircraft Oregon. wood is located in Joe Egg's manufacturing. It i s K a h -nee-ta, which, old shop. The planes, able to carry a translated, means "gift of the ton of bombs 1,500 miles, drop gods" and it is located in a val25 YEARS AGO pole co n test a n d si m i l a r them and return non-stop,will ley of flaming colors through fun-producing events and sev- also have supercharged 1,000 which flows the b eautiful For the week ending eral side attractions, such as a horse-power engines to en- Warm Springs River, home of May 31,1989
ing contest, canoe races, etc. of 20,000 feet — far above the In the evening it isproposed to range of present anti-aircraft have amasquerade fete on the artillery. The "flying fortressstreets, the band playing at a es"arebelieved capable of250 central point, forming the hub miles per hour. of an out-door carnival. The The army already has 13 of chief sponsors for the celebra- the giant bombers in service. tion have canvassed the town Each ship has a wingspan pretty thoroughly and report a of 105 feet, is 70 feet long, 15 generoussupport. feet high and equipped with A dvertising
m a t te r for
neighboring communities is being prepared and will be sent out at once.
NewspaperatStauffer The progressive enterprise of the homestead country to the southeast, which builds
schools and founds commercial clubs as well as turns a
sagebrush waste into cultivated fields is about to take another forward step. Out
at Stauffer there is to be a newspaper. C.J. Stauffer, who lives at
five machine gun turrets for
defense. Boeing officials said the bombers will emerge from the production line ready for flight in virtually a steady stream, with only a few days intervening between the completion of each plane. Most of the factory's 3,800 employees are believed to be working on the bombers.
For the week ending May 31, 1964
Kah-nee-ta is a fine, mod- Cattle killings probed ern resort, constructed by As investigators for the U.S.
to admit refugees President Federico Laredo Bru today ordered the German liner St. Louis to leave Cuban w aters immediately with it s
The resort will be in full op-
eration over the weekend. T he reservation gets i t s
name from the warm springs in a valley of manycolors. The hot springs and adjacent area
Forest Service and Lake Coun-
enge forfood across the arid animals had been removed, High Desert, were found to be apparently by a sharp instru- the cause of a similar cattle ment, said Gordon Wanek,
mutilation that occurred sev-
the owner of 15 of the 17 dead eral years ago in Lake County, cattle. he said. "They cut the udder com"Coyoteseat dead cattle and pletely out, then they take they eat the softest parts first," the sex organs and cut that Vandergaw said. out," Wanek said. "It's done But Wanekdisputed Vandersurgically." gaw's explanation. He said the However, Lake County District Attorney Andy Vander-
incisions made in the dead cat-
I ®f I~ gjgg
et ttttttllmyn'eatttett thihhs
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holdings in the late 1920s, to Dr. F.B. Freeland, Portland. No one seems to know how this
was accomplished. But it cost the Tribal Council $218,000 to repurchase the property before starting the present pletely demolished. A new, modern resort, designed by James Emerson, architect
started within two years and
taken itsplace. It is anticipated that construction of a lodge will be
of Suplortind =='==::-: ,Congratulationstoone, =- """ —:= -::;several,or all Central =; Oregon Graduateswith -afull colorad! -
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Egg,
valley. Mr. Stauffer, who is a
to take their lives, are in de-
U.S. land commissioner, is an experienced printer. Note to Readers:The towns of Stauffer and Brookings,
spair over the prospect of being returned to the German port of Hamburg whence they
long-time Bend residents, were
s tarted in search of a
was their 37th wedding anni-
honored Sunday at a reception at MooseHall. The occasion
homeland. versary. Mrs. Egg has been a The expulsionproposal, ap- member of the Women of the plyingto all Jews, would affect Moosesince 1918.Egghas been a great portion of the estimat- affiliated with Loyal Order of 75 YEARS AGO ed 4,000 Jews in Cuba. Moosesince the Bend fraterniFor the week ending Port police went aboard the ty was organized in 1938. May 31,1939 liner to assist the crew in keepMrs. Egg was the first white ing watch over the refugees. child born on the vast Crow Rush production The St. Louis had been ex- Creek Indian Reservation. Her of huge bombers pected to start back to Ham- father was Archdeacon EdMass production of 39 of burg today but officials of ward Ashley, Episcopal misthe world's l argest, fastest the Hamburg-American line sionary to the Sioux Indians in bombing planes for the United said her departure was now South Dakota. His work was described as ea fascinating
This will publish Saturday, June 14 in The Bulletin
just 69 INI'ta (cei ett Aktttt
et t ERYI. JONLt
Both the public and businesses are invited to participate
efIg~]yt 2 2STOB E IBENB: e541-38g-72'I2 IIE3td 8 Itetter
SHW97 alurilhv Itd IIEQMOIB:
as SW 1OtS,igttfaa h
which no l onger exist, are
south and east of Hampton.
The Bulletin will publish multiple pages listing all 2014 Graduates from Central Oregon High Schools
tial decree was announced a will be ready for use by 1966. proposal to expel from Cuba T he resort w il l h av e 2 2 all r ecently-arrived Jewish permanent employees and 15 refugees was submitted to the extra employees at the peak will be devoted to the news president. season, with 95 per cent to be and advancement of the big The decree applying to the reservationpeople. The resort homestead country which Hamburg-American li n e r, will be open the year around. surrounds its place of publi- which has been at anchor in It is expected to attract vacationon all sides, and whose Havana harbor, was served on cationists from many parts of development is of so great the agent of the line here, Luis the west. interest and benefit to Bend. Clasing. Stauffer is 18miles southeast Those aboard the liner, sev- Mr. and Mrs. Egghonored of Brookings, in Lost Creek eral of whom have attempted withreceptionon Sunday
and it will be started some time in June. The paper will be a weekly, probably published on Monday, and
he said. Coyotes, which scav-
Portions of some of the dead
were sold from the reservation
little plant has been ordered,
States Army started today at
were more likely the work of coyotesthan Satan worshipers,
with the Portland firm of Hollis, Johnston and Koch, has
animals more likely fell victim to poisoned weeds andcoyotes.
the investment will be over
the post office which bears his name, is organizing the new project, which will be 917 wandering Jewish refuknown as the "Stauffer En- gees who have been refused terprise". Equipment for a permission to enter Cuba. Shortly before the presiden-
But a district attorney disputes that notion, claiming the
"They could have eaten noxlous weeds. The apparent mutilations
tle were too delicate to be the Tribes at a cost of $970,000. ty's Sheriff Department probe gaw said therecould be several work ofcoyotes. "Vandergaw has never seen Other units will be added in the deaths of 17 cattle near Fort reasons for the deaths. "The cattle may have died it. I have," he said. later years an d e v entually Rock, ranchers are speculatthe Warm Springs Federated
developments. The old resort was com-
DRE4M 8]G UMAIIII I/IEIJI/. 2014
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Advertising Deadline Friday, June 6
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The Bulletin Servmg Central Oregon pnce 1903
SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
RKGON AROUND THE STATE
u e: anc -sa in ssus e mus sic wi e e nse eam
Plane CraSh —Police saytwo people died when asmall plane crashed nearthe Oregoncoast, and athird passenger wascritically injured. ToledoPolice ChiefDavid Enyeart said in astatement that the plane went downSaturday at4:20 p.m. in the parking lot at the Georgia-Pacific paper mill in Toledo. It hadbeentraveling east after taking off from the Newport Municipal Airport. The injured passengerwas taken by helicopter to aCorvallis hospital. The namesof those aboard won't be releaseduntil relatives are notified.
The Associated Press MEDFORD — An Oregon
woman charged with killing two f ormer
h a ndymen at -
"(Attorney Christine Herbert) seems to be more interested in my mental health than the case."
tempted to fire her defense at- — Susan Monica, who is accused of killing two former handymen, torneys, but the judge denied talking about one of her attorneys her request. Susan Monica, 65, told Jack"They haven't tracked down son County Judge Timothy cino, 59, and Robert Haney, Barnackthatherattorneysare 56, were found in January on where Robert Haney was not properly investigating her Monica's 20-acre pig farm in a month and a half before I defense. Monica complained the southwest Oregon com- found him in my ..." Monica that one o f t h e a t t orneys, munity of Wimer. Both were said, before stopping herself. Christine Herbert, wanted her shot in the head and dismemB arnack declined to f i r e to sign a waiver to look at any bered in w h a t p r osecutors Herbert and co-defense attorm ental-health r e cords t h at allegewere separate murders ney Zachary Light. The judge might exist on her. committed more than a year also wouldn't let Monica rep"She seems to be more in- apart. resent herself on two murder terested in my mental health Monica said Haney left her and felony abuse-of-corpse than the case," Monica said, property alive and she wants charges as she requested. "I'll give you an opportunity according to the Medford Mail Herbert to examine Haney's Tribune newspaper. cellphone records to track his to represent yourself down the The bodies of Stephen Deli- whereaboutsbefore his death. line, but not now," the judge
said. "It would be a mistake not to let them work the case right
Barnack told Monica that "you're normal, to me" and
reminded her that she is innocent until proven guilty. "I realize I am guilty of a couple things, but I'm not guilty of murder," Monica said. The often rambling, 17-min-
ute hearing was prompted by a letter Monica wrote to Barnack that he said contained
information about the case. He did not elaborate in court
Friday. Monica, who was not shackled during the hearing, was returned to the Jackson County Jail, where she has remained held without bail since her Jan. 10 arrest.
Fire deathS —Thestate fire marshal says 40 people died in residential and nonresidential fires in Oregon in2013— 16 more than the year before. A spokesmanfor the state fire marshal told TheOregonian that 27 of the 40people whodied wereat least 50 years old. In all, Oregon fire agencies responded to4,750 residential fires, and7131 nonresidential fires. Theestimated dollar loss was acombined $174 million. PriSOn lOCkdOWh —Hoursafter the Oregon Corrections Department said anEastern Oregon prison wasback to normal operations after fights earlier in theweek, theprison returned to lockdown status Friday night after a disturbanceinvolving 14 inmates. Corrections spokeswomanLiz Craig saidearly Saturday that visits at the Eastern Oregon Correctional Institution in Pendleton have beencanceled until further notice. Visits hadbeenscheduled to resumeSaturday. SimpSOnS mural —The city of Springfield says a muralfeaturing "The Simpsons" will be painted onthe side of the Emerald Art Center. Series creator Matt Groening grew up inPortland andtold Smithsonian magazinetwo years agothat he namedSpringfield after the one in Oregon. City spokesmanNiel Laudati told TheRegister-Guard that Groening will haveinput onthe mural, and the project resulted from discussions betweenthe city and "TheSimpsons" producers on commemorating the link betweenthe realandfictitious Springfields. — From wire reports
THE DISAPPEARANCE OFJEREMY BRIGHT
Amost 30yearsmissing, an answers remainscarce By Tim Novotny and Thomas Moriarty
m issing teen even appeared 1n the newspaper until five
Coos Bay World
days later, on Aug. 19. A short news brief on Page 2 probably
M YRTLE POINT — It was " kids day" at the 75th Coos
did not attract much attention
County Fair and Rodeo, Aug. fr om the public. 14, 1986. The morning clouds Before the C oos County w ere burning off t o Major Crimes Team make way for a beauticame along, t h ese ful summer day in Myrkinds of cases were just tle Point. handled differently in Johnny Limbo and its jurisdictions. It was the Lugnuts were going days before the Sheriff's Office investigators to be playing a couple Bright sets on the midway, and were even called in to Jeremy Bright, 14, was taking a ssist in the search. his 10-year-old sister S'te (proCoos County Sheriff Craig nounced ess-tee) once again. Z anni and Detective Staff Sgt. T he siblings, along with Dan Looney, discussing the t heir mother, Diane Beatty, c ase that still generates new had moved to Grants Pass I eads to this day, say the Bright the year before, but still had i nvestigation actually played f amily and friends in th e a major role in the creation of area. Jeremy and S'te were t he aforementioned multiple a llowed to come back in the agency investigative unit. summer, staying with family Looking back, they say so they wouldn't have to miss m uch has changed since those o ut on their annual fun at the older days where missing chilfairgrounds. dren were often assumed to be Sadly, a day that started out ru naways. with so much promise soon These days, Zanni said, turned into a tragic mystery s ociety is all too aware of the that would span nearly three n umber of child predators in decades.
it s ranks.
After leaving his sister Now, all missing children near the Ferris wheel, Jeremy c ases get equal, and urgent, w ent off on his own. Leaving
attention from the start.
behind a promise to meet up
"We'll assume it's some-
with S'te again at 5 p.m. T hat was the last she ever
t hing and generally find out i t's nothing, and we're good w ith that," he said. H ow different would t h e
saw of her big brother.
A different era
esponse be to a similar situa-
I t was a different time in the t ion today'? world. Kids that didn't come It starts with that new team.
home right away did not raise
The Major Crimes Team,
t he same level of concern then h eaded by District Attorney that it would today. Paul Frasier, draws detectives
W hen S'te found a Myrtle f r om the Sheriff's Office, OrePoint police officer, after her g on State Police and local pobrother failed to show up, she I ice departments throughout w as told not to worry. After t he county; the response is all, "he was probably just off i mmediate. with friends" was the think-
ing at the time. N ot much more was done the next day either, after the
"We work the same way, w e handle evidence mostly t he same way," Looney said.
"I honestly believe there are people who know what happened, know where he is and who was involved. I hope someday they will come forward and not let the fear of those involved keep them from (doing what's right)." — S'te Elmore, sister of Jeremy Bright, who went missing in1986
program. Since the 1990s, the
federal government has sponWhat they do know is that sored the implementation of Jeremy had sprouted to bethe child abduction notifica- come a lanky teen, 6 feet tall tion system nationwide. and 140 pounds. With bright Once activated by state law green eyes and brown hair, he enforcement, the Amber Alert looked like any other teen you network sends out a message might see walking around. blast of suspect and vehicle A mole on his chin one of his information to email address- only distinguishing marks. es, fax lines and cellphones Wearing blue, nylon shorts throughout the region. and a red tank top on that hot W ould a n A m b e r A l e r t August day, Jeremy was last have helped in the Bright seen that afternoon in a vehicase? clewith a young man named "Itwould have made a huge Terry Lee Steinhoff. difference," Zanni said. "If Investigators say Steinhoff, nothing else, it makes people while not a suspect, is a person remember where they're at." of significant interest. Compli-
Mystery remains tightly wound
cating matters further, howev-
remains just another theory. "I think that he disappeared
The advantage we've always ated a tough slog that got more family contacted police again h ad is that we work really well difficult with each passing t o say he had still not returned t ogether." year. from the fair. Another aid to the cause To this day, the facts they In fact, nothing about the t hese days is the Amber Alert have are few. The theories are
among the worst in U.S.
the afternoon, or the early evening, on the 14th," Zanni said.
"I think he was probably, obviously, dead and dumped. Probably by the next morning." Regardless, the fact that
The Associated Press
Steinhoff was the last person
PORTLAND — V e terans who want to see their doctor for the first time in
seen with Jeremy remains
Portland encounter some
noteworthy for investigators.
of the longest waits in the nation.
Time to resolve the mystery
The goal is to get a vet-
S'te Elmore an d B e atty both live in Washington now,
eran to their doctor within two weeks. But in Portland,
keeping a close eye on S'te's own growing family. "Of course I've got hope. We hear all the time of miraculous things happening," Beatty said by phone. "Honestly, I don't know what happened,
only 18 percent of veterans
I can't even imagine. With no
ed the numbers and the VA in Portland confirmed them to KGW-TV.
who are new to the Vet-
erans Affairs system see their doctor in that span. Most wait eight weeks or
more. USA Today first report-
starting point there's no place to go. I still have nightmares about what could have hap-
pened, but just hope it didn't." Zanni and Looney walk past a picture of Jeremy in their office every day, making sure the case stays at the front
C o Iby, a b rin d l e Staff ordshire terrier, is 3-4 years oldand 61 pounds. He knows sit, off and recall; he scored an A in trainability. when he's outdoors, happy to be with his walker, he loves to roll in the sagebrush! He is OKwith other dogsbut doesn'tseeminterested. He accepted a hug from our trainer and in return, gave her kisses.Meet himTues.-sat., 10 -5. More photos,videoat brightsideanimals. org/adoptable-dogs.
er, is that Steinhoff is dead. He of their thoughts. "My heart goes out to the suffered a heroin overdose in When the Sheriff's Office prison in 2007, while serving family, and I will tell you that joined the investigation, the time for the murder of a Coos I think of those people daily," belief that Jeremy may have Bay woman two years after Zanni said. "It'd be the right been a runaway quickly start- Jeremy went missing. thing to do to finally bring ed to fade away. In January 1989, in the same this to a close for them." Looney said that in actual week that Unsolved Mysteries In a case with few certainrunaway cases, there's gener- aired a segment on the Jere- ties, both investigators and ally an indication that a child my disappearance, Steinhoff family believe there is one had thought about or planned pleaded no contest to stabbing more: that there are others to run away. Patricia Morris, a 32-year-old out there who could bring this In Jeremy's case, there were mother of two, multiple times decades-old nightmare to an no such signs. His family de- in the throat and leaving her end with a single phone call. "I honestly believe there scribed him as an all-Ameri- for dead near the Pan American type who had become an can bar in Coos Bay the previ- are people who know what excellent basketball player ous May. happened, know where he is and was looking forward to A number of theories center and who was involved," S'te returning to school. around Steinhoff, who once Elmore says. "I hope someday The fair had come and gone, baby-sat for Jeremy. Was he they will come forward and and now investigators were shot at while swimming in a not let the fear of those inhaving to look back at what pond? Drugged at a party? volved keep them from (doing happened after he left the Fer- Abused? Or some variation of what's right)." ris wheel. Confusion and silence cre-
Portland VA wait times
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Zanni believes each may hold a grain of truth, but they
have never been able to prove nor disprove those possibilities. Since Jeremy has never
been found, Zanni's own belief ~i
Businessmansentenced forfood-stamp fraud The Associated Press
He said he would give nothing
HILLSBORO — A man who ran a food-stamp fraud scheme out of his two Beaverton busi-
Judge Suzanne Upton offered Tajgerdu was taken into M ahmoud Tajgerdu a deal:For custody after Friday's hearing. every $10,000 he pays before After the judge left the bench, his restitution hearing in Auhe becameindignant.Tajgerdu nesses has been sentenced to 16 gust, she'll take a year off his brought $35,000 to the courtyears in prison. sentence until it falls to seven room, money the judge did But Washington County years, four months. not count as part of the deal.
more: "I want to go to jail forev-
er," he said. Tajgerdu pleaded guilty in March to aggravated first-degree theft and unlawful use of food stamps.
LOCAL BRIEFING Continued fiom Bt
accessible. RedmOnd Park In May, with $250,000 remainfundraising neargoal ing to raise, ananonymous local Fundraising for Redmond'sSam donor pledged tomatch upto Johnson Park improvement project $112,500, if another $112,500was is $55,000 awayfrom its goal of donated by theJuly1 fundraising $700,000. deadline, according to acity of RedThe playground would beenmond news release.Thatwould larged, upgradedand handicap account for the final $250,000.
Since then, morethan$55,000 has beenraisedthrough local donations, the newsreleasesaid. TheRedmond KiwanisClub, Friends of SamJohnson Park,and the city havebeenworking on the project for 2~/2 years. The playground design includes features for toddlers through
teensandamenitiessuchasshade pavilions, bike racks, benchesand tables andsecurity cameras. If the fundraising goal is met, the city expects to breakground in February 2015with a ribbon-cutting right before Memorial Day weekend. — Bulletin staff report
please, don't feed
geese and ducks. • It is not healthy for the birds. • It is against the law. • It causes "poo-lution." Learn more about goose management in Bend parks at:
TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 2014
BITUARIES DEATH NOTICES
Chaffey July 26,1927- Muy21, 2014
Robert "Bob" L. Schulz, of La Pine May 22, 1927 - May 30, 2014 Arrangements: Baird Memorial Chapel, La Pine www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A private family service will be held. Contributions may be made to:
La Pine Park & Rec Foundation, PO Box 664, La Pine, OR 97739 541-536-2223
Kampmann, of Bend Oct. 23, 1929 - May 24, 2014 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds is honored to serve the family. Please visit the online registry at www.niswonger-reynolds. com 541-382-2471. Services: Viewing at Niswonger-Reynolds on Tuesday June 3, 2014 from 1-5 PM. Funeral Service, Wednesday, June 4, 11 AM at First Covenant Church, 45th and E. Burnside, Portland, OR with burial at Forrest Lawn in Gresham, OR.
Ulus Loyd Dillard, of Hillsboro Nov. 12, 1926 - May 29, 2014 Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsRedmond (541-504-9485) www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A private celebration of life will be held at a later date.
Harold Peter Hohnstein, of Redmond June 28, 1931 - May 29, 2014 Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsRedmond (541-504-9485) www.auiumnfunerals.net
Services: A Memorial Service will
take place on Saturday June 7, 2014 at 11:00 AM at the Word of Victory Church, located at 645 SE Salmon Ave., Redmond, OR 97756.
Mary Lou Maitland, of Madras June 23, 1940 - May 27, 2014 Arrangements: Prineville Funeral Home, 541-447-6459 Services: A family gathering will be held at a later date.
Patrick 'Rick' LeRoy
Thompson, formerly of Bend Nov. 28, 1944 - May 24, 2014 Arrangements: Unger Funeral Chapel, Mt. Angel, Oregon; 503-845-2592
Services: A private gathering will be held at a later date. Contributionsmay be made to:
Mount Angel Fire Department, in Rick's
Ralph Edward Krellwitz, of Sunriver Nov. 5, 1921 - May 27, 2014 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home of Bend is honored to serve the family. 541-382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: Mr. Krellwitz requested there be no formal services. Contributions may be made to:
Partners In Care 2075 NE Wyatt Court Bend, Oregon 97701 www.partnersbend.org
Charlotte Ardt, of Bend Feb. 11, 1921 - May 27, 2014 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home of Bend is honored to serve the family. 541-382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A private family memorial will behalf in Florence, Oregon at a later date, when the cremains will be placed. Contributions may be made to:
St. Charles Hospice 541-447-2510
John Russell Christensen 'Chris'
J ohn T af t C h a f f ey , 8 6 , Aug. 25,1922- May 25, 2014 assed away, s u r r ounded T his r e m a r k abl e m a n , y his family, on Ma y 2 1 , 2014. Born in Los Angeles p assed p e a c efull y sur r ounded by hi s f a m ily o n on July 26, 1927, he grew the u p i n P a l m S p r i ng s a n d evening of was M ay 25, drafted 2 014. H e into th e w as b o r n US Army on Auin 1945 on st 25, h is 18 t h 922, in birthday. MinneHe comapolis, pleted baMN. He is s ic t r a i n survived John ing t w i ce, John Chaffey (the artnv Christensen by his life-long lost his paperwork) and al't er serving a s a n X - r a y love of 65 y ears, Gladyce so n, Jay t echnician a t F o r t L e w i s , Christensen; Christensen of Austin, TX; he returned to Stanford on the GI Bill to study science. son, Terry C h ristensen of B end, OR ; d a u g hter, L u Upon graduation, he marH arris of B e nd , OR ; s o n , ried his first wi fe, Collette T homas C h r i s tensen o f F erguson, had t h ree c h i l Bend, OR; daughter, Krisdren, and t a ught b i o logy, physics, a n d che m i stry . t en A n d e r so n o f Sai n t Later, a t M c G i l l M e d i c al Helens, OR; and daughter, Laura Toetly o f W e l c hes, School, he found hi s callO R. H e w a s t h e p r o u d ing as a physician and met g randfather o f 2 1 g r a n d and married his classmate a nd w i f e o f fi f t y y e a r s , children, 3 1 g r e a t-grandPaula Good Chaffey. Fol- children, and t h ree greatl owing residency at Y a l e , great-grandchildren. He proudly served in the John p r a c ticed m e d i cine United States Navy during w ith th e J o int C e nter f o r W ar II , fr om Radiation Th e r a p y i n W orld 1943-1949, and the Korean Boston, and served on the f aculty o f t h e H ar v a r d War f r o m 1 9 50-1952. He Medical School. He was a t aught h ig h s c h ool w o o d s hop in both M N an d C A . loving husband, father and He was also a pl anner/esgrandfather, adored physician and e d ucator. Retir- timator for Di sneyland for i ng t o B e n d i n 1 9 99 , h e 20 years. After retiring, he m oved enloyed fishing, photography and living by the Des- t o B e n d to f ul f i l l h i s c hutes River. H e s ang i n l ife-long d r eam o f b u i l d t he H a r m o n eer s Me n ' s i ng his ow n h o m e i n t h e pines. Chorus and, his r eal p asHe e n j oyed ke e p ing sion, the V o ca l S e niority b arbershop q u a rtet, w h o honey b e e s f or man y e ars. He l oved t o c a m p , joined him f o r a l a s t sesish, and snow ski. Ab ove sion just a week before his all, he eagerly shared the death. H e i s s u r v i ve d b y hi s many stories of his life exw ife, Paula Chaffey M . D . , p eriences, and w a s o f t e n h is b r o t h er , Ben j a m i n sought out for his wise adChaffey M.D., six children: vice. H e w i l l b e fo r e v er M ark, J o n a t h on , Er i c a , loved, missed, and rememA ndrew, H ow a r d , an d bered by those who k n ew William, e i gh t g r a n dchil- and loved him. T he family w ould l ike t o d ren: P eter, C a r t er , A n i cka, L i am , C o l e , H u g h , e xtend t h ei r f o n d a p p r e Rachel, and Melanie, and ciation to Partners In Care w as p r edeceased b y h i s of Bend, for their compassionate care. brother, William (Bill). P er his r e quest, no s e r A celebration of h i s l i f e v ices will b e h e l d . T h e r e will be held this summer in B end, dates t o b e d e t e r - will be a celebration of his mined. P l e ase s i g n th e life at a later date. family's on line g uestbook at ww w .n i s w o nger-reynolds.com
Dana (Dan) Ray Carty July14, 1949- Muy 20, 2014 Dana (Dan) Ray Carty passed away in B end, OR o n May 20, 2014. He w as 64 years old. Dan was born in S unnys ide. W A a n d m o v e d t o Bend, OR in 195 0 . He graduated from Bend High S chool i n 1 967. H e worked in advertising, radio, pan Carty TV an d e arned a N a t i onal A w a r d for hi s a d v ertising s a les. D an l o v e d m us i c , an d l aying g u i t ar . H e l o v e d
Darwin D. Maxwell
January 9,1937- May20,2014 Darwin D . M a x w ell, age 77 of B e n d , O R , p a ssed away peacefully o n T u e sd ay, Ma y 2 0 , 2 0 14, s u r rounded by family. He was born January 9, 1937, in Howard, South Dakota to the late Aubrey D. a nd B e r n ice M. Maxwell. Darwin Maxwell Darwin s urvived by his w ife of 54
I r m gard grma) h is
dau g h t er,
Cynthia (Cindy) Goss, and
Storme DeLarveriewasoneof the gay rights movement'searly leaders By William Yardley New York Times News Service
Storme DeLarverie, a singer, cross-dresser and bouncer who may or may not have thrown the first punch at the
1969 uprising at the Stonewall Inn in Greenwich Village, but who was indisputably one of the first and most assertive members of the gay rights movement,died May 24 in New York. She was 93. Her death, following a heart
attack on Friday, was confirmed by Lisa Cannistraci, one of her legal guardians. No one questions whether DeLarverie was there on June 27, 1969, the night the police
raided the Stonewall Inn, a gay bar, setting off protests into her 80s, patrolling the that helped start the gay rights sidewalks and checking in at movement and are now com- lesbian bars. She was on the memorated during New York's
and outspoken Serbian nation-
the actual day because of the circumstances of her birth. Her
"ugliness". any form of intolerance, bullying or abuse of her "baby girls." DeLarverie had grown up in
have said yes, others no. "Nobody knows who threw
spent part of the first half of mother, and the family moved her life singing and performing to California.
mother, who was black, was a
servant in the house of her father, who was white. At some point her father married her
the firstpunch, butit's rumored as a man. Identity, for her, had that she did, and she said she been especially complicated, did," said Cannistraci, an own- and she did not want others er of the Village lesbian bar persecuted for theirs. "I can spot ugly in a minute," Henrietta Hudson. "She told me she did." she said in a 2009 interview for
She said in interviews that
she had begun performing as a singer by her late teens, first
as a woman and later dressed as a man. For a while she sang in ajazz group and performed DeLarverie was a member of Columbia University's NYC in in Europe. Captured on tape the Stonewall Veterans Associ- Focus journalism project. "No at nearly 90, she still sounded ation and a regular at the pride people even pull it around me smooth singing "Since I Fell for parade, butshe rarely dwelled that know me. They'll just walk You." on her actions that night. Her away, and that's a good thingto No immediate family memrole in the movement lasted do because I'll either pick up bers survive. Cannistraci said long after 1969. For decades she the phone or I'll nail you." that DeLarverie had told her was a self-appointed guardian Storme DeLarverie (her that she had lived for 25 years of lesbians in the Village. first name sounds like stormy; with a dancer named Diana, Tall, androgynous and her last name is pronounced who died in the 1970s, and that armed — she held a state gun de-LAR-ver-ee) was born in DeLarverie had always carried permit — DeLarverie roamed 1920 in New Orleans. She cel- her photograph.
Dayton H obert
Obituary policy Death Notices are free and will be run for one day,bui specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families or funeral homes.Theymay be submit ted byphone, mail, email or fax. The Bulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please include contact information in all correspondence. For information on anyof 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 by 4:30 p.m. Friday for Sunday publication. Obituaries mustbereceived by5p.m. Monday through Thursday for publication on the second day after submission, by1 p.m. Friday for Sunday publication, and by 9a.m. Monday for Tuesday publication. Deadlines for display ads vary; pleasecall for details.
Ira W. McDonald
Dobrica Cosic, 92: A novelist
she was not certain that was
lookout for what she called
the South, of mixed race, and
Joan Lorring,88: Oscar-nom- via when it was formed from inated actress who more than six distinct regions after World six decades appeared opposite War II, he spoke of CommuBette Davis in the film "The nism's capacity to knit togethMur. 28, 1934- Oct. 6, 2013 Corn is Green." Died Friday at er the country's diverse ethnic Ira W. McDonald, 79, was 88 in the New York City suburb and cultural groups. Died May a very accomplished insurof Sleepy Hollow. 18 in Belgrade, the Serbian ance agent w i t h B a n k ers Melvin Glimcher, 68: Pros- capital. Life and Casualty. He was thetics innovator who, working Ricky Grigg, 77: Surfing pioraised in Medford, OR and with amputees as a consultant neer who was the world's topresided in C entral Oregon f or the past 44 years. I r a to an insurance company, suc- ranked big-wave surfer as well edgling oceanographer enjoyed m a n y act i v i t i es ceeding in devising an artiTi- as a fl t hroughout his l i fe. I n h i s cial upper arm that moved in who spent 15 days submerged response to instructions from off La Jolla, Calif., in an experearly years he was an upthe brain. Died May 12 in Manhattan, NY.
ebrated her birthday on Dec. 24, though she told people that
annualGay PrideWeek. But was she the cross-dressing lesbian whose clubbing by the police helped set the chaos in motion? Some witnesses
h is s on , W i l h el m ( B i l l y ) Maxwell, all o f B e nd, OR; t wo g r a nddaughters; o n e reat-granddaughter; three rothers and one sister; an u nting, fishing and h i s aunt, uncle, cousins, nieces beloved dog, Bailey. Phone: 541-617-7825 H e i s s u r v i ved b y t wo and nephews. A celebration of l i f e w i l l b rothers, Mi c h a e l T er Email: obits©bendbulletin.com r ance C a rt y a n d Br i a n e be held 11:00 a.m. Saturday, Fax: 541-322-7254 V aughn Carty; an d a s i s - June 7, 2 0 14 a t N a t i v i ty Mail:Obituaries L utheran C h u r ch , 6 0 8 5 0 ter, Maureen Diane Carty. Brosterhous Rd., Bend, OR. P.O. Box 6020 He is preceded in d eath P lease sig n t h e f a m i l y Bend, OR 97708 by h i s p a r e nts, B e r n ard C arty a n d M a r j o ri e L o u guestbook at www.autumnfunerals.net Carty; and his only daughter, Kimberly Carty. Donations to t h e D i a b etes Foundation or the KidDEATHS ELSEWHERE n ey F o undation m a y b e made in behalf of Dan. D eschutes M em or i a l Deaths of note from around in his career with Josip Broz Chapel is honored to serve the world: Tito, the president of YugoslaDan s family.
and-coming boxer. His later y ears were filled w it h t h e e njoyment o f f i s h in g a n d hunting. H e is survived by his wife; 3children; 6 grandchildren; and 4 great-grandc hildren. A m e m o rial w i l l be held 3:00 Ji.m. June 14 at Mountain View Fellowship Church, in Redmond.
Michelle V. Auns/The New YorkTimes
Storme DeLarverie, one of the first and most assertive members of the guyrights movement, died on May 24.Sh e wus 93.
imental capsule called Sealab
II. Over the next decades, he explored undersea volcanoes and pristine colonies of coral,
alist who servedbriefly as pres- developing new insights on the ident of Yugoslavia in the early Hawaiian Islands' explosive 1990s when its breakup in the history and waterlogged future. midst of sectarian war was al- Died May 21 in Honolulu. ready underway. Aligned early — From wire reports
(Hoby) Herron August 15, 1925May 22, 2014 Hoby was born i n B rownsville, PA and was one of six children. He served in the Army during WWII. After the war, Hoby moved to Rochester, NY with his wife, Ida, where he worked for General Motors. In 1974 they moved to Payson, AZ. 'Ihey enjoyed an active retirement there for 26 years. They relocated to Bend, OR twelve years ago to be closer to family. Hoby died at home with his loving wife by his side. Always thinking, always thoughtful, always kind... Hoby didn't hesitate to express pride in his family and express love for his country. Hoby is survived by his wife of 68 years (Ida), his son (Larry), his daughter (Darla), four grandchildren (Jacky, Caprice, Andrew, Tamara), 13 great-grandchildren, and one sister (Jenelle). Please join us for a Celebration of Hoby's Life on Saturday, June 21, 2:00 pm at Grace First Lutheran Church (2265 NW Shevlin ParkRoad,Bend, OR 97701). Donations can bemade to Partners In Care — Hospice (2075 NE Wyatt Court, Bend, OR 97701) or to KPOV Radio Station (501 NW Bond Street, Bend, OR 97701).
RanLWs~~ grdvkv DEcEMBER 11, 1947 —MAY 21, 2014
Karol Fuqua Gribskov passed away May 21, 2014, at her home. She slipped away, with husband Craig at her side, after fading quietly for the past few months. She fought a long and brave battle with cancer. Karol was born on December 11, 1947, in Bend, OR to parents Frankie and Don Fuqua. She graduated from Bend High School in 1966. She was married to Craig Gribskov on November 24, 1966. 'Ihey made their home in Bend for the majority of their lives. After raising their family, Karol graduated as valedictorian of the COCC Registered Nursing Program in 1991. Karol had a wonderful variety of work and activities in her life, with watercolor painting taking center stage later on. She traveled twice to Italy on painting trips. We will all treasure the beautiful pictures she left for us to enjoy. Her interests included many things: family, travel, friends, Camp Sherman, dogs, her faith in God and beauty. She loved her dog, Hanna, and walked with her, and other friends practically every day. She is survived by her husband of 48 years, Craig; son, Craig Allen (and Ianice) and grandson, Branden Gribskov; son, Bryan (and Serene)and granddaughter,Parker Gribskov; brother, John (and Ianeen) Fuqua, and nieces,Gina and Leah; and sister, Mary (and Mick) Gauthier. She was preceded in death by her parents, and brother, Dave Fuqua. Therewill be a Celebration of Life for family and friends on June 13, 2014at4:00 p.m. at her son, Bryan's home, 63374 Overtree Road, Bend, OR 97701. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to Partners In Care, 2075 NE Wyatt Court, Bend, OR 97701 or Sara's Project, St. CharlesFoundation, 2500 NE Neff Road, Bend, OR 97701.
SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
TELL survey results The Teaching, Empowering, Leading andLearning (TELL) Oregon Survey was administered to all public school teachers in the state. Educators were asked if they agreedwith 87 statements about their schools. Overall, on nearly 80 percent of the questions, 60 percent or more of teachers selected "agree" or "strongly agree." Generally, Central Oregon teachers rated their schools more positively than wastypical. We haveselected local results that were representative of eachdistrict, as well as results that skewed from the state norm or represented aproblem area for specific districts. PERCENTAGE OFTEACHERS WHO AGREED WITH THE FOLLOWING STATEMENTS,BY DISTRICT BEND-LA PINESCHOOLS 65% response rate vs. 59%statewide Statement Oregon BL S O verall, my school Isgood a place to work: :83. 6 85 . 8 and learn. Class sIzesare reasonable such that teach- : : 2 4.5: 2 5 . 2 ers have the timeavailable to meet the needs of all students. Teachers havesufficient access to instruc- ..: 57.7. : 65 .9 tional technology, including computers, printers, software and Internet access. T he community we serve is supportive of: : 8 2 .1 : 8 8 . 4 this school. T here is an atmosphere of trust and mutual. ::70 : 78. 3 respect in this school.
REDMOND SCHOOLDISTRICT 78% response rate : :Oregon: RSD Statement O verall, my school is a good place to work: 8 3 .6 : 79.1 and learn. Teachers havesufficient access to appro5 7.2: 4 8 . 5 priate instructional materials. 83.2: 8 3 .8 This school does agood job of encouraging parent/guardian involvement. School administrators consistently enforce 7 1.3: 7 9 . 3 rules for student conduct. Professional development provides ongo62 . 6 5 .7 ing opportunities for teachers to work with: colleagues to refine teaching practices.
the survey, then I would have
Continued from B1
that survey item," he wrote in
been more concerned with
Redmond Superintendent Mike McIntosh said he was
"very pleased" with the re-
: :Oregon: SSD Statement O verall, my school is a good place to work: 8 3 .6 : 9 0 .3 and learn. The school environment is cleanand well : 7 9.1: 8 3 . 9 maintained. The community we serve is supportive of : 8 2.1: 10 0 this school. T he faculty and leadership haveshared: a : 7 0 .9 : 5 6 .7 vision. : : 58.9: 2 8 .6 Sufficient resources areavailable for professional development in myschool.
an email. "We actually paid people to participate in professional development after
school this year for 10 hours "In spite of the monumen- on a voluntary basis, so I don't tal task of implementing the have any real solid underCommon Core and the lack standing as to why this was of funding available from the low." state, our teachers are resilStatewide, the biggest area ient and holding up under the of concern for teachers was pressure to do powerful and class sizes, an issue also highgreat things for our kids," he lighted by educators in the sard. region's two largest districts, The Common Core is a set Bend-La Pine and Redmond. "I was not surprised people of standards the state adopted in 2010. Beginning in spring identified class sizes as an 2015, Oregon students will be- area of concern," Wilkinson gin taking tests pegged to the said. "I'm not too surprised standards. Earlier this month, with any of the things I saw in the state's teachers union, there;the purpose of the surwhich helped sponsor the sur- vey from (the state teachers vey, asked the state to post- union's) standpoint is to gain pone its implementation of political capital for lobbying tests set to the Common Core, purposes. Now they have saying districts weren't ready statewide data that says a lot and the new tests hadn't been of things they would like it to studied enough. The state lat- say." er refusedthisrequest. Wilkinson said he anticMcIntosh said the issue of ipates th e t e achers u n ion Common Core was tied up will use the data for leverage in one area his teachers ap- during contract negotiations, peared dissatisfied — fewer though he pointed out the root than half of Redmond teach- cause of teacher concerns ers said they had access to ap- about class sizes is state fundpropriate instructional mate- ing. Wilkinson added that the rials. McIntosh attributed this union may be seeking legislasults from his district.
to the district's move to align
its math curriculum with the Common Core, even though
there is a dearth of Common Core-aligned i n structional
put the district in a difficult
means teachers arein want of appropriate materials that are frankly not available in many subject areas," McIntosh said, adding that teachers have
position in terms of pay increases and needing to hire more staffing, creating many competing interests."
been "combing the Internet"
how the Teaching, Empowering, Leading and Learning Oregon Survey results may be used, Wilkinson said he is "optimistic" they will drive positive change.
County's teachers were the most satisfied. The only consistentarea of concern forthe
CULVERSCHOOL DISTRICT 64% response rate Statement : :Oregon: :CSD 8 3.6: : 8 3 . 3 Overall, my school is a goodplace to work and learn. Class sizes arereasonable such that teach2 4.5: : 6 8 . 7 ers have the timeavailable to meet the needs of all students. 9 0.2: : 9 0 . 6 Teachers provide parents/guardians with useful information about student learning Teachers consistently enforce rules for 74.8. ::62.5 student conduct. The school leadership facilitates using data 88.5 . :'69 to improve student learning.
60% response rate Statement Oregon: CCSD Overall, my school Is agood place to work 8 3.6: : 8 6 . 5 and learn. 4 8.7: : 6 8 . 4 Teachers are allowed to focus oneducating students with minimal interruptions. Teachers haveadequate space towork 7 8.4: : 8 5 . 5 productively. 7 3.9: : 8 3 . 5 Students at this school follow rules of conduct. Teachers require students to work hard. 9 1.9: : 9 5 . 5 Source: TELL Oregon
tion and laws ofthe United States. U.S. HOUSEVOTE • Bill providing 2015 funding for the intelligence community.
Also on Friday,the House approved 2015 funding for the intelligence community, although funding levels remainclassified. This bill pays for operations of the Central IntelligenceAgency, the National Security Agency,the Office of theDirector of National Intelligenceandthe Defense Intelligence Agency.The bill specifies that providing funding doesnot enable spyingactivities that are not allowed undertheConstitu-
ries and scenarios, we have
some quantified data capture from acrossthe state." — Reporter: 541-633-2160, email@example.com
Walden (R)......................... Y Bonamici (D)...................... Y Blumenauer (D) .................N OeFazio (D)........................N Schrader (D)...................... Y
The Senatewas in astate work period this weekand did not hold any votes. — Andrew Clevenger, The Bulletin
Stay Connected to Life with
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son County include teacher
leadership, which includes, among other things, the degree to which teachers are re-
lied upon to make educational decisions. According to the s urvey, compared with t h e
state, Jefferson County teachers are less satisfied with their ability to help lead their
schools. In Culver, the
smallest district, only 28 per-
cent of teachers said Internet speeds were fast enough to support instruction, compared with 71 percent state-
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wide. Culver educators also indicated issues with commu-
nity support and managing student conduct, where they
were below the state average on 5 out of 7 questions.
S isters e d u cators r a t e their district extremely well
in some areas, having the region's highest rating on whether their school is a good place to learn. Nonetheless,
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on all 12 questions related to
CROOK COUNTYSCHOOL DISTRICT
— Michael Tessier, Sisters Park & Recreation District
"They had their three best
had a lot of good data to use in that process. Instead of sto-
District educators, who work
guys on her, and they didn't go easy on her," Harwell said. balls around the gym. "They just launched it at her Kiefer said he's hoping the and she hit the deck." tournament attracts m ore Though her dive drew teams in the future. He said approving oohs from the he really wanted to go headaudience, Howrey said she to-head against teams of wasn't aiming at a highlight other city employees from play. around the region, but said "All I'm thinking is, don't — only half boasting — his break my glasses," she said. counterparts in other comConrad Kiefer, playing munities were "afraid." "They should all put towith a team of Sisters city employees, said it had been a gether a team next year," he fun day, playing alongside his sald. wife, Carrie, while their son — Reporter: 541-383-0387,
"It is data that will be infor-
c erned him, but that in h i s
fell below the average. Other areas ofconcern for Jeffer-
Continued from Bt
said those responses con-
tion in that area, the district
to Sisters, and from
back and forth as the firefighters zeroed theirfocuson her, then belly-flopped on the floor to evade three simultaneous throws.
"The truth is, education hasn't
in the region's most impoverished district. On every ques-
that will draw people
8z R Plumbing team, danced
Sawyer chased out-of-bounds
tions, the district rated lower than the state. Crook County Superintendent Duane Yecha
eyes, the community is very supportive of teachers.
"We're looking to create new events
Continued from B1 Howrey, the last player on the floor representing the R
district's teachers concerned mative when you begin the community i nvo l v ement, conversations with the Legiswhere on five out of eight ques- lature about funding," he said.
even bigger issue in the eyes of Jefferson County School
Statement Oregon: JCSD O verall, my school Isgood a place to work: :83. 6 82. 6 and learn. Class sizes are reasonable such that teach- : '24.5 ' 4 0 .8 ers have the timeavailable to meet the needs of all students. Teachers havesufficient access to instructional technology, including computers, printers, software and Internetaccess. Parents/guardians are influential decision makers in this school. : : 8 1.6 Teachers areeffective leaders In thIs 69. 1 school.
Despite his concerns about
Community support is an
JEFFERSON COUNTYSCHOOL DISTRICT 65% response rate
Saturday et Sisters High School.
ply with the law, and to do
t he good in t hat i s
est school districts, Crook
of a dodgebeii game in the Mountain Men Dodgebeii Classic on
pass, the district would be in this position of having to comthat you need more teachers, and that means more money," Wilkinson said. "That would
t hat i t
Joe Kline/The Bulletin
Stephenie O'Neill, of the Sisters Athletic Club teem, eyes members of the Greet Ball of Fire Department team at the start
tion that limits class sizes. "If something like that did
"I'm a guy who looks for the good in everything, and
to find resources. Of the region's four small-
38% response rate
professional d e velopment, teachers rated their district below t h e
s t a t e a v erage.
When asked whether sufficient resources are available for professional development
in their school, only 29 percentofteacherssaid yes,compared with 59 for the state.
Sisters Superintendent Jim -
Golden noted the low p a rticipation rate in his district,
which was 38 percent, and speculated, "Those folks who
were most unhappy completed the survey." "Had we had a much larger percentage of folks fill out
America Hears Whychus
out to the ocean from spawning grounds on Whychus. Continued from B1 The creek restoration projSteelhead and s a lmon, ect is off Three Creeks Road both oceangoing fish, are and along Mainline Road. making a return to the De- During May, the forest didn't schutes River system because formally close the roads near of a submerged fish tower in the trail but warned visitors to the lake, completed by Port- take caution. land General Electric and Now that the work is done, the Confederated Tribes of the warning has been lifted, Warm Springsin 2009. The Kern said Friday. tower allows fish to migrate Along with improving fish
habitat along the creek, the firstphase of the restoration
project should prevent potential flooding on Three Creeks Road. The second phase, the rem oval of the dam and t h e replacement of the Mainline
Road trail bridge, is set to start in September and be
done by summer 2015. — Reporter: 541-617-7812, ddarlingibendbulletin.com
HEARING AIDS Helplny People Hear Better
5 41-213-22 9 4 Monday through Friday 9:00 am to 6:00 pm Saturday by appointment 547 NE Bellevue Drive Suite ¹10 5 B e nd, Oregon
TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 2014
W EAT H E R Forecasts andgraphics provided byAccuWeather, Inc. ©2014
HIGH 78' I f '
Partly sunnyandvery warm
A thunderstorm possible in the afternoon
Yesterday Normal Record 69' in 1922 14'in 1919
Pleasant with a full day of sunshine
Hi/Lo/Pruc. HiRo/W Hi/Lu/W 91/64/0.00 gon2/pc 94nO/4 81/55/0.00 81/63/s 78/65/I
UV INDEX TODAY
C rane Prairie 505 9 9 91% 79'yo Wickiup 158375 Crescent Lake 7 6 6 22 88% Ochoco Reservoir 33290 75% Prinevige 143278 96% River flow Sta t io n Cu. f t .lsec. Deschutes R.below CranePrairie 359 Deschutes R.below Wickiup 705 Deschutes R.below Bend 107 Deschutes R. atBenhamFalls 1830 Little Deschutes near LaPine 167 Crescent Ck. belowCrescent Lake 60 Crooked R.above Prineville Res. 34 Crooked R.below Prineville Res. 196 Crooked R.nearTerrebonne 73 Ochoco Ck.below OchocoRes. 0
Mt. HoodMeadows Timberline Lodge
96-1 1 0
11 8 -118
Lcu An les
Kauua Cnyh,g Cu
Bogota Budapest BuenosAires Csbc SsnLucss Cairo Calgary Csucun
Litiie Rock Lcs Angeles Louisville Madison, Wl Memphis Miami
84/65/s 70/51/pc 87/67/I 67/49/sh
Milwaukee Minneapolis Nashville New Orleans New YorkCity Newark, NJ Norfolk, VA
84/59/s 81/63/pc 76/66/pc 80/65/I
82/63/pc 74/50/pc 83/63/s 85/61/s 87/66/I
Omaha Orlando Palm Springs Puoris Philadelphia Phoenix
77/50/I 85/68/I 81/68/I 83/67/I 82/52/s 87/69/I 87/62/s
Pittsburgh Portland, ME
XW W hsv/67
phoen x Aibuquu ue • Ice/8
94/65 El Puu
ki a homa C
Rapid City Reno Richmond Rochester, NY
ssn2/s 91/74/s 83/67/I 82/54/s 85/65/I 83/67/I 64/50/r
104ns/s 61/41/pc 73/54/r 82/50/pc 83/64/I 79/62/I 82/64/s 82/65/pc 84/65/pc 76/48/pc 86/73/pc 88/72/pc 86/67/I 81/68/I 86/69/pc 83/64/s
Mecca Mexico City
113/86/0.00 114/88/pc 115/86/s 73/56/0.06 74/51/I 72/50/I Montreal 68/50/0.00 77/57/pc 79/61/pc Moscow 77/64/0.01 79/57/pc 82/58/pc Nairobi 81/57/0.00 80/61/I 81/62/c Nassau 86/77/0.27 85/78/c 85/77/I New Delhi 109/84/0.05 108/85/I 109/84/pc Osaka 86/66/0.00 88/63/s 83/60/sh Oslo 66/50/0.00 73/50/s 74/50/pc Ottawa 73/52/0.00 77/55/pc 79/63/pc Paris 70/50/0.00 69/52/c 70/49/c Ric de Janeiro 77/66/0.00 79/68/pc 76/67/I Rome 72/54/0.00 74/54/I 75/55/pc Santiago 64/37/0.00 66/39/s 66/41/c Ssu Paulo 75/55/0.00 73/58/I 64/54/r Ssppcrc 79/52/0.01 77/54/pc 81/58/s Seoul 90/64/0.00 86/65/pc 77/63/sh Shanghai 82/68/0.50 77/67/r 76/65/c Singapore 88/79/0.16 88n9/I 88/78/I Stockholm 57/46/0.90 68/43/s 68/46/pc Sydney 70/59/0.38 68/50/r 70/48/sh Taipei gon7/o.'of 89/80/sh 94ng/pc Tel Aviv 81/72/0.00 77/64/s 77/62/pc Tokyo 86/66/0.00 86/70/s 84/66/s Toronto 72/54/0.00 74/59/pc 80/65/I Vancouver 64/48/0.00 69/50/pc 73/54/pc Vienna 66/50/0.13 69/54/I 70/55/pc Warsaw 70/46/0.00 66/52/pc 62/53/r
95n5/o'.oo 96n2/s ggnO/s 88/64/s 66/44/I 83/77/I 62/52/sh 66/53/sh 71/44/pc 77/47/s 91/84/c 71/60/r 73/55/s 72/46/s 74/63/pc 80/59/s 70/55/c 79/52/pc 92/81/I
67/44/I 82/78/I 63/50/sh 64/51/sh 70/46/c 79/49/s 90/81/c
75/65/pc 73/57/s 70/45/s
73/62/pc 77/57/s 68/53/sh 82/54/s 93/80/I
b Brought to You V
• • •
85/66/0.05 85//0/I 82/69/I 85/56/0.00 83/66/pc 83/66/I gsn7/o.oo 97nws 99/78/s 85/62/0.00 85/65/pc 82/67/I 89/67/0.00 89/67/pc 89/62/I 83/69/0.11 82no/I 85/70/pc 80/61/0.00 77/63/pc 75/59/pc ssno/o.oo 87/69/I 84non 87/54/0.00 83/66/I 83/62/I 87/69/0.00 87n2/1 88/73/I ssn7/o.oo 87n6/I 84/75/I 79/54/0.00 78/63/I 81/63/I 86no/o'.o5 81/67/I 81/61/I 91/67/Tr 87/67/1 86/70/I 76/72/2.14 87n3/I 86/72/I 73/57/0.05 75/59/s 84/69/pc 74/58/0.00 76/58/s 83/68/pc 75/57/0.00 71/56/s 79/65/s 85/67/Tr 88no/pc 91/71/s 89/69/0.00 89/68/I 87/64/I 86/72/0.03 87//1/I 87/71/pc foenwo.oo105n3/s 101/70/s 90/64/0.00 86/68/I 86/68/I 77/59/0.00 79/56/s 83/68/s 108/80/0.00 106/81/s 107/81/s 79/54/0.00 81/61/s 80/66/I 60/49/Tr 71/48/s 77/57/pc
67/51/Tr 76/54/s 82/63/pc 82/63/0.00 79/55/s 86/62/s 75/58/0.13 76/51/I 75/49/pc 82/48/0.00 84/55/pc 84/54/pc 81/59/0.00 77/54/s 84/65/s 71/49/0.00 79/58/s 83/65/I Sacramento 87/51/0.00 90/53/s 85/52/s SI. Louis 89/69/0.14 87n1/I 84/72/I Salt Lake City 89/63/0.00 76/54/pc 83/60/pc Ssn Antonio 94/73/0.00 90//2/pc 91/73/s Ssn Diego 74/63/0.00 75/64/pc 72/62/pc Ssu Francisco 68/55/0.00 69/53/pc 64/52/pc Ssu Jose 76/52/0.00 78/56/s 73/54/s santa rc 88/54/0.00 89/53/pc 91/55/s Savannah 88/70/0.02 83/62/pc 83/62/s Seattle 74/50/0.00 74/52/pc 78/52/pc Sioux Falls 85/67/0.41 82/62/I 80/55/pc Spokane 78/50/0.00 78/52/pc 80/53/pc Springfield, Mo 83/66/0.01 84/68/I 84/69/I Tampa ssn2/o.s4 89n3/I 90/73/pc Tucson 106/73/0.00 103/72/s 105/74/s Tulsa 86/68/0.00 87771/pc 89/73/pc W ashingt on,OC 81/61/0.00 79/59/s 84/69/pc Wichita 85/67/0.00 88no/pc gonon Yskima 83/54/0.05 83/47/pc 86/51/pc Yuma 108/75/0.00 1Oen4/s 104/73/s
64/46/0.00 63/47/pc 70/52/c 82/63/0.00 77/63/I 80/64/pc 59/48/0.00 60/51/sh 62/52/r 109/78/0.00 111/82/pc 106/76/s 97/84/0.34 93/81/I 97/82/s 91/68/0.00 87/63/c 83/62/pc 84n5/0.00 75/64/pc 75/64/pc 69/48/0.00 65/49/pc 69/50/c 66/53/0.06 67/49/c 67/46/c 63/50/0.00 72/53/I 72/49/pc 61/54/0.24 63/45/s 64/50/s
86/72/0.00 66/45/0.01 88/80/1.47 • Dalla % tW Juneau Dublin 68/48/0.00 'e % ssns 60/43 0377 Edinburgh 64/47/0.00 o %'eX Geneva 68/52/0.00 x x'on wwwx xx x ax x Hsrsre • 75/45/0.00 htug 'e 'e 'e 'e Hong Kong 90/82/0.02 Honolulu Chihuahua Istanbul 68/63/0.12 86/74 slÃia XXWW W W W W W W % W W 'e Jerusalem 76n3/0.00 Monfer ey hXXWWWWWWWWWWWWXX erfriko.A<yxxxx<4 93/70 ' ekpogk++gkkhkk h h x Johannesburg 72/51/0.00 u'+'+'+4uuuuuu u u u u u u '+'+'+u'4'+u4 Lima 74/65/0.00 Lisbon 75/57/0.00 Shown are today's noonpositions of weather systemsand precipitation. Temperature bandsare highs for the day. London 64/48/0.00 T-storms Rain S h owers S now F l urries Ice Warm Front Sta t ionary Front Madrid Cold Front 70/48/0.02 Manila 95/82/0.03 •
Hi/Lu/Prec. Hi/Lu/W HiRo/W 59/48/0.42 60/43/s 57/44/sh
Juneau Kansas City Lansing Lss Vegss Lexington Lincoln
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61- 1 30
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In inches as of 5 p.m.yesterday
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Precipitation: 2.14" at New Orleans, LA
SKI REPORT Ski resort Mt. Bachelor
Yesterday Today Monday
48 contiguousstates) National high: 112 at Death Valley,CA National low:23 at Bodie State Park,CA
Beautiful with clouds and sun
Abilene Akron Meac am Lostl ne 61/51 76/ Albany 71/47/Tr 79/54/s co 8 /54 77/45 PRECIPITATION dleten 72/3 heoaa 8 2 • 76/46 Albuquerque 92/62/0.00 94/65/s Tdlamo • 24 hours through 5 p.m. yesterday Trace CENTRAL:Partly andy • Anchorage 51/43/0.70 53/46/sh 81/53 66/48 Mc innvie • 0.80"in 1958 sunny today.Clear JosePh Atlanta 88/67/0.46 79/61/pc Record • HeP Pner Grande • Gove nt • upi h h Condon 0/47 77 41 Atlantic City 68/58/0.00 70/53/s Month to date (normal) 0.20 (0.89 ) tonight. Partly sunny Lincoln Union Austin 91/67/0.00 88/70/I 68/ Year to date (normal ) 4.03h (5.02h) tomorrow with an af- 62/50 Sale Baltimore 78/56/0.00 78/53/s • pray Graniteu Barometric pressure at 4 p.m. 30 . 0 2" ternoon thunderstorm 75/4 • 2/51 Billings 71/53/0.02 70/49/I 'Baker C Newpo 72/41 ' in spots. • 80 Birmingham 87/68/0.00 84/66/I SUN ANDMOON 6/48 62/48 • Mitch 6 75/38 Bismarck 74/53/Tr 75/55/I 0a m 9 Se r an R 6 d n WEST: Partly sunny 7 7 /47 Today Mon. 0 OrV 8 I6 uU Boise 82/48/0.00 79/54/pc Yach 77/42 • John Sunrise 5:25 a.m. 5: 2 5 a.m. and pleasanttoday. 62/51 78/51 Boston 70/57/s • Prineville Day 6/42 tario Bridgeport, CT 60/52/Tr Sunset 8:41 p.m. 8: 4 2 p.m. Clear tonight. Pleasant 71/54/Tr 74/56/s 79/46 • Pa lina 76/46 8 50 Buffalo 74/51/0.00 78/60/s Moonrise 9 :06 a.m. 10:03a.m. with clouds andsun Floren e • Eugene ' Be d Brothers Valeu 64/50 Burlington, VT 68/45/0.00 79/53/s tomorrow. Moonset 11: 35 p.m. none Su iueru 76/44 • 42 82/54 Caribou, ME 73/47/0.00 76/51/pc Hyssa u 75/ Ham ton MOONPHASES Charleston, SC 82n1/0.01 82/61/pc • La pine Grove Oakridge Charlotte 81/67/0.11 80/55/s First Fu ll Last • Burns Juntura OREGON EXTREMES 81/47 77/47 /47 Chattanooga 91/67/0.01 83/64/pc • Fort Rock Riley 75/44 YESTERDAY l o d Cresce t • 77/42 Cheyenne 74/46/0.24 80/47/pc 75/44 74/42 Chicago 88/54/0.00 85/66/I High: 86' Bandon Roseburg • Ch r i stmas alley Cincinnati 85/62/0.00 86/68/pc Jun 5 J un 12 J u n 19 J u n 27 at Hermiston Jordan V Hey 64/50 Beaver Silver 77/41 Frenchglen 80/53 Cleveland 76/52/0.00 80/64/s Low: 34' 75/47 Marsh Lake 78/45 THE PLANETS ColoradoSprings 78/49/0.35 86/50/pc 74/41 at Lakeview 77/43 Gra • Burns Jun tion Columbia, MO 86/67/0.00 85/69/I T he Planets Ris e Set • Paisley 65/ a Columbia, SC 83n3/0.01 82/58/s • 77/47 Mercury 6:45 a.m. 1 0 :20 p.m. Columbus,GA 89/68/0.34 82/65/I Gold ach 81 Rome Venus 3:49 a.m. 5 : 2 3 p.m. 0 ' Columbus,OH 86/61/0.00 86/67/s 64/ ,86/64 78/47 Mars 3:15 p.m. 2 : 5 3 a.m. Klamath Concord, NH 68/50/0.01 78/46/s • Ashl nd uFalls Jupiter 8:16 a.m. 1 1:30 p.m. • Lakeview Mcoermi Corpus Christi 95n1/0.25 88/71/pc Bro ings 82/ 78/45 Saturn 6:31 p.m. 4: 3 7 a.m. 67/5 74/45 77/50 Dallas 89/71/0.01 89/73/I Dayton 84/60/0.00 85/66/pc Uranus 2:58 a.m. 3 : 4 8 p.m. Denver 81/50/0.01 87/50/pc Yesterday Today Monday Yesterday Today Monday Yesterday Today Monday oes Moines 87n1/Tr 84/68/I city H i/Lu/Pruc. Hi/Lu/W Hi/Lu/W C i t y Hi/Lu/Prec. Hi/Lu/W Hi/Lu/W city Hi/Lu/Prec. Hi/Lu/W Hi/Lu/W Detroit 80/60/0.00 82/65/pc 61/53/Tr 64/52/pc 64/52/pc Ls Grande 75/55/0.20 77/41/c 81/45/pc Portland 77/5 1/0.0075/55/pc79/55/ pc 10 a.m. Noon 2 p.m. 4 p.m. Astcris Duluth 71/53/1.09 75/52/I Baker City 70/40/0.04 75/38/c 80/43/pc L s Pine 68/31/0.18 75/43/pc 79/41/I Prineville 70/ 4 7/0.1179/46/pc79/42/ pc El Paso 102n3/0.00 103/78/s 5 NI~ G ~ S~ N 5 Brcokings 72/48/0.00 67/50/pc67/50/pc Medford 8 2 /49/0.00 85/54/pc 87/54/pc Redmond 76/ 39/0.0178/41/pc 82/42/pc Fairbanks 66/53/0.07 62/41/sh The higherthe AccuWeslher.fxrmUVIndex number, sums 69/42/0.03 75/44/pc 82/47/pc N ewport 61/5 2/0.00 62/48/pc 63/47/pc Roseburg 78 / 49/0.00 80/53/pc 81/52/pc Fargo 72/64/0.14 80/62/I the greatertheneedfor eyeaudskin protecgcn.0-2 Low, Eugene 76/44/0.00 74/45/pc 76/45/pc N orth Bend 6 3 / 55/0.00 63/50/pc 62/50/pc Salem 76/48/0.00 75/49/pc 78/49 / p c Flagstaff 80/38/0.00 80/43/s 35 Moderate; 6-7High;8-10 VeryHigh; 11+ Exlreme. Klamsth Falls 74/37/0.07 78/45/pc 81/45/t O n t ario 84/48/Tr 83/50/pc 88/55/ s Sisters 73/42/0.00 77/41/pc 81/42/pc Grand Rapids 88/59/0.00 83/65/pc Lskeview 75/34/0.00 74/45/pc79/45/I Pendleton 83/57/Tr 81/50/pc 84/53/s The Oalles 8 2 / 57/0.02 81/53/pc 86/57/pc GreenHsy 86/53/0.00 79/64/I Greensboro 81/65/0.20 78/57/s Weather(W):s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy,c-cloudy, sh-shcwers, t-thunderstorms, r-rsin, sf-sncw flurries, sn-sncw i-ice, Tr-trsce,Yesterdaydata sscf 5 p.m. yesterday Harrisburg 78/53/0.00 78/55/s G rasses T r ees Wee d s Hsrffcrd, CT 70/48/0.02 79/52/s ~g h i gh • h • hh t Helena 76/56/Tr 71/45/I Source: OregonAllergyAssccistus 541-683-1577 Honolulu 86/75/0.00 86/74/pc ~ c s ~ f e s ~ 2 08 ~ 30s ~ 40s ~ 50s ~ 608 ~ 708 ~ acs ~ ggs ~tccs ~ff Os Houston ~ 108 ~gs 85no/0.07 86/72/I Huntsville 90/67/0.00 84/67/I Indianapolis 84/63/0.00 85/68/pc As of 7 s.m. yesterday NATIONAL ~ i uu t~' .cSS/44 +XX+++ y I nul Jackson, MS 82/71/0.17 87/68/I Reservoir Acr e feet Ca p acity EXTREMES Jacksonville 85/69/0.04 83/64/I YESTERDAY(for the
Shown is today's weather.Temperatures are today's highs andtonight's lows. Umatiaa Hood 86/54 RiVer Rufus • ermiston
TH U RSDAY
OREGON WEATHER ria
EAST:Comfortable with clouds and breaks of sunshine today. Clear to partly cloudy tonight.
TEMPERATURE 68 40'
ALMANAC Bend through 5 p.m.yesterday 72 43'
IN THE BACK ADVICE Ee ENTERTAINMENT W Milestones, C2 Travel, C3-5 Puzzles, C6 THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 2014
n e un
NORTHWEST TRAVEL Next week: Shakespeare tn Ashland
Ol' OCB Bl' IS S
no Vam ires p
$+ II I
• Madras transplant, himselaf late convert to comicbooks, isbackwith a newseries — and a desireto discovernewtalent
• r rrrr
r r. -<
By Mac McLean
cluded one of Washington's
U.S. senators, the Shah of Iran and the commander of the 7th Fleet. He received a certificate
Dresden Moss started
'.rT rr tf'
writing comic books when he was 36 and studying
in respiratory science about four years after he left the
publishing at a Seattle-area
community college. He's now returning to the genre some 24 years later with plans to launch his second comic book series and a company he hopes will give Central Oregon's undiscovered comic book artists and
Navy and continues to work
in that field today, as a traveling therapist at hospitals and clinics across Central
Oregon. "There's got to be some way to pay the bills," Moss said, alludingto his career as a respiratory therapist.
writers the tools they need to do their best work. John Gottberg Anderson/For The Bulletin
The skyline of Spokane, Wash., a city of 210,000, rises above the rapids of the Spokane River. Founded in 1871, the city survived a devastating fire to become the rail transportation hub of the inland Pacific Northwest. And today, it's much more than that.
"The chance of a young, beginning artist getting published in this field is kind of slim," said Moss,
"People get into the comic
book field because they want to tell their stories and not because they want to be rich,"
he said. Eager to tell his stories,
the 60-year-old founder of
Airship Cascadia Comics. "I
MALL, YL W RLD-
orty years ago,
would like to seek out new talent in the Bend area and
bring them aboard."
city hosted a
world's fair.M ore than 5 million people attended.
No city as small as Spokane hadever attempted such a thing. Staged from May to November 1974 on
Moss studied offset printing
he graduated from school, Moss joined the U.S. Navy and spent eight years working as a photographer. The subjects of his pictures in-
at Seattle Community College during the late 1980s to get some technical experience he thought might give him a leg up in the region's burgeoningindependent comic book industry. See Comic books/C2
Dresden Moss' first foray into comic books produceduRhaju
Moss' new series, "Get A Life," also features a strong
almost a quarter-century ago.
female main character.
Almost immediately after
two tiny Spokane River islands and the adjacent south riverbank, Expo '74 was the first world's fair to carry an environmental
By John Gottberg AndersoneFor The Bulletin
Ilf Iliji '
theme. As a business venture, the fair was a qualified success: It nearly made a profit. More important,
it pumped $150 million into the economy of the city and surrounding Inland Empire region, and it transformed the urban core of the city of 170,000
(it has since grown to 210,000), giving it a new convention facility, a performing arts center, an IMAX theater, an amphitheater and its iconic 100acre Riverfront Park.
Today, Spokane is a Barb Gonzalez/ For The Bulletin
"The Joy of RunningTogether" is sculptor David Govedare's homage toSpokane's annual Bloomsday Run, a 7.5-mile event that draws thousands of participants to Riverfront Park.
Gracious homessuch as this one, on West First
Avenue, are typical of the
pleasant place to visit, a
big country town with an easy-to-like vibe. Spread across rolling hills near Washington's border with the Idaho Panhandle, it is home to two well-re-
Browne's Addition neigh-
spected small universities (Gonzaga and Whitworth),
borhood, designated as a
and it boasts provocative
been renovated as bed-and-
early-20th-century architecture, quirky neighborhoods and a growing number of cutting-edge
restaurants and hotels,
John Gottberg Anderson For The Bulletin
along with its well-kept parklands. SeeSpokane/C4
National Historic District in 1978. Most homes date from around1900; some have
Ifyou go What:Airship Cascadia Comics' owner Dresden Mosswill publicly release the first issue of his new"Get A Life" comic book series and hold a workshop where prospective comic book artists and writers can hone their skills. When:4-7 p.m. Friday (comic book launch) and1-3 p.m. June14 (workshop) Where:Wabi Sabi, 830 N.W.Wall Street, Bend Cost:Free Contact:Airship Cascadia's website, airshipcascadia.wordpress.com, to learn more about the company; or call Wabi Sabi at 541-633-7205 to learn more about the event.
T ema niicentMae icent oo By Lisa Liddane The Orange County Register
• For fashionistas,it's beenlovedfor a while
She's one of the most stylish Disney villainesses of all time. With ruby lips, eyes perfectly rimmed in black, sharp, high cheekbones and a show-stopping black dress, cape and horns, Maleficent's look is more than memorable
clear+ .:,""':,'. brilliant.'';:.:,;:.';:
from black-and-white beaded
jackets by Naeem Khan for HSN to a dragon-shaped rhodium ear cuff with onyx and
black diamonds from Crow's Nest Jewels to a M.A.C. red lipstick. "Maleficent is fabulous," said Nancy Deihl, director of
"Sleeping Beauty" debuted onscreen.
Introducing Mini Fraxel A new approach to laser skinenhancement. Instantgratification.You can see results as early as the first treatment!
the master of arts program in costume studies at New York
No wonder then that Maleficent, the titular character in
beauty tie-ins in recent film
• i+ i •
Maleficent's look have been
translated into wearable items,
— it is iconic 55 years since
the live-action movie starring Angelina Jolie, has inspired one of the most extensive assemblages of fashion and
history. Various elements of
Central Oregon's ttI Spa & Laser Center.
Maleficent, along with the Disney/TheAssociatedPress
Evil Queen and Cruella de Vil, are the three fashion Fu-
2065 NEWilliamson Ct. Bend • 54I-330-555I www.ExhalespaAndLaserCenter.com
Angelina Jolie — born for the full-lipped, high-chmkbonod title role — stars in "Maleficent," adapted from a 1959 Disney classic.
ries, she said. SeeMaleficent/C7
New locdtion comingin the Old Mill district! I l5 SWAllen Rd. I I
SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
anausis razi's'ewe o e
m azon'un e
By Mimi Whitefield
The Miami Herald
M ANAUS, Brazil — I t ' s that special time in the late afternoon when the light turns
Ifyou go What to ent: The food of the Amazon is influenced by Indian, African and Portuguese cuisine andthe fruits and spices of the rain forest. You could spendan afternoon sampling tropical juice. Try agaiand cupuagu to get started. Don't leave Manaus without trying tacaca — thespicy soupor sampling Amazon-region fish such asarapaima. Where to stay: Boutique Hotel CasaTeatro: Rua Dez de Julho, 632; 01155-92-3633-8381; www. casateatro.com.br/english. Located in the center just a half-block from the opera house, it has a rooftop terrace with scenic views of downtown. Theplace is packed with eclectic collections and interesting art objects and antiques. Its suites are quite small but have everything you need: mini-fridge, air conditioning, large showers, safe and small flat-screen TV. But the odd up-and-down layout and steep staircases (no elevators) don't make this a good candidate for those with mobility problems. Little availability during June; after June 29, $63 for a twin with shared bath to $72 for two people in a suite (includesVAT). Money exchange: Parme-
of Brazil's ports to the world is at the heart of St. Sebss-
golden and life seems to move at the pace of a bygone era in the square that anchors this Amazon city's opera house.
tian Square in Manaus,
Children clamor to c atch
soap bubbles sent aloft by a vendor, tourists pedal by
which is hosting four World
the African House on three-
wheeled bikes as patrons sample juice made from the fruits
of the rain f orest, and the
stand in the corner of the plaza turns out bowl after bowl of steaming tacaca soup.
If there's one square that encapsulates all that makes Manaus special, it's the Largo
de Sao Sebastiao. The architecture, culture, cuisine and history of the Amazon are all
on display in this historic district near the Port of Manaus.
through the Anavilhanas Archipelago — a labyrinth of
Entering the pink opera house with its neo-classical
the slower, warmer Rio Negro meets the faster, colder So-
and Greco-Roman flourishes
limoes, whose headwaters are small islands in the Rio ¹ gro — where you'll catch sight in the Andes. Differing water
is like stepping back into the 19th century when the rubber
densities slow the mixing pro-
of manatees, jacanas whose
industry made Manaus Bra-
zil's golden city — the richest in the country. It was a time the "aroma
of rubber perfumed the air," when women sent their gowns
Photos by Mimi Whitefield /Miami Herald
out to be laundered in Portu-
Trees in the Amazon have acclimated to flooding in the jungles
gal, thebestopera companies in the world visited and rub-
near Manaus, Brazil.
ber barons lit their cigars with
currency, says Roberio Braga, ed from Paris, and a driveway secretaryof culture for Ama- made of rubber that muffled zonas, the largest state in Bra- the sounds of horses and carzil but one of the most sparsely riages during a performance. populated. The Murano crystal chandeBut like a candle in the wind, liers were imported from Italy, Manaus burned so brightly the pine floors noted for their only briefly, from 1879 to 1912. acoustic propertiescame from Then the rubber industry sput- Lithuania, the gilded mirrors tered out, after rubber tree were sent across the ocean and seeds were smuggled out of up the Amazon from France, Brazil and planted by the En- and the furnishings brought glish in Malaysia, Sri Lanka in from France and Italy. And and British colonies in Africa. if you crane your neck toward When England undercut Bra- the ceiling, the view mimics zilian rubber in the world mar- what you would see if you ket, Manaus fell on hard times. were looking up from under The famous opera house the Eiffel Tower. was shuttered for decades. The Sao Sebastiao church, "We had a very poor period. whose bells toll on the quarter Everything was devalued," hour, sits on the opposite corBraga said. ner from the opera house, and But the r enovated opera it's worth popping in if you're house is again a cultural hub, in the neighborhood. home to the Amazonas SymAround the square are bars phony Orchestra and open where tables are drawn out on for guided tours and perfor- the sidewalk and patrons take mances, including some that their time nursing cold bottles are free. And Manaus is again of beer and restaurants that hoping for a star turn when it serve freshwater fish from the hosts four World Cup games Amazon. At art galleries, cafrom June 14 to June 25, with fes and souvenir shops, you'll the United States playing Por- find dolphins and monkeys tugal on June 22. carved from exotic woods, wo"This is a special opportu- ven baskets and jewelry craftnity, so we must take advan- ed by indigenous groups. tage of it. This is not so much Familia Sulaiman, Rua 10 a financial windfall, but an de Julho 603 has a good selecopportunity to promote our tion of handicrafts and good state" and cement its reputa- prices. For high-quality items, tion as a cultural and tourism try nearby Galeria Amazonicenter, Braga said. ca, Rua Costa Azevedo 272. There's plenty to see in The weather in Manaus is M anaus, starting w it h t h e tropical, so after you've finTeatro Amazonas (Avenida ished your tour of the opera Eduardo Ribeiro). Finished house, stop by Sorvete Glain 1896, it boasts a dome with cialfor cones or scoops of ice 36,000pieces in the colors of cream that you buy by the the Brazilian flag, the original weight. My favorite combo painted stage curtain import- was agai — made from the ber-
SOLUTION TO TODAY'S jUMBLE
yellow flight feathers look Tours of the Encontro das like fluttering butterflies, and Aguas (the Meeting of Waters) monkeys. are available by air and water. Some of my other favorite No trip to Manaus is com- spots: • M useu Do H o mem D o plete without putting in some time on the Amazon and its tributaries, which are so es-
sential to this region's way of life. Though Manaus itself is a ries of the agai palm, maracuja bustling metropolis set up on (passion fruit), and cupuagu a grid with good bus connec— a custardy white fruit that tions,there are few roads outtastes a bit like pineapple side the city. meets chocolate meets apple. Long, narrow motorized Though it s ounds count- boats, the lanchas rapidas, are er-intuitive to drink a hot soup
the taxis of the Amazon; kids
on a steamy day, don't leave who live along the rivers take Largo de Sao Sebastiao with- school boats not buses. Tour out stopping by Tacaca da operators will arrange visits to Gisela for a spicy concoction Amazon families from whom of mandioca broth, tapioca you can learn how they live on paste, the lip-numbing jambu the river. leaves and dried shrimp. Manaus is also a conveMix it all together and you nient jumping-off place to the have tacaca, a signature dish world's largest tropical rain of the Amazon. The curious forest, and many Amazon melding of tang, tartness and tour operators and outfitters briny shrimp is flavor heav- are clustered in the side streets en. It's served in the water- near Largo de Sao Sebastiao. I had long heard stories of proofed shell of a gourd with a little wooden pick to stab the the pink freshwater dolphins shrimp and jambu. of the Amazon, but I had my Walking across the black doubts about how pink they and white mosaic tiles of Sao were. The ones I saw at a rusSebastiao square will put you tic floating dolphin attraction
Norte and Centro Cultural
dos Povos da Amazonia, both at Praqa Francisco Pereira da Silva: With 2,000 pieces in its
collection, the Museum of the Northern Man showcases the
culture, dress, cuisine, customs and products of the Am-
ally fish traps and that Brazil nuts come 20 to 30 to the husk.
There's also a replica of the maloca, a Arawak longhouse with the tools and implements
traditional people use for hunting, fishing, trapping and cooking. • The A d olpho L i s boa Bares 46, Centro: Adorned and stained-glass eyebrow windows, this market, which dates to 1883, sells everything f rom fresh meat, fish a n d
mounds of dried shrimp to exotic Amazon medicinal herbs,
bottles of tucupi sauce, native basketry, carvings and other
ing of the Waters.
thesecreatures was one of the
Park: Elevated pathways, with
Just east of Manaus, the Rio high points of my trip. A dolphin encounter is an Negro joins the Rio Solimoes (the name given the Amazon easy day trip from Manaus. You'll see the flooded jungle River around M anaus and west to the Peruvian border) that reminded me of Florida's
Capuchin monkeys scamper-
between the two results when
Weekly Arts & Entertainment
sockets are Type Cand D and won't work with the typical two-pronged plug of the U.S. Most hotels provide adapters, but it's best to take your own.
with art-nouveau iron work
Amazon. The striking demarcation
on110volts, most of the
Municipal Market, Rua dos
lightful rosy hue. Even though it was pouring rain, seeing
they don't mingle. Like neighbors who can't get along, the Rio Negro, which looks like black tea due to decomposing material, and the muddy brown Solimoes keep to themselves for nearly four miles before they finally mix and flow on as the mighty
central Manaus nearthe opera house offers good rates. More: Between1-2 p.m. many stores, offices and even restaurants are closed. Theelectrical plugs are different in Brazil. Though Manausoperates
some of the baskets on sale at the souvenir shops are actu-
at Acajatuba Lake were a de-
Ten Thousand Islands, sans
tal, Rua10de Julho 651 in
azon region. You'll learn that
in the mood for another mustsee attraction. The wavelike patterns represent the Meet-
but when the two rivers meet,
• Lake Janauari Ecological ing overhead in the tree can-
opy, take you from lakeside to this 9,000-acre park where
Gretchen is an 8 y ear old Chihuahua mix who arrived into our care as a stray and was sadly never reclaimed. Gretchen ls one sweet lady and ls looking for that perfect home to call her own. Gretchen may appear shy at first, but don't let her trick you! If you think Gretchen is the perfect girl for you, stop on by and meet her today!
you'll see giant water lilies that look as if they're on steroids.
mangroves, where ceiba and other trees have acclimated to the fluctuating water levels of
the rivers and the high-water marks reach far up on the stilt homes along the edge of the Rio Negro. You'll also enjoy a trip
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The Northwest Museum of Arts and Culture is one of five Washington museums affiliated with the Smithsonian Institution. Originally the Cheney Cowles Museum, it has permanent galleries of art, history and native cultures.
for the Colville, Coeur d'Alene and other tribes of the region.
Canadian fu r t r a ppers, seeking beaver pelts, built a trading post on the Spokane River in 1810; it remained a
key center until 1826, when operations shifted west. Another "
45 years passed before the site of modern Spokane was
homesteaded — but in 1881, the arrival of the Northern PaJohn Gottberg Anderson / For The Bulletin
cific Railway led to its incorpo-
The 60-foot Lower Spokane Falls dwarf the colorful gondola cabs of the Spokane Falls SkyRide. Dammed for hydroelectric power in1890, the falls continue to be a major attraction, especially this time of year, when snowmelt fills the river.
ration as a city of 1,000.
RIGHT:The SkyRide gondolas from a dlfferent view, descending beside the Monroe Street Bridge into Huntington Park. The 15-minute gondola ride declines 200 feet in one-half mile and returns to Riverfront Park, a round trip that takes about15 minutes.
astated to 32 square blocks of downtown in 1889. But that
The population was nearly 20,000 when a great fire devseemed merely to spur further growth. Rebuilding the city with granite and brick, a
Dutch investment firm held one-fourth of Spokane real es-
The Bing Crosby Theater
tate by 1893 and continued to
honors the singer-actor whom
contribute to the city's growth well into the 20th century. And
Spokane claims as its own.
John Gottberg Anderson / For The Bulletin
The popular artist lived in the
by 1910, more than 100,000 city from age 3 until he left for people lived in Spokane. Hollywood at 20, becoming an Thanks to the railroad, the award-winning performer. city grew as a transportation
residents were the
Spokane Indians (the name 'Spokane' means 'sun people'). They fished for salmon beside the great falls, which also served as a trade center for the
Colville, Coeur d'Alene and other tribes of the
1 /'//,.'! /'
'4 — r Ourer:
t r a nscontinental
railroads passed through its ian-inspired Hall of the Doges, yards, and Spokane became said to be the only "flying" the most important shipping ballroom in the world because center between the northern of its buttresses. Rocky Mountains and the Cascade Range. It supported Crosby and the arts ranchers and farmers, lumJust west of the Davenport, bermen and especially the Spokane's Arts District, home mining industry — silver, gold to dozens of galleries, creative and lead produced prodigious bars and restaurants, has two wealth in Idaho's Silver Valley Sprague Avenue theaters of in the 1880s and 1890s. particular note. One of them is Spokane's impressive urban the elegant Fox Theater, a 1931 architecture dates from this artdeco palace thatreopened era. The red-brick Spokes- in late 2007 after a two-year, man-Review building (999 W. $31 million r enovation. It's Riverside Ave.), built in 1891 now officially the M artin and home to the daily newspa-
per, dominates the west side of
Woldson Theater at the Fox. T he other i s n a med f o r
Spokane's favorite son: Holl ywood entertainer B i n g ing (9 S. Washington St.) was Crosby. built by Silver Valley mining Harry Lillis "Bing" Crosby money. Steam Plant Square (1903-77) was born across the (815 W. Railroad Ave.), the state in Tacoma, but he moved city's central heating plant with his family to Spokane downtown. The five-story Hutton Build-
from 1916 to 1986, was rehabil-
when he was 3. At age 17, he
itated in 1999 with offices and enrolled at Gonzaga Univera restaurant. Visitors can walk sity, the Jesuit school today
e . rJP' !
into one of its two massive
smokestacks — reminiscent of the powerhouse building in Bend's Old Mill District that is
home to REI — and stare up to the sky.
John Gottberg Anderson / For The Bulletin
"The Navigators," by Walla Walla sculptor Brad Rude, was unveiled outside the Northwest Museum of Arts and Culture in 2009.Rude said he imagines the deer, coyote and owl as fire lookouts — "and this is where
Riders of all ages enjoy an original 1909 Looff Carousel, restored for Expo '74 and now a major attraction of Riverfront Park. The1974 world's fair attracted more than 5 million visitors and helped to
the storytelling begins."
stimulate the economy ofthe Spokane region.
M ost memorable i s t h e Davenport Hotel, built in 1914 by noted architect Kirtland Barb Gonzalez/For The Bulletin
Cutter. Closed in 1985 and abandoned, it was purchased in 2000 for $6.5 million by Spokane developers Walt and Karen Worthy, who injected
better known for its basketball team.
He intended tobecome a lawyer but dropped out in his senior year to pursue a career in show business. Within two years, he was living in Los Angeles and recording with the likes of Hoagy Carmichael and Tommy and Jimmy Dorsey. The rest, as they say, is history. Continued next page
another $30 million into ren-
companied by an almost deafening roar, is the sort of thing that remains in one's memory long after a visit. Newly opened Huntington Park descends to the foot of these falls below City Hall Pla-
Spokane Continued from C1
Expo's legacy The historic heart of Riverfront Park is the Great Northern Railway clock tower, 155 feet tall and 9 feet across on
za andacross Post Streetfrom
remnant of a vast train station, once considered the fin-
Riverfront Park. Developed this year by the Avista Corp., Spokane's utilities company (it built the first dam here in 1890), it is a place visitors can
est depot west of Chicago, that
feel the power of the water
served the inland Northwest from 1902 into the late 1960s.
through the spray from the
each of its faces. It is the last
ovation and reopened it two years later. Drop by for a visit and guide yourself through the Grand Lobby to the Isabella and Marie Antoinette Ballrooms and the exquisite, Ital•
IIunterDouglas lebration of
falls. The staircase is connect-
The rail yards were removed John Gottberg Anderson / For The Bulletin ed to Spokane's City Hall by to make way for the fair, and A155-foot clock tower is the last remnant of the vast Great Northa new public space for music the tracks relocated a half-
ern Railway station, which served Spokane from1902 into the late
and other community events.
mile south. 1960s. Now the hub of Riverfront Park, it overlooks a giant red Still standing from Expo '74 wagon that doubles as a playground slide.
Connecting these diverse elements, and many more, is
is the steel-cable framework of
the 37-mile Centennial Trail,
the $11.5 million U.S. Pavilion, containing a winter ice rink and an IMAX theater (in the same location where IMAX films were first introduced to
the world). Nearby is an original Looff Carousel, built beside the Spokane River in 1909
and restored for the world's fair. There are numerous out-
door sculptures in the park. Of note near the south bank of the river are "The Childhood
er falls divided by the Canathousands of participants in da Island rapids — can be a early May. spectacular sight, especially in Riverfront Park i s sched- spring, when snowmelt from uled for a face-lift, perhaps the Lake Coeur d'Alene area beginning next year. In the keeps its hydroelectric powermeantime, a p er m a n ent houses working overtime. plaque commemorates Expo A gondola, the Spokane '74 on tiny Canada Island, still Falls SkyRide, was built for accessible only by foot. A col- Expo '74, and it r emains a orful totem pole stands beside tourist attraction. (The cars the flags of the United States were replaced in 2005.) Beginand Canada, which by order ning in the southwest corner of city government fly side by of Riverfront Park, the colorside in perpetuity. ful cabs descend 200 feet in The scenic highlight, how- one-half mile and return, a ever, is Spokane Falls. This round trip that takes about 15 a 7.5-mile event that draws
Express," a giant red wagon (by Ken Spiering) that doubles as a playground slide; and "The Joy of Running Together," David Govedare's homage seriesof cascades — a 30-foot minutes. The overview of the to the annual Bloomsday Run, upper falls and a 60-foot low- voluminous lower falls, ac-
which follows the Spokane River west from the Idaho border, at Post Falls, through Spokane and Riverside State Park
It's a bright invitation
to Washington state Highway
291. Paved for use by runners
fo f SPIIng.
and bicyclists, it was complet-
Fresenttng our slores freshnssr look. Now it's even essier then everto imsgine how beeu5fut Hunter Douglaswindow fashionswill look in your home.Joinusforrefreshments.eventssnd vstusble rebstes on select styles—just in time for s pring r~ i n g .
ed in 1990. From the state line, it continues another 24 miles
east along the shore of Lake Coeur d'Alene.
A little history Spokane's first residents were the Spokane Indians,
a Salish-speaking tribe (the name "Spokane" means "sun people"). They fished for salmonbeside the great falls, which also served as a trade center
osrllwNrIk44LN ~ e a neLN lafanwls eN4hsea sele IrwatlsHulsr oa%4L
SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
Gas,Bendto Spokane,770 miles (round trip) at $3.70/gallon: $113.96 Lunches en route: $9.26 Lodging (3 nights with breakfast), Red Lion at the Park: $381 Dinner, SteelheadBar &Grille: $25 Lunch, Casper Fry: $20.94 Admission, SpokaneFalls SkyRide: $7.50 Dinner, PostStreetAle House: $22.02 Lunch, TheOnion: $16.04 Dinner, Central Food: $33.84 TOTAL: $629.56
' " ta' i'
A SHI N G nd
Greg Cross/The Bulletin
The Onion Bar &Grill. 302 W. Riverside Ave., Spokane; 509-747-3852, www.theonion.biz. Lunch and dinner every day.Budget to moderate Ave.,Spokane;509-624-1341,888-776-5263, Post Street AleHouse.808 W.SpragueAve., Spowww.visitspokane.com kane; 509-789-6900,www.poststreetalehouse.com. LODGING Lunch anddinner every day.Budget Davenport Hotel andTower. 10S. Post St., Spokane; Sante Restaurant andCharcuterie. 404 W. 509-455-8888, 800-899-1482,www.davenport Main Ave., Spokane; 509-315-4613, www.sante hotelcollection.com. Ratesfrom $156 spokane. com.Threemealseveryday.Moderate Hotel Ruby.901 W.First Ave.,Spokane;509-747to expensive 1041, www.hotelrubyspokane.com.Ratesfrom $71 SteelheadBar 8 Grille. 218 N.Howard St., Spokane; Oxford Suites Spokane.115 W.North River Drive, 509-747-1303, www.steelheadbarandgrille.com. Spokane;509-353-9000,800-774-1877, Lunch anddinner every day.Moderate www.oxfordsuitesspokane.com. Rates from $129 Wild SageAmerican Bistro. 916 W.Second St., Red Lion Hotel at the Park. 303 W.North River Spokane; 509-456-7575,www.wildsagebistro.com. Drive, Spokane;509-326-8000,800-733-5466, Dinner every day.Moderate to expensive www.spokaneredlionpark.com. Rates from $139 ATTRACTIONS Roberts Mansion Bed and Breakfast.1923 W. First Bing Crosby Theater. 901 W.Sprague Ave., SpoAve. (Browne's Addition), Spokane;509-456-8839, kane; 509-277-7638,www.bingcrosbytheater.com www.robertsmansion.com. Ratesfrom $140 Martin Woldson Theater at theFox. 1001Sprague DINING Ave., Spokane; 509-624-1200, www.foxtheater Casper Fry. 928 S.Perry St., Spokane;509-535spokane.com 0536, www.casperfry.com. Brunch Saturday and Northwest Museum ofArts and Culture. Sunday, lunchMondayandW ednesdayto Friday, 2316 W. First Ave., Spokane;509-456-3931, dinner Wednesday toMonday.Moderate www.northwestmuseum.org. Central Food. 1335Summit Parkway, Spokane; Riverfront Park. 507 N.Howard St., Spokane; 509-315-8036, www.eatcentralfood.com. Break- 509-625-6746, www.spokaneriverfrontpark.com fast and lunch every day, dinner Monday toSaturSpokaneFallsSkyRide.SpokaneFallsBoulevardand day. Moderate Post Street, Spokane;509-625-6601, http://beta. Mizuna Restaurant andWine Bar. 214 N.Howard spokanecity.org/riverfrontpark/attractions/skyride St., Spokane;509-747-2004,www.mizuna.com. Steam Plant Square. 159 S.Lincoln St., Spokane; Lunch Monday toSaturday, dinner every day. 509-624-8050, www.steamplantsquare.com Expensive INFORMATION Visit Spokane. River ParkSquare, 808 W. Main
Sn $ lla..
John Gottberg Anderson/For The Bulletin
The grand Spanish Renaissance-style lobby of the Davenport Hotel adjoins the Palm Court Grill, where the first crab Louis (named for owner Louis Davenport) was served in 1915. Art-glass panels in the lobby ceiling give it an atrium effect.
From previous page
See us for retractable awnings, exterior solar screens, shadestructures. Sun whenyou wantit, shade whenyou needit.
Food, Home & Garden
Before he headed south to
the bright lights, young Crosby often accompanied a singer on drums during show intermissions at a Neoclassical
AT HOME • • Th eBulletm
1914 theater called The Metro-
politan: "The Met." Today, the restored playhouse has been named the Bing Crosby Theater in his honor. Crosby's family home (502 E. Boone Ave.) was in the Uni-
www.AgateBeachMotel.eom Private,vintage,oceanfront getaway
es the Bing Crosby Memorabilia Room, the Gonzaga collection of mementos from the artist's long career, including 1942 for "Going My Way" (he appeared in 76 feature films) and many of his gold and platinum records (including his 1941 recording of Irving Berlin's "White Christmas," the
best-selling record of all time). John Gottberg Anderson / For The Bulletin Crosby was awarded an Another historical building, the five-story Hutton is one of many honorary doctorate by the uni- striking structures raised in downtownSpokane a century ago. cial support helped to build the Bing Crosby Library two decades later.
Filled with graceful and fashionable turn-of-the-20th-cen-
tury homes, its gentrification was hastened by the construc-
tion in 1960 of the Cheney Cowles Museum, renamed the N orthwest Museum of A r t s and Culture after a 2001 ex-
pansion. In addition to permanent galleries of fine art, re-
The Hutton Building, built in1907, was constructed by Levi and May Hutton, who made a fortune in north Idaho silver mining. A mix of condominiums and
townhomes perch atop the On the other side of down- bluff that overlooks the river's town Spokane, the Browne's wooded canyon, within walkAddition neighborhood has ing distance of a community been a registered National hub that features the hip CenHistoric District since 1978.
- -- --" ENTER THE BULLETIN'S --- -- -.
the Best Actor Oscar he won in
versity in 1937, and his finan-
O >N DEMA N D
versity District. Today it hous-
IRI I I II V
N wport, OiR 'I' 1-8 i Oi-7SS-S 74
farmersmarket,a coffee shop ("The Shop") that shows movies on its parking-lot wall on Saturday nights, and a highly regarded restaurant, Casper
Fry, whose casual menu fo-
cuses on Southern plates like North of here, a mile or so, hush puppies and jambalaya. the Garland District feels like a But the b est r estaurants slice of the funky 1950s — with remain downtown. There's roots that go back to the art fine dining at such eateries as deco era of the '20s and '30s. Wild Sage, Sante and Mizuna, Bookended on the west by the and more informal options at newly restored Garland The- The Onion, the Post Street Ale ater, on the east by Mary Lou's House and the Steelhead Bar & Milk Bottle (built by a dairy in Grille. 1935, it is indeed shaped like A section of downtown Spoa giant milk bottle), it has din- kane has been dubbed "the tral Food restaurant.
gional history and native cultures, the museum offers tours ers, thrift stores, boutiques, the Cork District" for its 13 winery of the adjacent 1898 Campbell Tinman Gallery of regional art tasting rooms, and 10 particiHouse, a historic home that and the Blue Door improvisa- pating brewpubs have helped showcases the lifestyle of an tional-comedy theater. to make the city's Inland upper-class Spokane family at A counterculture favorite is Northwest Ale Trail a success. the end of the 19th century. the South Perry District. With Visitors to Spokane back in A lmost di r e ctl y nor t h a Buddhist temple standing 1974, when the world's fair had across the Spokane River, directl y acrossthe streetfrom its run, never had options like the emergent Kendall Yards an Irish dance school, South these. neighborhood is rapidly re- Perry is nothing if not eclec— Reporter: janderson@ placing an erstwhile rail yard. tic. It has a popular Thursday bendbulletin.com The Shop,
a popular coffee shop in Spokane's eclectic South Perry District,
was converted from an auto-repair garage. The
Just in time for Father's Day ... The Bulletin is hosting a Father-Son Look-alike contest.
ENTER FOR FREE AT:
www.bendbulletin.com/lookalike (Simply fill out the form and upload your photo. At least one of the individuals must reside in Central Oregon.)
The winning pair will receive two box seat tickets to a Bend Elks baseball game along with dinner, T-shirts and hats. Runners-up will receive $25 Old Mill giff cards. Deadline to enter is 9 a.m. on June 9th. Winners will be notified on Friday, June 13th.
TO VIEW ALL THE ENTRIES VISIT
music, and on Saturday nights
may show movies on its adjacent parking-lot wall. John Gottberg Anderson For The Bulletin
QUESTIONS? Please e-mail:ajohnsonObendbulletin.com or call 541-617-7860
The Bulletin bendbulletin.com lerms & conditions: Nopurchase required for contest entry.Your first name, last name, email address,and submitted photos may be shared withlhe Bulletin circulation department and contest co-sponsors. Yougrant rights to affowlhe Bulletin to use your submitted photos in print, online, and in other marketing materials.TheBulletin has the right to reject photo entries for any reason, especially if they are offensive in nature. Employees and families of employees of Western Communications are ineligible to participate.
TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 2014
THAT SCRAMBLEDWORD GAME
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5 years into fame, aconfident SusanBoylereadies1st U.S.tour By Mesfin Fekadu The Associated Press
NEW YORK — Five years
after her m usical breakthrough, Susan Boyle says she's feeling confident and comfortable — and ready to
TO R&URE OUT HOW THE ttU5INE55 EUICNEP POWN, THEY NEECIEV A-
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launch her first U.S. tour.
The 53-year-old will take to the road in October on a 21-date trek. Boyle said she
hadn't been ready to take on the tour afterherpop culture
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moment in 2009, but now she's
more relaxed and ready to perform. uI didn't have the confi-
dence. I didn't have the right experience, but I feel more ready now, and I really can't wait," she said in a phone in-
Sunday, June 1, 2014
To transfer or not?
terview Thursday from her home in Scotland.
By FRANK STEWART Tribune Content Agency C)
Cy the Cynic's team had lost a close match, thanks in part to today's deal. " Maybe no w C y wi l l a d o p t 'transfer' responses," his teammates told me. Both Norths had opened 1NT, but one South bid tw o d i amonds, a transfer. When North bid two hearts, South tried 3NT, but North converted to four hearts. East led the A-K and a third spade, and North ruffed, drew trumps and gave himself an extra chance byleading a diamond toward dummy's jack. When East took the queen, North had 10 tricks. If West had held the queen, North could have finessed in clubs. A contract of four hearts played by North was cold. But at the other table, Cy responded three hearts to 1NT, and North raised. West led the eight of clubs: queen, king. East took the K-A of spades and led the jack of clubs, and the Cynic lost another club. Most experts use transfers. They make the stronger hand declarer and allow a more flexible auction. Still, Cy might make four hearts. He plays low from dummy on the first club. East wins with the ten, cashes two spades (not best) and leads a trump. Cy ruffs his last spade in dummy and takes all but one of h i s t rumps, pitching the queen of clubs from dummy.
Dummy is left with the A-K-6-4 of diamonds andace of clubs. Cy has a trump, J-3of diamonds and 9-5 of clubs. East can keep five cards. If he saves four diamonds and the bare king of clubs, South takes the ace of clubs and wins the 13th trick with the nine. If instead East keeps only three diamonds, Cy takes the A-K and ruffs a diamond. Dummy is high. North dealer Both sides vulnerable
The tour kicks off Oct. 8 in
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"thank you" to fans. She's released an album each year since she captivated the world
when she sang "I Dreamed a Dream" on "Britain's Got Talent" in 2 009. She's sold
more than 14 million records worldwide. "The a daptation at
East South P ass 39 A ll Pas s
clude newmaterial. She's completed her sixth album, due out this year, which heads in a
fans. She's released an album each year since she captivated
"jazzy blues direction."
Outside of music, Boyle said
she's interested in acting after making her big-screen debut in the holiday movie "The Christmas Candle."
the world when she
sang "l Dreamed a Dream" on "Britain's
uI haven't done much acting before ... so it felt a bit strange
Got Talent" in 2009.
to begin with. But once you get used to it, it becomes fun and you start to enjoy yourself," she said."I'd like to balance the books a bit — I'd like to do a bit of singing and a bit of acting." Would s h e con s ider
She'ssold more than
14 million records wasn't very easy because you worldwide. have to get used to it at first," she said of learning to deal with fame. "It's like a baby learning to walk, really. But once ... you see the people embrace you, it becomes easier." Boyle revealed last year that she had been diagnosed with Asperger's syndrome, a form of autism. She said she's healthy and feeling better
Broadway? "The sky's the l i mit. I 'm
Boyle's tour, which includes performances in Sacramento, Calif., Phoenix and Atlanta,
open to offers," she said, laughing.
will wrap up Nov. 6 in Jack-
She's open to offers from
sonville, Fla. uI like to be kept busy, but I'd like to see some of the country
musicians who want to collaborate, though she wants to
make an offer to one singer. uMy favorite performer is as well. And I'll be travelingby bus anyway, so I'll see most of Michael Buble, and I'd like to
"Everything is fine. I've nev- the country," she said.
er felt better. I'm ready to go,n
She said the tour is a "thank you" to
f i rst
Q AKQ 8 4 OJ3 North 1 NT 49
San Diego; tickets go on sale June 9. She said the U.S. tour is a
her an instant singing sensation five years ago, at the Theatre Royal in Newcastle, England, in 2012. Boyle, 53, is scheduled to take to the road for a 21-date U.S. tour in October.
Boyle was chipper and excited when talking about her American tour, which she said
will include "a few surprises." CD
The Associated Press file photo
Susan Boyle performs "I Dreamed A Dream," the song that made
work with him at some point,"
Boyle said her tour will in-
W est Pass
Opening lead — 4 8
Of course:AliceCooperthinks girls rockmore
(C) 2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
By John Carucci The Associated Press
NEW YORK — Alice Coo-
per believesmany contemporary male artists lack the
LOS ANGELESTIMES SUNDAY CROSSWORD
glamour and over-the-top the-
Edited by Rich Norris an d Joyce Nichols LeWIS "THE SOUNDOF VICTORY" ByGIA CHRISTIAN
82 Bag cn theback 123 Revered one 84 Park: 124 BassoonkIn Queensarea 125 Continental 85 Log shaper boot? ACROSS 88 Make statuesof 12e Nearing the I Cal. sequence leading reps? hour e One pulling In 9I Villain Luthor 127 Personnel office pushers 92 Ancient array 10 They're grabbed mountain 12e Curve on corners crossing,say 129 Substance III I4 Fashionable 94 Where the sea's H20 fold keyboard users 130 Element ¹Ie Ie " Ben can get tIps Jonson": literary 95 Singer MCEnIIre DOWN epitaph 97 Goton I Tourists' rentals I9 Similar: Pref. 99 Gooeystuff 2 Tour 20 Other, in 100 Small-IUnway 3 Ancient Oaxaca aircraft acronym greeting? 2I Paris I03 Pale wine 4 BuyfOI, as possessive I oe Jewish folklore dinner 22 Traveler's creature 5 Trepidation nightmare due Ioe PaltofKJV: e Reagan Io aroadcrew Abbr. biographer strike? I IO Wine seller Peggy 24 Checking SId I I2 Turkish general 7 AsIE's Dalya 25 Glacial lake I I3 Computer river 2e 1954 Emmy maintenance 8 Rules, briefly winner for Best tool? 9 Murmured from Female Star of 117 Becameharder a cote a Regular Io bear 10 Oregon State Series 119 Raiah's spouse city 27 WSIIon a 120 Serious surprise 11 Exactly, with "Io' knight'? 121 Throw out all 12 Two-masted 30 Credit report your stuff? vessel item 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 31 "JUst like that!"
13 Capital SWof Muscat 14 Mail-order
33 Domingo, e.g. 34 Enviable mark 35 LIst of candidates 37 Stake for Keats?: Abbr. 39 Faux pas 42 Unacceptable 44 They aren't major players 4e Social worker's backlog 49 Actress Rowlands 50 Legendary rescue boat 52 RockyIna seriousmood? ee Pepper's title: Abbr. 57 Hems, say 59 Dressy accessories eo Letter-shaped fastener e2 Baseball commissioner before Ueberroth e3 Eighth Avenue subway InNew York e4 Joined
to 11 t 2
73 Deli specialty
uShakira, Rihanna, Katy Per-
ry, Lady Gaga — it seems like all the girls decided to do it big these days." The 66-year-old shock rocker said he's been impressed with Lady Gaga's creativity The Associated Press file photo and image. Katy Perry belts out a song from a man-drawn carriage at Febru"Lady Gaga said to me, ary's BRIT Awards 2014 in London.wShakira, Rihanna, Perry, Lady 'Thanks for letting me steal Gaga," says Alice Cooper, praising their theatricality, "it seems like your show.' And I said, 'The all the girls decided to do it big these days." funny thing is, your show is nothing like mine,'" he said. uBut what we do is more sim- of a preacher to the creation today is "totally anemic," and ilar than you can imagine. We of his onstage character to the he wishes newer rock bands both created characters and ups and downs of his five-de- were more interesting. uI hope the next generation have written forthe character." cade career. Cooper's wild style can be He is now in Europe on his will rebel against this genseen in his documentary, uSu- Raise the Dead tour and will eration and come out with per Duper Alice Cooper," out join Motley Crue for their final another Guns N' Roses," he on DVD this week. The high- tour in July. said. " Bands that look l i k e ly stylized film chronicles the The Rock and Roll Hall of rock bands and play like rock singer's life from being the son Famer believes rock 'n' roll bands."
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composer 55 Blockhead 58 Stocking mIshaps ef Domingo, e.g. Gun e4 Old porticos 90 CORIhUSker'S e5 Crack Up st. during a 93 Temperature units jackknife? ee Dictionary note 9e Poppycock 98 Wallace of subject nE.T." e7 Showy flowers e9 PC timemeas. IOI SIghed line 7I Gertrude Stein 102 Senseless confidante Alice 104 Eastern faith B. 105 "Please hold" 72 Many equivalent newspaperads 107 Not usually an 75 Sloppy stack opportunity for 7e StrIp of gear,as advancement a ship 109 Amber, for one 77 Walkout walk-in 111 With 11e-oown, 78 Year McKinley shared was reelected equitably 79 Ieee A.L. 113 Plumbing Fireman of the problem YearJack I I4 Hoop sIte 82 Fixed up 115 North Carolina 83 Event to be school played In 11e See 111-Down Pinehuisi, N.C., 118 Jazzy James In 2014 122 Little sucker?
atricality of being a rock star. "It's been a really funny thing now. All the girls are doing the big productions," Cooper said in a recent interview.
role 71 Chickadee
purchase enclosure, often 15 Pac-12 team Ie Really cheap 17 Discovery 19 Doglike scavenger 23 Active campus gp. during the Vietnam War 28 Rebel 29 Hosp.staffer 32 Racing safety vehicle 3e Breakfastfood 38 Like old Paris streets 40 HIghschool suffix 4I Story opener 43 KIt :candy bar 45 Span. lass 47 Newspaperad mess. 48 Leader after Mao 50 Would like from 51 Meet with the old gang
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CROSSWORD SOLUTION ISON C3
©2014 Tribune Content Agency,LLC.
2121 NE Division St Bend, OR 97701 I (541) 382-4171 g 641 NW Fir Ave Redmond, OR 97756 I (541) 548-7707
PQgg g Qgg
'Dlscount taken off Miller Paint's full retail price. Prices available only at Bend & Redmond Oregon locations.
SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
Maleficent Continued from C1 signed Maleficent's bracelets, "While heroines are pretty, brooches, rings, collars and the villainesses are what you shoulder and spine pieces for call striking. You can even the film, used gold, brass, copsay beautiful, in a certain p er, various leathers, feathers, way. Belle laide really applies precious stones and crystals to to them," Deihl said. "They're create organic-looking and nanever going to be mistaken for ture-inspired jewelry. the sweet heroine." In tu r n , L on d on-based Maleficent and other vil- C r ow's Nest Jewelstookthemes lainesses are glamorous in f r om the film, such as horns, part because "they have this thorns, dragons and feathers, power and knowledge" that and fashioned them into a stunmakes them attractive, Deihl ning seven-piece fine-jewelry said. "Glamour requires a cer- collection ($5,180-$20,880). tain maturity rather than girl- Each item is a statement piece, ish prettiness." For grown-ups, from the rhodium bangle with a the stylistic appeal pear-shaped onyx, of the live-action black d i amonds .
icent-looking of the bunch is a
Spelldinding screenwitches (thereare others)
dress with a standup collar.
"The ideas were really com-
With "Maleficent," Angeiina Jolie has awicked good time playing an evil enchantress making life anything but magical for someoneyounger and fairer than she. Hereare four other films with spellbinding screen sorceresses. "THE WIZARD OFOZ" (1939) It wasn't easy being green for Margaret Hamilton as the Wicked Witch of the West. During onescene when her costumecaught fire, the flames reached her copper-based makeUp, leaving her with first-degree burns on the right side of her face. "I MARRIED AWITCH" (1942) "Peek-a-boo Blonde" Veronica Lake had her best screen role as amischievous witch who falls for politician Fredric March after a love-potion spell goesawry. Reportedly, there was no love lost betweenthe stars. "BELL,BOOKAffD CANDLE" (1958) Kim Novakand James Stewart reunited after the success of "Vertigo" for this bewitching comedy. It wasalso the last romantic leadfor Stewart, who was 50andbecoming self-conscious about theagedifference betweenhim andhis leading ladies, such asthe 24-year-oid Novak. "THE WITCHES OFEASTWICK" (1987) Three stunning witches (Cher, Micheiie Pfeiffer and Susan Sarandon) use their magical powers to raise Cain in their Rhode Island town, getting plenty of help from a devilish stranger (Jack Nicholson).
ing from the movie costumers," said Cindy Levitt, senior
vice president of merchandising and marketing for Hot Topic. "Using early footage and stills, our designers created clothes that were inspired by Maleficent and Aurora. But
the clothes are wearablethey don't look like costumes." NYU's Deihl said Malefi-
cent's style has long been in the designer collections. "Al-
exanderMcQueen already did a jacket with big horns coming out of the shoulders," she said.
"The Gothic, medieval, horned woman is out there."
version of Malef-
a nd twi n
icent is not about are p r epty, th e v iewing evil a s
tha t d i mb acro~s
much as it is about What yPu Call appreciating her St r j k jng pp u sophistication and a y power, Deihl said. Add to that Jo- be a u t i f ul, in a lie's star wattage, Cert.ain ~ay"
yello w and red sapphires t hat evokes
already, with he r
Several fashion jewel ry companies are offering their versions of jewelry
ty." That ensemble also came
— Nancy Deihl, influenced not just
with a feathered headdress, and it gave "the impression
costu mestudies by Maleficent, the
of a raven" as well as that of a
Mal e f icent
is more alluring. "Angelina's got it
t he ar m
The aforementioned jacket
was from the fall 1997 collection, but McQueen also designed a long-sleeved black dress covered with duck feathers and exaggerated shoulders that looked like wings in his famous fall 2009 collection dubbed the "The Horn of Plen-
1950s haute couture dress, said
dire c tor at New York film character, but
Andrew Bolton, curator at the Metropolitan Museum of Art.
very amazing face, University also by the decoraher very promitive elements of the nent cheekbones, movie, induding her arched eyebrows," Deihl period-themed fabrics, embelsaid. "These are all the things lishments, design motifs and that society regards as very architecture. The black feathbeautiful." er neddace by RK by RanIn the film, Jolie's beauty jana Khan Jewelry for HSN (notwithstanding the pros- ( $239.95) that mimics the feaththetically enhanced angular ers in Maleficent costumes is cheekbones) combines with o ne of the standout pieces. Maleficent's revisionist back So m e clothing capsule colstory to make the dark fairy l e ctions, on the other hand, much less m alevolent an d
London for "Maleficent"-related events, she wore two pairs
of custom Louboutin pumps — the first black, the second white — with wedges sculpted to look like horns.
Previews of the film mostly show the Maleficent that we
a r e not so much a literal inter-
much more sympathetic than pretation as much as they are heranimatedpredecessor. Toni G, Jolie's makeup artist,
More recently, Christian Louboutin got into the Maleficent spirit. When Jolie was in
an evocation of Maleficent's c o stumes in the second half of
createdthe Maleficentmakeup the film, which shows Malefi-
know as vengeful and menacing. But the movie's story of her metamorphosis will likely
The Associated Press file photo
Jack Nicholson plays e devilish stranger alongside the three "Witches of Eestwick" (from left, Cher, Susan Sarandon end Micheile Pfeiffer), who show in the1987 comedy-fantasy film that, yes, it's fun to be a witch.
make her an attractive, even
heroic character, much like Elphaba was in the book and
look, which M.A.C. interpreted c ent as an adult wearing most-
musical "Wicked." Whether that will help fuel
not only with a blue-red lip- l y black in "much heavier fab-
Obama, Carrie Underwood but predominantly good." two of many examples in the stick called True Love's Kiss r i c s with lots of volume" and and Eva Longoria, has creatFor example, Khan chose Home Shopping Network but with a whole capsule col- "sculptural shapes," according ed for HSN a black-and-white a pleated fabric that borrows project that make one wonlection of makeup and nail lac- to Anna Sheppard, costume collection that references Ma- its origins from one of Malef- der whether the designers quers, including faux lashes, designer. Thecostumes,which leficent and Aurora so sub- icent's dresses. He used that for those lines were thinking eyelinerandablacknailcolor i n clude the dramatic pleated tly, the clothes stand on their fabric for the bodice of two about an entirely different named Nocturnelle. For most dress with twin pointed col- own without association to black tops with an illusion movie. of the film, the underside of l ars in the famous christening the film. "I wanted to create panel ($70-$100). There's no question about Maleficent's nails was coated
s c ene and the sleek catsuitlike clothes that are fun and wear-
On the other hand, some
the i nspiration a t
a demand for Maleficent-in-
spired fashion is
their inner dark fairy will have plenty from which to choose.
r e t a iler
black, but the top was paint- ensemble in the climax of the able without getting too dark," supposed "Maleficent" HSN and manufacturer Hot Topic, ed in a pale pearlescent hue. movie, are like couture, while Naeem Khan said. "You want tie-ins ar e h e ad-scratchers which is offering a combinaM.A.C. also created an online t h e capsule collections are the to feel that they're part of the at best. A pastel embellished tion of T-shirts with artists' guide for which 19 products to ready-to-wear counterpart. movie,but you don't make chiffon tunic from DG2 by Di- renderings of " M aleficent" usetore-create Jolie's MalefiRanj a n a K h an's husband, the clothes too evil. You want ane Gilman and an eggplant scenes as well as several allcent visage. designer Naeem Khan, whose them to be glamorous. Every- draped-front cardigan from black tops, bottoms and dressJewelry also was a nat- d r essesandgownshavebeen one has that badness in them, G by Giuliana Rancic under es, some of which are accented ural f i t f o r co m mercial w orn by first lady Michelle so I try to keep it a little bad, the Maleficent collection are with pleather. The most Malef-
ST. FRANcis OF ASSISI C ATHO L I C S CH O O L
What's evident is that those who may want to channel "Costume is not
but fashion is costume," Deihl said. "What we wear and how
we go about every day is a performance of our lives. Some people might decide that they are in a Maleficent mood and they have to be Maleficent for a day."
Thank you to all the individuals, businesses, family and f riends who so generously supported our auction.
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LOS ANGELES — C l ive Owen has co-starred with his
Fenton, his wife of nearly two
are doing these days, he's going back to the smaller screen,
decades. His secret? "If you go away for a long period of time for a shoot you then go home for a long period of time and put it back there, because otherwise
nation for "Closer," Owen got his start in TV as the lead in
the 1990-91 series "Chancer." Now, as so many movie actors starring in the Steven Soder-
bergh VOD miniseries "The Knick," which is due out this year on Cinemax. "We shot all 10 hours set in
particular the world of medi-
pled English teacher at odds cine, all seen through the eyes with a prickly art instructor of this big hospital. I play a ge(Binoche) at a Maine prep nius doctor who is struggling schooL Their issue: What's with drug addiction."
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Before becoming a film star and receiving an Oscar nomi-
you're not going to sustain it," the world of medicine in 1900 the actor explained in a recent New York," Owen said. "It's a interview. big sort of sprawling look at Owen stars in "Words and New York at that time and in Pictures," out now, as a rum-
High Lakes Health Care, Dr. Darren Kowalski of Bend Memorial Clinic, and Dr. Michael heeling of Bend Anesthesia Group
war on campus, they're falling in love behind the scenes.
WE MAKE MEDICINES WORK
more important, words or pictures'? But while the two wage
share of beautiful ladies over the years, including Julia Roberts, Juliette Binoche (most recently) and Maleficent herself, Angelina Jolie. But he says only one actress has held the key to his heart: Sarah-Jane
HOTEL Sc CONVENTION CENTER
Ciive Owen, in a scene with Juiiette Binoche from "Words and Pictures," plays e teacher who falls in love with e colleague.
The Associated Press
Roadside Attractions I The Associated Press
Clive Owen onlife, love, film and goingback toTV
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St. Francis of Assisi Catholic School would like to thank everyone who supported our 2014 annual auction. We are blessed to have so many people in the greater Bend community that believe in the strength of a Catholic education. You are in our hearts and prayers. If we have forgotten anyone, please accept our sincerest apologies, for your support we are most grateful.
CS TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 2014
'Ha an Catc Fire' etspraise omt etop TV SPOTLIGHT
from Ned. Ned has such a big open heart. Joe does, too, but he's just ... I don't know.
Scoot McNairy, Mackenzie Davis
"Halt and Catch Fire"
"Joe is a mystery to m e.
and Lee Pace
After working on him for all these months, I find him to be a pretty mysterious person. He's got dad issues. That's
star in "Halt and Catch Fire," about the advent of the PC.
By Kate O'Hare Zap2it
Created by Chris Cantwell and Chris Rogers, with Jonathan Lisco ("Southland") as
what the whole IBM thing is about, looking at the patri-
show runner, AMC's " Halt
arch, looking at Dad, and hav-
and Catch Fire," a 10-episode drama premiering tonight, about the early days of the personal computer business in
ing a score to settle." Says Lisco, "We think the
show is not just about the computer business of the ear-
ly '80s, which could seem like it's about, but it's really about people fighting for competitive advantage in the marketplace.
the 1980s, previewed its pilot in March in Austin, Texas, at
South by Southwest, a former music festival that's become
equally well-known as a mec-
But it's not just that; it's about people at war with themselves
ca for the latest in entertainment and especially tech.
It was a swing for the fences, and it connected big. N one other t h a n A p p l e show, both at the concrete level enlists the help of frustratco-founder Steve Wozniak of plot — because it hearkens ed genius engineer Gordon moderated the p o st-screen- back, for him, to some of his Clark (Scoot McNairy) to reing panel. A n a r ticle at salad days — but I also think verse-engineer IBM's procesTheNextWeb.com says he he finds the themes authentic sor and create a PC clone. praised the show's accuracy and very richly portrayed. Caught legally between IBM "At least that's what I hope and a hardplace, Bosworth has and look and said, "I give this show a 10, and that's so rare it is." to back MacMillan's play. Macfor me."
Set about one year after
Millan then recruits maverick
Says Lisco: "We did nothing that I know of to get the
as they search for something bigger. "And when I say 'something ganic interest in doing some- bigger,' I mean capital S, capthing set during this time, ital B." which would in some way be Says Pace, "He's moving at a fictionalized account of the a speed that other people argenesis of the personal com- en't moving at, and he's got a puting business. manner that rubs other people "We didn't choose to biogra- the wrong way." phizea specific character.AcTo Pace, Joe is a natural tually it's kind of wonderful, winner, but no superman. "He's that guy in the real because that way we get to use fiction to illuminate, we hope, world. He does take risks, but a deeper truth and create very he fails, too. He makes misspecific characters, which al- takes, misjudgments. Things lows us to have a lot of fun." happen to him that he is un-
IBM introduced its PC (which programming prodigy Camerwas in 1981), "Halt and Catch on Howe (Mackenzie Davis) to thumbs-up from the Woz. The Fire" takes its title a phrase help complete the project. Woz came in as an i nvited that refers to several machine Along with his enigmatic guest to moderate this panel code instructions that cause disappearance, M acMillan at South by Southwest. I spent computers to shut down; the has a fierce internal drive, For Pace, last seen on TV 30 minutes with him behind "catch fire" is meant as a joke. combined with a c e r tain playing gentle pie maker Ned stage. It stars Lee Pace ("The Hobbit: amount of charisma, but less in the whimsical fantasy series "Then he came on, and he The Desolation of Smaug") as than his share of personal "Pushing Daisies," playing Joe asked a bunch of great ques- Joe MacMillan, an IBM sales charm. According to Lisco, re- was, well, a change of pace. "The PC maker is very diftions. By the time it was over, executive who pulls a mysteri- semblances toSteve Jobs are of his own accord, at least in ous vanishing act. mostly coincidental. ferent from the pie maker," "Chris Cantwell's father," he he says. "I like to be given the my perception, he said, 'I love He pops up at Cardiff Electhis show.' tric in Texas, where he talks says, "was a salesman related opportunity ... to play charac"We were obviously elated his way past boss John Bo- to this business. (Cantwell and ters that are very different. Joe bythat. Ithinkhe embraces the sworth (Toby Huss) and then Rogers) both had a very or- could not be more different
Faithful families,nonbelievernewlyweds Dear Abby:My husband, "Mike," children they need to learn about and I are young newlyweds and their religion. Whenthey are adults, adjusting to our new life quite well. they can choose to go — or not. However, while w e b ot h c o me While I respect your in-laws' defrom deeply religious families, we sire to practice their faith, I think it are both nonbelievers, which has is unrealistic to try to keep children in the dark because
caused some strife within the family.
as soon as they hit Mike has several school — unless they DEAR nieces and nephews are h ome-schooled (ages 4 to 9) who have or in a church-run asked us repeatedly school — they are why we don't go to going to meet other church with them, since the whole kids who worship differently or not family attends together. Their moth- at all. er has made itdear they do not Dear Abby: I am a male vicwant the children knowing there is tim of domestic violence. I was another option besides Christianity, traumatized for five years at the and I understand, since their faith hands of my ex. I suffered through is so important to them. But I don't name-calling, physical and sexual want to lie to the kids or ignore their abuse. Once, when she was upset, questions. Is there a tactful way she hit me with her car and dragged to answer their questions without me across our parkinglot. stepping on toes? I tried several times to leave only
back and a few belongings. Because I couldn't find help, I slept on the street. I am now a s urvivor and at-
tending school to become a social worker. I have been trying to raise awareness of men as abuse victims,
but it's an uphill battle. Why? — Empowered in Central Wisconsin
Dear Empowered: It's probably becauseofoutdated gender stereotypes and lack of awareness by the law enforcement in your community that women as well as men can be psychopaths. When your wife ran you down in the parking lot, she should have wound up behind bars, assuming the police were called. While female-on-male domestic violence is reported less often
than male-on-female violence, it does happen, as anyone who reads — Never on Sunday to find that in my community there my column regularly knows. Men Dear Never: You could respond was no help for men in situations who need help should call the Doby saying, "Your uncle and I have like mine. There are women's shel- mestic Abuse Helpline for Men and other plans." And if the kids ask
terseverywhere, but none that cater to men and their children. I end-
Women — the toll-free number is
what they are, tell them what you 888-743-5754 — because help is plan to do that day. If they ask why ed up having to return home, and available. you don't come to church like they things just got worse. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com do, tell them that because they are I finally left with the shirt on my or P.O. Box 69440, LosAngeles, CA90069
JUNE 1, 2014:This yearcould bevery exciting if you are in any field involving communication. You will excel in this area. For some ofyou, itcouldbea boost professionally. You'll find that you are more upbeat than you have been in awhile. If you are single, you will meet many, many people this year. Your social circle widens, and the possibility Stars showthe kind of meeting the right of dayyou'll have ** * * * D y namic p ersonbecomes higherafter July. lf positive ** * Average youare attached, the two of you con** So-so necton a deeper * Difficult level than you are used to. Make time to go on more dates together. LEO always draws out the best in you.
ARIES (March21-April19) ** * * You'll notice how energetic you are early in the day. You'll also pick up on how others seem to be ready to go. A spontaneous trip could erupt out of the blue. Make sure that everyone is invited. Even if someone is down, he or she will perk up quickly. Tonight: Happily at home.
TAURUS (April 20-May20) ** * * Make the most of the daylight hours, when youfeelempowered.Make a point of meeting a friend or loved one for a late brunch. You might be inclined to wander through a favorite store afterward. Tonight: Maintain a low profile.
By Jacqueline Bigar
Chooseanicespotwhere bothofyou can relax. Tonight: Keep the mood positive.
CANCER (June 21-July 22) ** * * You might want to get moving early, especially if you're meeting up with people. The best setting for fun is some-
where youcanchat over ameal. By late
afternoon, you will want to head home. Ifyou cansqueeze in a nap,do.Tonight: Make it your treat.
LEO (July23-Aug. 22) ** * Make it OK to take a lazy day or two. You will relax and enjoy yourself. Schedule plans around dinner, when you will feel energized and ready to deal with other people. You might be surprised at how egotistical some people might be today. Tonight: As you like it.
VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) ** * * You might be more willing to go along with several friends' requests. Make yourself available for a fun outing with the gang. Zero in on what a loved one needs. It could be as simple as giving this person a little space. Tonight: Not to be found.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Cct. 22)
** * You might be more aware of the importance of dealing with an older relative or friend. This person could become more difficult if you don't make time for GEMINI (May 21-Juns20) ** * * You could be concerned about a him or her in the near future. Be smart,
and clear upthis issue assoon aspossi-
budget an even bigger concern. Make time for an important conversation with a loved one in the later part of the day.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.21)
ble. Tonight: Join friends. ** * *
You could be in a position where
you want to take charge of a project. Whether you are filling in at the last minute today or planning ahead, you do this type of organizing with excellence. Go for a drive or visit someone in the country. Tonight: A must appearance.
SAGITTARIUS(Nov. 22-Dec.21) ** * * You'll want to schedule some quality one-on-one time with a loved one today. Take awalk in the countryside, and have a meal at a favorite place. Keep reaching out to someone at a distance to catch up on his or her news. Tonight: Go for some exotic cuisine.
CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan. 19) ** * * Others want to take the reins. Be smart and let this happen, rather than get into a testy situation. You will be much happier, and you also will have some free time to pursue a favorite hobby. Let your imagination wander when discussing a future vacation. Tonight: Dinner for two.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.18) ** * * You might want to mellow out a little today. You could have a mini-project that you might need to complete. After postponing this project several times, you could be surprised at how easy it is to wrap up. Once this burden is lifted, you can relax. Tonight: Accept a dinner invitation.
PISCES (Feb. 19-March20) ** * * You could be involved with a sudden change, and you'll see that it has the potential to be unusually profitable. Do not interfere with a very intense moment involving a loved one. You need to listen, even if you don't feel the same way. Tonight: Geta head start on tomorrow.
prepared to deal with. He's not
that powerful guy. He's just a hustler. He's not the visionary,
really, because the visionary is a title you give after the fact, like to Steve Jobs. "In this moment, Joe's no
visionary. He's just a pain in the neck.... He's making these
people do things that they do not want to do."
MOVIE TIMESTOOAY • There may be an additional fee for 3-D and IIMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to change after press time. t
Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680S.W. Powerhouse Drive, 800-326-3264 • THEAMAZINGSPIDER-MAN 2(PG-13) 12: l0, 3:50, 7:05 • BLENDED(PG-13)1:10,4:05,7:20,10:10 • CAPTAINAMERICA:THEWINTERSOLDIER (PG-13) I:25, 4:35, 7:45 • CHEF R) ( 12:15, 3:05, 6:05, 9:05 • GODZILLA(PG-13) 1:20, 4:15, 7:35 • MALEFICENT (PG) Noon, 3, 3:30, 6:15, 645, 9:15,10:15 • MALEFICENT3-D(PG)12:30, 9:30 • MALEFICENT IMAX3-D (PG) 1,4, 7:15, 10 • MILLION DOLLAR ARM (PG) 11:55a.m., 3:15, 6:35, 9:40 • A MILLIONWAYSTODIEIN THEWEST(R) 12:40, 3:40, 6:55,10 • NEIGHBORS (R) 1:45, 4:30, 7:50, 10:15 • THEOTHER WOMAN (PG-l3)1:35,4:20,7:30,10:05 • THE RAILWAY MAN(R) 9:25 • RIO 2 (G) 6 • X-MEN:DAYS OF FUTURE PAST (PG-13)11:45a.m., 12:50,2:45,4:45,6,8,9 • X-MEN: DAYS OFFUTUREPAST3-D (PG-13) 12:20, 3:20, 6:20, 9:20 • Accessibility devices are available for some movies. •
5 p.m.on ESPN2, "MLBBaseball" — Two presumed playoff contenders off to underwhelming starts this season come to loggerheads tonight at Dodger Stadium, where Yasiel Puig and the Los Angeles Dodgers conclude a four-game series with Andrew McCutchen and the Pittsburgh Pirates. While the Dodgers are in the pack in the NL West, the Pirates have fallen off thepace,done in byan offense that is in the bottom third of the league in many major categories. 9 p.m. on 5 8, "Believe"While Winter (Delroy Lindo) is preoccupied with trying to keep Channing (Jamie Chung) from succumbing to her gunshot wound, Tate and Bo (Jake
sneak off to confront Skouras (KyleMacLachlan)and demand he quit pursuing them. Dani (Mia Vallet) questions her place at Orchestra in the new episode "Revelation." Katie McClellan guest stars. 9 p.m. on10, "Cosmos:A Spacetime Odyssey" — A trip to Venus aboard the Ship of the Imagination offers a newperspective on the history of climate change on Earth as well as its detrimental effects. Host Neil deGrasse Tyson strikes a hopeful note, however, imagining a future in which humanity learns to take better care of its home, in the new episode "The World Set Free." 9 p.m. on FOOD,"Food Nstwork Star" — Twelve hopefuls arrive in Los Angeles for the10th season of this competition to meet mentors Bobby Flay, Giada De Laurentiis and Alton Brown. Each contestant prepares an appetizer to present to a group of Food Network executives at a party packed with showbiz
insiders in theseasonpremiere,
"Hollywood Calling!" 9 p.m. on HIST, "Mountain Men" —Remember that brutal winter we had? Seehow the mountain men dealt with it in the two-hour season premiere. Tom is visiting relatives in Florida — and wondering if he should move closer to them — when the cold hits, leaving him behind on his winter preparations in "Winter's Wrath." 9p.m.onHBO,"Gameof Thrones" — Mole's Towngets some surprise visitors in this new episode. Littlefinger's (Aidan Gillen) motives come under scrutiny, and a decisionis made about Tyrion's (Peter Dinklage) fate in "The Mountain and the Viper." © Zap2it
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Scoreboard, D2 Tennis, D4 Sports in brief, D2 Golf, D4 MLB, D3 NHL Playoffs, D5
THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 2014
Jaco Fry got the start for Oregon State.
Anteaters shock top-seededBeavs
Michael Conroy/The Associated Press
Former Oregon Ducktight ond
UC Irvine beats Oregon State 14-2 to force
Beavers into must-win situation today,D4
• National children's track and field competition is ending after 37 years
Colt Lyorla talent has boon somewhat tainted by off-thofield trouble. The Green Bay
Packers are taking a chance on him.
Oregon catcher Shaun Chase holds up the ball after tagging out Vandorbilt's Rhett Wisoman.
Ducks fall to host Commodores
gamble big on Lyerla
Vanderbilt explodes for five runs in the fifth inning to beat Oregon7-2. The Ducks faceXavier today,DS
• Former Duck has had a troubledpast, but his talent gives him another chance
TRACK AND FIELD
By Tyler Dunno Milwauhee Journal Sentinel
Photo finish in Pre 400 EUGENE — Kirani James of Grenada edged American LaShawn Merritt in a photo finish to win the men's 400 meters Saturday to highlight the second and final day of the 40th annual Prefontaine Classic at Hayward Field.
James,thegoldmedalist in the 2012 London Olympics, bested his rival by leaning at the end to finish in 43.97 seconds, best in the world this season, in the third IAAF Diamond League event of the year. Ashton Eaton, the 2012 Olympic decathlon champion from Bend, finished sixth in the 110-meter hurdles with a time of13.35 seconds that tied his personal best. The reigning Olympic gold medalist and world record holder in the event, Aries Merritt, withdrew on Saturday morning after he sustained a hamstring injury in practice. Pascal Martinot-Lagarde of France won theevent in a season-best13.13. Justin Gatlin won the 100 meters with a
GREEN BAY, Wis. — Ev-
eryone around Colt Lyerla has a "wow" mo-
ment — a Play, a catch, a Power Photos courtesy of Bend Park & Recreation District
The local Horshoy's Games track and field meet, open to all children ages 9 to 14, will bo hold for
the last time onWednesday. The event hadboon staged in Bondevery year sinco1978.
By Beau Eastos
Those at Oregon's Hillsboro High have the
a lifelong love affair with the Hershey's Track 8 Field Games. As a 9-year-old in 1978, Ekman competedinthe first Hershey's Games ever staged in Bend, running on an old tri-oval cinder track at what was then Pilot Butte Junior High.
During his high school and college years, he volunteered to help put on the youth track and field meet.
at the Prefontaine.
spring, he became the primary
NBA PLAYOFFS Spurs headed back to finals Tim Duncan has19 points and 15 rebounds in Spurs'112-107 overtime win,05
ich Ekman has had
wind-aided 9.76 seconds. Had it not been for the breeze,Gatlin's time would havebeen the best in the world so far this season. It was the 2004 Olympic gold medalist's third 100 title Tori Bowie won the star-studded women's 200 with a personal-best 22.18. Olympic gold medalistAllyson Felix, who continues to make her return from a hamstring injury in the world championships last season, camein third at 22.44. Jamaica's Shelly-Ann Fraser-Pryce faded and finished last.
Hershey's Track 5 Field Games
local park district, which put on the Hershey's meet in Bend each
2006, he became the event's Oregon state director.
"It's been a big part of my work and my life," says Ekman, now 47, who grew up in Bend and serves as sports coordinator for the Bend Park 5 Recreation District. "I've
After landing a job with the
organizer of the local event. In
A competitor in the long jump at the 2013 Bond Horshoy's Games. Children ages 9 to14 can participate in the meet.
When:4 p.m. Wednesday Where:Bend High track Who:For children ages 9-14 Events:50-, 100-, 200- and 400-meter dashes; 800and 1,600-meter distance races; 4x100 relay; long jump and softball throw. Cost:Free for participants and spectators. Registration: Preregister at the Bend Park 8 Recreation District office
through Tuesday or register at the Bend
High track on seen the benefit of it all. I've seen the smiles it the day of the puts on kids' faces." event starting It was with aheavyheart, then, that Ekman at4 p.m. A announced last week that the 2014 Hershey's birth certificate meet in Bend, scheduled for this Wednesday is required. at Bend High School, willbe the last. The competition is open to children ages Moro lnfor9 to 14, and entry — as it has been for Her- maatlo:www. shey meets throughout the years — is free. bendparks Field events will start at 4 p.m., and running andrec.org or events are set to begin at 5:30 p.m.
• A closer clean, a daY theY look at the knew this athlete highlights was different.
"Miracle on Grant Street." Defensive coordinator Adam
Reeseremembers a palpable anger this night against a crosstown rival. His defense
was just burned for a touchdown off a wacky deflection with 45 seconds left.
On the sideline, Reese threw whatever was in his
hands, looked up and Lyerla hauled in a 61-yard Hail Mary touchdown. The sideline
rushed the field. ESPN picked up the catch for its top 10 plays of the night. "When youmake aplay like that," Reese said, "you're kind of legendary." With University of Oregon teammates, the word "beast" runs on repeat. He was pure,
rock muscle. Wide receiver Josh Huff was first thunderstruck by Lyerla's talent in
their 2011 Civil War game with Oregon State. The tight end twisted his torso 270 de-
grees for a catch, maintained balance, broke two tackles and dove into the end zone. "Right then," said Huff, "I
knew he had the opportunity to become special."
Real special. "There are tight ends in the league now I know he's better
than — an All-Pro tight end like Jimmy Graham," said Huff, the Philadelphia Eagles' third-round pick. "That's saying a lot. Guys like Tony Gonzalez, who's no longer in the league. Those athletic guys. Rob Gronkowski. I feel like he can be better than those
guys." See Lyorla/D6
Orogon's Choridan Hawkins struck out five in 6'/ innings in the Ducks' 4-2 win over Oklahoma
WOMEN'S COLLEGEWORLD SERIES
Ducks beatSoonersto stay alive for title By Murray Evans The Associated Press
OKLAHOMA CITY — Kail-
Garett Fiebeck/The Associated Press
ee Cuico hit a keytwo-run single, Janie Takeda added two RBIs and top-seeded Oregon
held off defending national championOklahoma 4-2on Saturday night in an elimination game in the Women's College World Series. Oregon (56-8-1) advanced
into the semifinal round
against second-seeded Alabama (52-11) and must beat the Crimson Tide twice today to reach the championship series. SeeDucks /D4
Nextup Oregon vs. Alabama When: 12:30 p.m. today TV:ESPN
TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 2014
ON THE AIR
TODAY Time TV/Radiio NASCAR,Sprint Cup, FedEx400 9 :30 a.m. F o x IndyCar, Chevrolet Indy Dual in Detroit, Race 2 12:30 p.m. ABC AUTO RACING
NCAA Tournament, TBD NCAA Tournament, TBD MLB, Detroit at Seattle MLB, Pittsburgh at LosAngeles
9 a.m. E SPNU 1 p.m. E SPNU 1 p.m. Roo t 5 p.m. E SPN2
PGA Tour, Memorial Tournament LPGA Tour, ShopRite Classic PGA Tour, Memorial Tournament PGA Champions, Principal Charity Classic
9 a.m. 1 1 a.m. 11:30 a.m. 2 p.m.
Golf Go l f CBS Golf
1 0 a.m.
ES P N
NCAA Tournament, Florida vs. Baylor NCAATournament, Oregonvs. Alabama NCAA Tournament, Florida vs. Baylor NCAATournament, Oregonvs. Alabama
12:30 p.m. ESPN 4 p.m. E SPNU 6:30 p.m. ESPNU
NHL Playoffs, Los Angeles atChicago SOCCER International friendly, United States vs. Turkey MLS, Vancouver at Portland
5 p.m. NBCSN 10:30a.m. ESPN2
4 p.m. 5 p.m.
Roo t E S PN
MLB, Seattle at NewYork MLB, KansasCity at St. Louis SOFTBALL
NCAATournament, Championship Game1 TENNIS
Listingsarethemostaccurate available. TheBulletin is not responsible for latechangesmadeby TI/or radio stations.
SPORTS IN BRIEF COLLEGESPORTS AthleteS SeekS aPPrOval Of $40M videO game dealCollege athletes, prohibited under NCAArules from being paid, are moving closer to being compensated for the use of their likenesses in video games. OnFriday, lawyers representing players in a class-action lawsuit asked afederal judge in Oakland, Calif., to approve a$40 million settlement that, the filing said, could pay theathletes as much as $951 per season in which their likenessesappeared in one ofthe games since 2003. If JudgeClaudiaWilken approves the settlement, it will signify the end of the players' dispute with EASports, the maker of the games, aswell as Collegiate Licensing Co., which handles rights licensing for many universities. It would not, however, halt the litigation against the NCAA in what is known as the EdO'Bannon case, filed by the former UCLA basketball player.
CYCLING Quintana Virtually ClinCheS Giro title — NairoQuintana virtually clinched the Giro d'Italia title Saturday with a strong ride up the demanding MonteZoncolan, while Michael Rogers benefited from a fan interruption to post his second stage victory of the race. Qujntana's 3 minute, 7 second leadahead of fellow Colombian Rigoberto Uran remained unchangedentering today's final stage. "It's 99 percent done," said Quintana, whoshed sometears during the podium celebration. "They weretears of happiness. I've achieved one of the big goals in my life." Francesco Manuel Bongiorno was right on Rogers' wheel with two miles to gowhen afan pushed him hard enough on the backthat he had to brake to avoid hitting Rogers and took his left foot off the pedal. "I'm very bitter," Bongiorno said. "On a climb like that whenyou lose your balance it's impossible.... Maybe this incident will be good for the future. The fans give us strength but they need to (learnj."
GOLF MICkelSORinVeStigated in inSider trading Prode — By Phil Mickelson released astatement saying that he has"absolutely" done nothing wrong and is cooperating with investigators who are looking into the trading of stock involving investor Carl Icahn, gambler Billy Walters and thegolf star. A number of media organizations reported that the FBIand Securities and ExchangeCommission are particularly interested in Mickelson's andWalters' trading of Clorox stock in 2011,whenIcahn acquired more than 9percent of the stock before attempting to take over the company, driving up its value before he cashedout. The FBIandSECare reportedly looking into whether Icahn passedalong information to Walters, who might have given a tip to Mickelson. Thefive-time major champion told reporters on Saturday that hewas contacted by FBIagents on Thursday following his opening round at the Memorial.
HORSE RACING CalifOrnia ChrOmerevS UpTriple Crawn bid — California Chrome revved uphis bid to becomethe12th Triple Crown champion with a fast run at Belmont Park onSaturday. He ranthe 5 furlongs in 59.93 seconds over afast main track ahead of the Belmont Stakes. "I couldn't ask for anything more. It was aperfect work," said Alan Sherman, the son of 77-year-old trainer Art Shermanand his top assistant. "He's ready." TheCalifornia-bred horse captured the attention of racing and non-racing fans alike in winning the Kentucky Derby and the Preakness. California Chromewill attempt to end the longest drought in Triple Crown history next Saturday in the arduous1f/a mile Belmont Stakes. Thelast Triple Crown winner wasAffirmed in1978.
MOTOR SPORTS POWer WinS 1St Of 2 Detrait raCeS —Will Power gave Roger Penske andChevrolet what they desperately wanted bywinning the first of two races at theDetroit Grand Prix on Saturday. Power finished0.3308 secondsaheadofGraham Rahalonthebumpy,13-turn, 2.36-mile street circuit. Power, who started a season-worst16th, took the lead for good with just more than10 laps to gowhenhe passed RyanBriscoe. TheAustralian held off Rahal to join Indianapolis 500 champion RyanHunter-Reay asthe IndyCar drivers with two victories through six races. There is another Detroit Grand Prix today as part of IndyCar's first of three doubleheaders this season.
Kyle BUSCh 2 fOr 2 at DOVer With NatiOnWide Win — Kyle Busch won his second race of theweekend at Dover, taking the checkered flag Saturday in theNationwide Series race to set himself up for a tripleheader sweep.Buschfollowed his dominant win in the Truck Series with another stellar run in Nationwide. He led 124of 200 laps for his 66th career victory in NASCAR'ssecond-tier series. Busch had a three-race sweep in2010 at Bristol. He'll start second behind pole winner BradKeselowskj today in the Sprint Cup race. — From wire reports
Shoprite Classic Tuesday Saturday Baseball: OSAA 4Astateplayoffs, semifinals, North At Stocklon S eaview Hoteland Golf Club, MarionatSisters, TBD;Ridgeviewat Henley,TBD Bay Course Soflball:OSAA4Astate playoffs, semifinals, RidGalloway Township,N.J geview atMcLoughlin, TBD Purse: $1.6miltioa Boyslacrosse:OHSLA CascadeCup,semifinals, Yardage: 6,177;Par: 71 OregonCityat Sisters, 7p.m. SecondRound 67-63—130 StacyLewis Saturday 64-67—131 Kim Baseball:OSAA4AstatechampionshipatVolcanoes Christina Jenni f er Johnson 62-70—132 StadiuminKeizer Nordqvist 69-65—134 Soflball: OSAA4A state championship at Oregon Anna GerinaPiler 67-67—134 StateUniversity HaejiKang 68-67—135 InbeePark 66-70—136 HaruNomura 63-73—136 GOLF JulietaGranada 71-66—137 69-68—137 Dori Carter PGA 69-68—137 Kim Kaufm an 67-70—137 BrittanyLincicome Mem orial 66-71—137 Na Yeon Choi Saturday 70-68—138 Amy Ande rson At Muirlield Village GolfClub Mi HyangLee 68-70—138 Dublin, Ohio LindseyWright 68-70—138 Purse:SB.2million C heffa Ch oi 67-71—138 Yardage:7,392;Par:72 S andra G al 67-71—138 ThirdRound 74-65—139 66-69-69—204 ShanshanFeng BubbaWatson 71-68—139 72-66-67—205 ChristelBoeljon ScottLangley Mariajo Uri b e 70-69—139 70-67-6M206 HidekiMatsuyama Brittany Lan g 69-70—139 69-70-68—207 AdamScott 69-70—139 72-69-67—208 BeckyMorgan CharlSchwartzel 69-70—139 69-72-67—208 Kelly Tan JordanSpieth 69-70—139 K arrie We b b 71-69-68—208 Billy Horschel 68-71—139 72-67-69—208 SydneeMichaels RobertStreb 67-72—139 71-68-69—208 LauraDiaz Brendon Todd S arah K e m p 67-72—139 66-66-76—208 PaulCasey M ichege W ie 67-72—139 72-72-65—209 BenMartin Lee 70-70—140 72-69-68—209 Meena Andrew Svoboda 70-70—140 69-71-6M209 HeeYoungPark BenCurtis Suzann P e t e rsen 70-70—140 72-72-66—210 Bo VanPelt A zahara M uno z 69-71—140 75-69-66—210 LukeGuthrie 68-72—140 63-78-69—210 MinaHarigae RoryMcffroy 68-72 — 140 70-69-71—210 PaolaMoreno Scott Brown 74-67 — 141 Giulia Sergas RyanMoore 68-70-72—210 73-68 — 141 Kirk Chris Kirk 66-70-74—210 Katherine 72-69—141 KevinStadler 72-71-68—211 KarineIcher 70-71 — 141 68-75-68—211 CristieKerr JustinLeonard 70-71—141 70-72-69—211 JoannaKlaten ErnieEls Mirim Lee 70-71 — 141 Brendon deJonge 73-69-69—211 Mo Martin 70-71 — 141 71-70-70—211 SteveStricker Brooke Pa n ca ke 70-71—141 JasonDay 72-69-70—211 gheeLee 69-72—141 JasonDufner 71-69-71—211 JodiEwart Shadoff 68-73—141 72-69-70—211 KevinNa JanePark 68-73 — 141 Justin Hicks 73-67-71—211 Ai Miyazato 73-69—142 CamiloViffegas 71-68-72—211 JeeYoungLee 72-70—142 HunterMahan 68-70-73—211 Lee-Anne Pace 72-70—142 DanielSummerhays 74-70-68—212 ChieArimura 70-72—142 Matt Kuchar 74-69-69—212 BelenMozo 70-72—142 Keegan Bradley 67-75-70—212 Reiff eyRankin 69-73—142 RobertGarrigus 72-70-70—212 Ashle>gh Simon 69-73—142 Biff Haas 73-67-72—212 JenniferKirby 67-75—142 MarcLeishman 71-68-73—212 LineVedel 74-69—143 Martin Flores 69-68-75—212 PaulaCreamer 73-70—143 ThorbjornOlesen 71-67-74—212 Mika Miyazato 73-70—143 DavidHearn 71-73-69—213 YaniTsen 72-71—143 g Cameron Tringale 73-70-70—213 AustinErnst 71-72 — 143 AaronBaddeley 69-74-70—213 FelicityJohnson 71-72—143 FreddieJacobson 71-71-71—213 I.K. Kim 71-72—143 JustinThomas 73-68-72—213 Ji Young 71-72—143 Oh Jim Furyk 73-68-72—213 JennyShin 71-72 — 143 DustinJohnson 73-68-72—213 SilviaCavafferi 70-73 — 143 LukeDonald 71-69-73—213 CatrionaMathew 70-73—143 Kiradech Aphibarnrat 73-71-70—214 MariaMcBride 70-73—143 DavidLingmerth 72-72-70—214 MoriyaJutanugarn 69-74—143 Ryo Ishikawa 72-71-71—214 Giulia Molinaro 69-74—143 Phil Mickelson 72-70-72—214 JenniferRosales 69-74—143 Charl eyHoff man 69-72-73—214 Lexi Thomso 69-74—143 pn NickWatne y 69-71-74—214 KatyHarris 68-75—143 GaryWoodland 71-68-75—214 Stacey 68-75—143 Keating CharlesHowell III 69-75-71—215 LydiaKo 68-75—143 MichaelThompson 67-76-72—215 Missed thecut K.J. Choi 73-71-72—216 NicoleJeray 73-71 — 144 StewartCink 71-73-72—216 Se RiPak 73-71—144 JasonAffred 74-68-74—216 NatalieGulbis 72-72—144 Chris Stroud 74-68-74—216 Pat Hurst 72-72—144 MichaelPutnam 71-73-73—217 SueKim 72-72 — 144 Carl Pettersson 72-72-73—217 So Yeon Ryu 72-72 — 144 MarkWilson 69-74-74—217 MarinaAlex 71-73 — 144 71-73—144 Billy HurleyIII 73-70-74—217 Juli Inkster 71-73 — 144 KevinKisner 69-72-76—217 CandieKung 71-73 — 144 JohnHuh 73-70-75—218 LizetteSalas 70-74—144 GregChalmers 71-72-75—218 CarlotaCiganda 70-74—144 Hyung-Sung Kim 70-72-76—218 Karin Sjodm 69-75—144 Pat Perez 71-70-77—218 NicoleCastrale 68-76—144 CarlosOrtiz 75-68-76—219 CarolineWestrup 76-69—145 JoshTeater 71-72-76—219 CarolineMasson 75-70—145 LucasGlover 70-73-76—219 LauraDayies Jaye Mari e G r een 75-70—145 RichardH.Lee 76-68-76—220 75-70—145 Scott Stagings 72-71-77—220 MeganMcchrystal 73-72—145 GonzaloFernandez-Castano 73 - 70-79—222VictoriaElizabeth 73-72—145 KyleStanley 74-68-80—222 Eun-HeeJi 73-72—145 Kris Tamul i s J.B. Holmse 67-75-81—223 71-74—145 JessicaKorda 69-76—145 AlenaSharp PGA Champ gons 76-70—146 SarahJaneSmith Julia Bol a nd 75-71—146 Principal CharityClassic DewiClaireSchreefel 74-72—146 Saturday JennySuh 73-73—146 At W akondaClub Ryann O T ' ool e 72-74—146 DesMoines, lowa Erica Popson 72-74—146 Purse: $1.75 milliOII LisaMccloskey 77-70—147 Yardag e:6,910; Par:72 AyakoUehara 77-70—147 Second Round 75-72—147 Moira Dunn DougGarwood 68-65—133 75-72—147 Emily Taff e y MichaelAllen 68-66—134 74-73—147 TomPerniceJr. 68-67—135 MeganGrehan 73-74—147 MarkCalcavecchia 66-69—135 KatieFutcher 73-74—147 Alelandra Ll a ne z a ChienSoonLu 71-65—136 72-75—147 ebeccaLee-Bentham Joe Durant 69-67—136 R Hee-Won Han 71-76—147 JohnRiegger 68-68—136 SeonHwaLee 71-76—147 WesShort,Jr. 66-70—136 ThidapaSuwannapura 71-76—147 TomLehman 69-68—137 AmeliaLewis 70-77—147 SteveLowery 67-70—137 PazEcheverria 77-71—148 Jeff Hart 70-68—138 KathleenEkey 77-71 — 148 Tommy Armour II 69-69—138 LorieKane 75-73 — 148 69-69—138 MorganPressel Jay Haa s 74-74—148 68-70—138 TiffanyJoh ScottSimpson 73-75—148 Bob Gilder 73-66—139 Hannah 73-75—148 JunMedlock MarkO'Meara 71-68—139 JiminKang 73-75—148 Rick Fehr 69-70—139 PerniffaLindberg 73-75—148 67-72—139 MariaHernandez BobbyClampett 72-76—148 74-66—140 DaniHolmqvist Olin Browne 71-77—148 74-66—140 MarkMcNulty P.K.Kongkraphan 71-77—148 RogerChapman 71-69—140 JenniferSong 70-78—148 Willie Wood 71-69—140 AngelaStanford 77-72—149 Bart Bryant 71-6M140 Xi YuLin 75-74—149 71-69—140 MarkBrooks 75-75—150 Kristy McPhe rson 71-69—140 ChristineSong GeneSauers 75-75—150 70-70—140 Jeong DuffyWaldorf 74-76—150 Jang 70-70—140 MindyKim TomPurlzer 73-77—150 70-70—140 FredFunk 76-75—151 PerrineDelacour 70-70—140 Cydney MikeGoodes 75-77—152 Clanton 69-71—140 Emma Kirk Triplett 71-81—152 Jandel 68-72—140 JacquiConcolino Jeff Coston 78-75—153 6 9-71 — 140 WayneLevi PaulaReto 77-77—154 74-67 — 141 Larry Mize JaclynSweeney 77-77—154 72-69—141 VeronicaFelibert Biff Glasson 77-78—155 71-70—141 AlisonWalshe DavidEger 74-81—155 70-71—141 Jeff Sluman CindyLacrosse 81-75—156 70-71—141 IreneCoe 71-WD DavidFrost 68-73—141 Mi JungHur 72-WD MarkMouland 75-67—142 DanieffeKang 78-WD Billy Andrade 75-67—142 BenBates 73-69—142 Kohki Idoki SOCCER 70-72—142 LorenRoberts Mike Reid
RoccoMediate MarcoDawson PeterSenior StevePate EstebanToledo Gil Morgan JohnInman JoseCoceres GaryKoch ScottDunlap TomByrum PH. Horgan II JoeySindelar SonnySkinner Jim Rutledge BlaineMccagister SandyLyle BobTwa y CoreyPavin AndersForsbrand Hale Irwin RodSpittle Kirk Hanefeld Fuzzy Zoeffer JerrySmith GregBruckner DanForsman RussCochran Hal Sutton JohnHarris BobbyWadkins GaryHaffberg LeonardThompson SteveJones Bob Niger JavierSanchez Joe Daley MarkWiebe
70-72—142 69-73—142 68-74—142 67-75—142 76-67—143 74-6M143 73-70—143 72-71—143 71-72—143 71-72 — 143 71-72 — 143 70-73—143 74-70—144 73-71—144 73-71 — 144 72-72 — 144 71-73—144 70-74—144 77-68—145 75-70—145 73-72—145 70-75—145 75-71—146 74-72—146 73-73—146 73-73—146 72-74—146 71-75—146 78-69—147 76-71—147 75-72 — 147 74-73—147 73-74—147 76-72—148 71-77—148 76-73—149 76-74—150 75-75—150 77-78—155
MLS MAJORLEAGUESOCCER All TimesPDT
EasternConference W L T Pts GF GA NewEngland 7 4 2 23 21 16 D.C.United 6 4 3 21 18 14 Sporting KansasCity 5 5 4 19 19 14 Houston 5 7 2 17 16 24 Toronto 5 4 1 16 14 13 Columbus 4 5 4 16 17 17 NewYork 3 5 6 15 20 22 Philadelphia
WesternConference W L T Pts GF GA
Seattle RealSaltLake Colorado FC Dallas
Vancouver SanJose Portland Los Angeles ChivasUSA
3 7 5 14 19 24 2 3 6 12 19 21 2 6 4 10 11 22 9 6 5 5 4 4 3 4 2
3 1 4 7 2 4 3 3 7
2 6 3 3 5 4 7 3 4
Seattle FC 4, RealSalt Lake0 TorontoFc3, Columbus2 D.C.United1,SportingKansasCity 0 Montreal2, NewEngland0 SanJose2,FCDallas1 Philadelphia3, ChivasUSA0
Today'sGames Los Angeleat s Chicago,1 p.m. HoustonatColorado,5 p.m. Vancouverat Portland, 6p.m.
29 29 21 24 23 17 18 16 15 18 23 24 17 18 14 16 15 13 16 20 20 15 14 9 10 13 25
FrenchOpen Saturday At StadeRolandGarros Paris Purse: $34.12million (GrandSlam) Surface:Clay-Outdoor Singles Men Third Round DavidFerrer(5),Spain, def.AndreasSeppi (32), Italy,6-2,7-6(2), 6-3. DusanLajovic, Serbia, def. JackSock, United
Chevrolet IndyDual inDetroit Race1 Saturday At TheRacewayat Belle Isle Park Detroit Lap length: 2r346miles (Starling position inparentheses) All cars Dallara chassis 1.(16)Wil Pow er, Chevrolet,70. 2.(9) Graham Rahal, Honda,70. 3.(8) Tony Kanaan,Chevrolet, 70. 4. (19)JustinWilson,Honda,70. 5. (1)HelioCastroneves,Chevrolet,70. States,6-4,7-5, 6-3. 6. (2)JamesHinchcliffe, Honda,70. MarcelGranogers,Spain,def. Martin Klizan,Slova- 7. (11)CarlosMunoz, Honda 70. kia, 6-7(5),6-2,7-6 (4), 7-5. 8. (12)CarlosHuertas, Honda, 70. KevinAnderson(19), SouthAfrica, def. IvoKar- 9. (20)CharlieKimball, Chevrolet, 70. lovic, Croatia6-3, , retired. 10. (18)MarcoAndretti, Honda,70. RafaelNadal(1), Spain,def. LeonardoMayer, Ar- 11. (10)ScottDixon,Chevrolet, 70. gentina,6-2,7-5,6-2. 12. (6)JuanPabloMontoya,Chevrolet,70. GaelMonfils(23), France,def. Fabio Fognini (14), 13. (7)Sebastien Bourdais, Chevrolet, 70. Italy, 5-7,6-2,6-4, 0-6,6-2. 14. (13)Sebastian Saavedra, Chevrolet, 70. GuigermoGarcia-Lopez,Spain, def.DonaldYoung, 15. (5)RyanBriscoe, Chevrolet, 70. United States,6-2, 6-4,2-6, 6-7(4), 6-4. 16. (21)RyanHunter-Reay, Honda, 69. FernandoVerdasco (24), Spain, leadsRichard 17. (22)Mikhail Aleshin,Honda,68. Gasquet (12), France,6-3, 6-2,2-2, susp.,darkness. 18. (15)TakumaSato, Honda,66. Philipp Kohlschreiber(28), Germ any, vs. Andy 19. (3)JackHawksworth, Honda,65. Murray(7), Britain, 6-3,3-6, 3-6,6-4, 7-7, susp., 20. (14)JosefNewgarden,Honda,36, contact. darkness. 21. (4)MikeConway, Chevrolet,14, contact. Women 22. (17)SimonPagenaud,Honda,4, contact. Third Round Svetlana Kuznetsoya(27), Russia, def.PetraKvitoRace Statistics va (5),CzechRepublic,6-7 (3),6-1,9-7. Winnersaveragespeed: 90.138. Sloane Stephens(15), UnitedStates, def.Ekaterina Time of Race:1:49:29.9323. Makarova(22),Russia, 6-3,6-4. Margin ofVictory:0.3308seconds. SimonaHalep(4), Romania, def. Maria-TeresaTorCautions: 4for17laps. ro-Flor,Spain,6-3, 6-0. Lead Changes:10among7drivers. LucieSafarova(23), CzechRepublic, def. AnaIvaLap Leaders: Castroneves1-16, Rahal17-25, novic (11),Serbia,6-3,6-3. Andretti26,Power27-29, Aleshin30-31,Castroneves JelenaJankovic (6), Serbia,def. SoranaCirstea 32-45,Dixon46,Power 47-53, Rahal54, Briscoe55(26),Rom ania, 6-1,6-2. 59, Power60-70. Sara Errani(10), Italy, def.Julia Glushko,Israel, Points: Hunter-Reay 288,Power285, Castroneves 6-0, 6-1. 254, Pagen aud219, Andretti 213,Munoz186, MonKiki Bertens,Netherlands, def.Silvia Soler-Espino- toya 170, Bourdais160,Wilson 155,Dixon152. sa, Spain6-2, , 6-1. AndreaPetkovic (28), Germany,def. KristinaMladNASCAR enovic,France,6-4, 4-6,6-4. Sprint Cup-FedEx 4BOLineup After Fridayrtualtfying; race Sunday At Dover International Speedway BASKETBALL Dover, Del. Lap length: 1mile NBA Playoffs (Car numberin parentheses) 1. (2) Brad K es el owski, Ford,164.444mph. NATIONALBASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 2. (18)KyleBusch,Toyota,163.785. All TimesPDT 3. (22)JoeyLogano,Ford,163.688. 4. (48)JimmieJohnson, Chevrolet,163.362. CONFERENCE FINALS 5. (42)KyleLarson,Chevrolet,163.08. Saturday'sGame SanAntonio112,OklahomaCity107, OT,SanAntonio 6. (24)JeffGordon, Chevrolet,163.066. 7. (11)DennyHamlin, Toyota,163.066. wins serie4-2 s 8. (4) KevinHarvick, Chevrolet 162.499. FINALS 9. (55)BrianVickers, Toyota,162.411. (Besl-of-7; x-if necessary) 10. (15)Clint Bowyer,Toyota,162.243. Thursday,June6 11. (47) A JAffmendinger, Chevrolet,162.155. 12. (16)GregBiffle, Ford,160.995. Miami atSanAntonio, 6p.m. Sunday,June8 13. (88)DaleEarnhardt Jr., Chevrolet,162.933. Miami atSanAntonio, 5p.m. 14. (31)RyanNewman,Chevrolet,162.903. Tuesday,June10 15. (27)PaulMenard, Chevrolet,162.889. SanAntonioatMiami, 6p.m. 16. (78)MartinTruexJr., Chevrolet,162.844. Thursday,June12 17. (5)KaseyKahne,Chevrolet,162.69. SanAntonioatMiami, 6p.m. 18. (66)Brett Moffitt, Toyota,162.602. Sunday,June15 19. (1)JamieMcMurray, Chevrolet,162.58. x-Miamiat SanAntonio, 5p.m. 20. (14)TonyStewart, Chevrolet,162.55. Tuesday,June17 21. (20)MattKenseth, Toyota,162.536. x-SanAntonioat Miami, 6p.m. 22. (13)CaseyMears, Chevrolet,162.25. Friday, June20 23. (3)AustinDilon, Chevrolet,162.155. x-Miamiat SanAntonio, 6p.m. 24. (41)KurtBusch,Chevrolet,162.009. 25. (43)AricAlmirola, Ford,161.754. 26.(17)RickyStenhouseJr., Ford, 161.747. 27.(9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 161.725. Spurs112, Thunder107 28.(10)DanicaPatrick, Chevrolet, 161.623. 29.(99)CarlEdwards,Ford, 161.573. SANANTONIO(112) (51)JustinAffgaier, Chevrolet,160.887. Leonard8-21 0-0 17,Bonner2-60-0 6, Duncan 30. 31. (26)ColeWhitt, Toyota,160.592. 6-14 7-8 19,Parker3-6 1-2 8, Green4-121-1 11, Diaw8-147-1026, Mills 0-10-00, Ginobili 4-146-7 32. (38)DavidGigiland, Ford,160435. (98)JoshWise,Chevrolet,160.206. 15, Splitter1-13-65, Belinegi1-20-03,Joseph1-3 33. 34. (34)David Ragan, Ford,159.419. 0-02. Totals 38-9425-34112. 35. (23) AlexBowman,Toyota,159.391. OKLAHOM ACITY (107) (40)LandonCassil, Chevrolet,159.2. Durant12-255-7 31,Ibaka5-105-616, Perkins 36. (44)J.J.Yeley,Chevrolet, ownerpoints. 0-0 0-0 0,Westbrook8-2317-18 34,Jackson8-16 37. 36) Reed Sorenson,Chevrolet, ownerpoints. 2-221, Fisher2-40-05, Adams0-1 0-00, Lamb0-3 38. 39. 7) MichaelAnnett, Chevrolet, ownerpoints. 000,Jones00000,Sefolosha00000,Coff ison 40.I(33) Da vi d Stremme, Chevrolet, ownerpoints. 0-00-00. Totals 36-8229-331B7. (83)RyanTruex, Toyota, owner points. SanAntonio 2 B 22 37 22 11 — 112 41. (77)DaveBlaney, Ford, owner points. OklahomaCity 23 26 2B 32 6 — 107 42. 43. (32)BlakeKoch, Ford, owner points.
WOMEN'SNATIONAL BASKETBALLASSOCIATION All TimesPDT
EasternConference W L
NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE All TimesPDT
Chicago Atlanta Indiana Washington NewYork Connecticut
5 3 3 2 2 1
1 2 3 2 4 5
PcfGB (Best-of-7;x-if necessary) .8 3 3 .6 0 0 I '/r Today'sGame .5 0 0 2 s Chicago, 8p.m.,series tied3-3 .5 0 0 2 Los Angeleat FINALS .3 3 3 3 Wednesday'sGam e .1 6 7 4
N.Y.Rangersat Chicagoor LosAngeles,TBA WesternConference Saturday, June7 W L PcfGB N.Y.Rangersat Chicagoor LosAngeles,TBA 6 0 1 . 000 Monday,June9 3 1 .7 5 0 2 2 1 .6 6 7 2'/r ChicagoorLosAngelesatN.Y.Rangers, TBA Wednesday,June 11 3 3 .5 0 0 3 1 5 .1 6 7 5 ChicagoorLosAngelesatN.Y.Rangers, TBA Friday, June13 0 4 .0 0 0 5 x-N.Y.RangersatChicagoorLosAngeles,TBA Monday,June 16 Saturday'sGame x-Chicago orLosAngelesat N.Y.Rangers,TBA indiana70NewYork66 Today'sGames Wednesday,June18 x-N.Y.RangersatChicagoor LosAngeles,TBA AtlantaatConnecticut, noon Los Angeleat sWashington,1 p.m. Mrnnesota atSanAntomo,1:30p.m. TulsaatSeattle, 6 p.m. DEALS Minnesota Phoenix Los Angeles SanAntonio Seattle Tulsa
BASEBALL College NCAATournament All Times PDT Double Elimination; x-if necessary At Hawkins Field Nashville, Tenn.
Saturday'sGames Xavier 6, Clemson4, Clemsoneliminated Vanderbilt 7,Oregon2 Today'sGames Game 5—Xavier(30-28) vs.Oregon(43-19),10a.m. Game 6 —Vanderbilt (43-18)vs. Gam e5winner, 5 p.m. Monday'sGame x-Game 7—Game4winnervs.Game5winner,4 p.m. At GossStadium Corvallis Saturday'sGames UNLV2,NorthDakotaState1, NDSUeliminated UC Irvine14,OregonState2 Today'sGames Game 5 — UNLV(36-24) vs.OregonState (43-13), 2 p.m. Game6—Uc Irvine(37-22)vs.Game5winner,8 p.m. Monday'sGame x-Game 7—Game4winnervs.Game5winner,8 p.m
SOFTBALL College Womea'sCollegeWorld Series At ASAHall of FameStadium OklahomaCity All Times PDT Double Elimination; x-if necessary
Transactions BASEBAL L
AmericanLeague BOSTONREDSOX— OptionedOFDanielNavato Pawtucket(IL). Recaled RHPRubby DeLaRosafrom Pawtucket.SentRHPStevenWright to Pawtucket fora
rehabassignment. KANSASCITY ROYALS— OptionedOFJimmy Paredesto Omaha(PCL). Recalled RH PAaronBrooks fromOm aha. LOSANGELESANGELS— DesignatedLHPWade LeBlancfor assignment. Calledup RH PJarrett Grube fromSaltLake(PCL). TORONTOBLUEJAYS— DesignatedRHPBobby Koreckyfor assignment. Recalled RHPMarcusStromanfromBuffalo(IL). National League ATLANTA BRAVES— Optioned LHPlanThomas to Gwinnett(IL).
NEW YORKMETS — Optioned RHPRafaelMontero toLasVegas(PCL). Recalled RHPBuddyCarlyle from Las Vegas. PITTSBURGHPIRATES — Released LHP Wandy Rodriguez. ST.LOUISCARDINALS— RecalledOFOscarTaverasfromMemphis (PCL). FOOTBAL L National Football League WASHIN GTON NATIONALS — Promoted Alex Santosto director of propersonnel. HOCKEY National HockeyLeague BUFFALOSABRES— SignedFNicholasBaptiste to a three-year, entry-level contract. DALLASSTARS— Signed FGemelSmithtoa three-year, entry-level contract. MINNESOTA WILD— SignedcoachMikeYeotoa multi-yearcontractextension. NEWYOR KISLANDERS— Agreed to termswith DJesseGrahamonathree-year,entry-level contract. COLLEGE MONTANA — NamedTravisDecuiremen' sbasketbaffcoach.
Baylor 7,FloridaState2,FSUeliminated Oklahoma 3, Louisiana-Lafayette1, ULLeliminated Baylor 8,Kentucky7, 8innings, UKeliminated
Game 10— Oregon (55-8) vs. Oklahoma (51-12), 10:15p.m. Today'sGames Game11 —Florida(5212)vs. Baylor(4915),10am. Game 12 — Alabama (52-11) vs. Oregon(56-8), 12:30p.m. x-Game13 —Floridavs. Baylor, 4p.m. x-Game14 —Alabamays. Oregon,6:30p.m. NOTE: If only onegame is necessary, it wil beplayed at7p.m. ChampionshipSeries (Best-of-3) Monday:5 p.m. Tuesday:5 p.m. x-Wednesday:5 p.m..
FISH COUNT Upstream daily movem ent of adult chinook,jack chinook, steelheadandwild steelheadat selected ColumbiaRiverdamslast updatedonSaturday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wsllhd John Day 1,057 2 6 5 13 3 McNary 1,134 2 7 7 14 5 Upstreamyear-to-date movement of adult chinook, jackchinook, steelheadandwild steelhead at selectedColumbiaRiver damslast updatedon Saturday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd Bonneville 209,822 25,428 5,539 1,439 T he Daffes 155,462 19,634 888 21 5 John Day 134,823 17,878 3,183 1,141 M cNary 112,909 14,174 86 0
SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
OR LEAGUE BASEBALL eatandingS
ADMIRING HIS WORK
PHILADELPHIA — David Wright
had an RBIsingle with two outs in the14th, leading NewYork Mets to a victory in the secondstraight marathon gamebetween the teams. BuddyCarlyle, whowas called up fromTriple-A LasVegas prior to the gameas an emergency arm after the Mets usedeight pitchers on Friday. He tossed three scoreless innings to earnhis first bigleaguewinsinceJune25,2008.
Toronto NewYork Baltimore Boston Tampa Bay
W L 33 24 29 25 27 27 26 29 23 33
Pct GB .579 .537 2'/r
W L 31 21 28 29 26 29 25 28 26 30
Pct GB .596 .491 5'/r .473 6'/r
Central Division Detroit Chicago Kansas City Minnesota Cleveland
Oakland Los Angeles Texas Seattle Houston
West Division W L 34 22 30 25 28 28 27 28 24 33
.500 4'/2 .473 6 411 9t/r
Pct GB .607
Philadelphia ab r hbi ab r hbi CYoungcf-If 6 1 1 0 Reverecf 7 0 2 0 DnMrp2b 6 1 1 0 Rollinsss 6 1 1 0 DWrght3b 7 0 2 1 utley2b 5 1 1 0 Grndrslf-rf 6 0 1 0 Howard1b 6 1 2 3 B Areurf 4 1 2 1 Byrdrf 5110 M atszkp 0 0 0 0 DBrwnlf 5 0 1 1 dnDkkrcf 2 0 0 0 Nievesc 3 0 0 0 Duda1b 5 0 1 1 CHrndzph 0 0 0 0 Reckerc 6 0 0 0 Manshpp 2 0 0 0 Tejadass 4 2 3 2 Bastrdp 0 0 0 0 deGrmp 1 0 0 0 Brignc3b 5 0 0 0 Edginp 0 0 0 0 Kndrckp 1 0 0 0 Campglf 1 0 0 0 GwynJph 1 0 0 0 Ricep 0 0 0 0 Hollndsp 0 0 0 0 Familip 0 0 0 0 Diekmnp 0 0 0 0 F loresph 1 0 0 0 Rufph 1000 Carlylep 0 0 0 0 Papelnp 0 0 0 0 Lagarsph 0 0 0 0 Ruizph-c 3 0 2 0 CTorrsp 0 0 0 0 Totals 49 5 115 Totals 5 0 4 104 New York 200 101 000 000 01 — 5 Philad elphia 000000 301 000 00 — 4 E—Dan.Murphy(7). DP—NewYork1. LOB—New York11,Philadelphia11.28—B.Abreu(6), Duda(7),
.500 6 .491 6'/r .421 tg'/r
Saturday'sGames Washington 10,Texas2 N.Y.Yankees3, Minnesota1 Toronto12,KansasCity 2 SanDiego4,ChicagoWhiteSox2 Cleveland 7,Colorado6 Baltimore 4, Houston 1 Boston7,TampaBay1 Oakland11, LA.Angels3 Seattle 3,Detroit2 Today'sGam es Colorado(Chacin0-4) at Cleveland (Tomlin 3-2),
10:05a.m. Minnesota(P.Hughes5-1) at N.Y.Yankees (Whitley 0-0),10:05a.m. KansasCity (Guthrie 2-4) atToronto(Buehrle 9-1), 10:07a.m. TampaBay(Bedard 2-3) at Boston (Lester5-6), 10:35a.m. Texas (Darvish 4-2) at Washington(Roark3-3), 10:35a.m. Baltimore(W.chen 5-2) at Houston (Feldman 3-2), 11:10a.m. San Diego(Stults 2-5) at ChicagoWhite Sox(Sale 4-0),11:10a.m. LA. Angels(Wea ver 6-3) at Oakland(Gray5-1), 1:05 p.m. Detroit (Scherzer 6-1) atSeattle (Elias 3-4),1;10p.m. Monday'sGames Bostonat Cleveland,4:05p.m. Seattle atN.Y.Yankees, 4:05p.m. TampaBayat Miami, 4:10p.m. Minnesota at Milwaukee,4:20 p.m. KansasCityatSt. Louis, 5;10p.m. ChicagoWhiteSoxat L.A. Dodgers, 7:10p.m.
NATIONALLEAGUE East Division Atlanta Miami Washington NewYork Philadelphia
Milwaukee St. Louis Cincinnati Pittsburgh Chicago
W L 30 25 28 27 27 27 26 29 24 29
Central Division W L 33 23 30 26 25 29 25 30 20 33
West Division W L SanFrancisco 36 20 Los Angeles 30 27 Colorado 28 27 SanDiego 26 30 Arizona 23 35
Pct GB .545 .509 2 .500 2'I~ .473 4 .453 5
Pct GB .589 .536 3 .463 7 .455 .377 I 1'/r
Pct GB .643 526 6r/t
.509 .464 10 .397 14
Chris Carison 1The Associated Press
Los Angeles' Hanley Ramirez watches his two-run homerun in the fourth inning against Pittsburgh on Saturday. Ramirez went 4 for 4 with five RBls and two homers in the Dodgers' 12-2 win.
Blue Jays12, Royals2 TORONTO —JuanFranciscohad three hits and four RBls, Marcus Stroman won his first career start and the BlueJays scored seven runs in the first inning. AdamLind went 3 for 5 with three RBls asthe AL East -leadingBlueJayssnapped a two-game losing streak. KansasCity Toronto ab r hbi ab r hbi A okirf 4 0 0 1 Reyesss 4 1 1 1 AEscorss 5 0 0 0 StTllsnss 0 0 0 0 Hosmer1b 4 0 1 0 Mecarrlf 4 1 1 1 B Butlerdh 4 0 2 0 Bautistrf 3 2 2 1 AGordnlf 3 1 1 0 Pigarph-rf 2 0 0 0 Valenci3b 4 1 0 0 Encrncdh 3 2 1 0 H ayesc 4 0 1 1 Lind1b 5 4 3 2 Dysoncf 4 0 2 0 Lawrie2b 3 0 2 3 Ciriaco2b 4 0 2 0 JFrncs3b 4 1 3 4 D Navrrc 4 1 1 0 Gosecf 4 0 0 0 Totals 3 6 2 9 2 Totals 3 6121412 K ansas City 0 1 0 0 0 0 100 — 2 Toronto 710 300 01x — 12 E—Lind (2), J.Francisco(5). DP—KansasCity1, Toronto 2.LOB —KansasCity 9, Toronto8. 28—A. Gordon(15), Bautista(9), Lind2(10), J.Francisco2 (6). SF —Lawrie.
Red Sox7, Rays1 BOSTON— Rubby DeLa Rosa pitched sevenshutout innings in his first big leaguestart in nearly three years, Brock Holt hit his first career homer andBoston won its sixth straight. Holtand Jackie Bradley Jr. each hit two-run homers, and Jonathan Herrera had three singles for Boston.
Dodgers12, Pirates2 LOS ANGELES — Hanley Ramirez homered twice, drove in five runs and scored four times, tying career highs in all three categories. Hyun-Jin Ryu breezed to his third straight victory, giving up 10hits with four strikeouts and nowalks.
Pitlsburgh LosAngeles ab r hbi ab r hbi JHrrsn3b 5 0 2 0 DGordn2b 5 0 1 0 N Walkr 2b 3 0 0 0 Ethier cf 4 2 0 0 Barmes2b 2 0 0 0 Romakrf 0 0 0 0 A Mcctcf 3 0 0 0 Puigrf 4210 Morrisp 1 0 0 0 Figgins3b 1 0 0 0 L oney1b 4 0 2 0 Carp1b 2 0 0 1 JHughsp 0 0 0 0 HRmrzss 4 4 4 5 DJnngscf 4 0 1 0 JGomslf 4 0 0 0 GSnchz1b 4 0 0 0 JWrghtp 1 0 0 0 Kiermr rf 3 1 2 1 GSizmrrf 4 2 2 0 SMartelf-cf 4 0 0 0 AdGnzl1b 4 2 3 1 SRdrgz2b 3 0 0 0 BrdlyJrcf 4 1 1 2 T abatarf-If 4 1 3 0 Kemplf 4 1 2 2 Solisc 1 0 0 0 JHerrr2b 4 2 3 1 Mercer ss 4 1 2 1 JuTrnr 3b-ss 4 1 2 2 JMolinph-c 2 0 0 0 C Stwrtc 4 0 2 0 Buterac 4 0 1 2 Totals 3 3 1 7 1 Totals 3 47 11 7 C umptnp 1 0 0 0 Ryup 3000 T ampa Bay 0 0 0 0 0 0 010 — 1 JGomzp 1 0 1 0 Vnslykrf-cf 0 0 0 0 — 7 Boston 003 220 Ggx Sniderph-rf 2 0 1 1 DP —Boston 1.LOB— Tampa Bay 5,Boston 7. Totals 38 2 112 Totals 3 8 121412 28 — DeJesus(12), Zobrist (8), Bogaerts (15). HRP itlsburgh 0 0 0 1 0 1 000 — 2 Kiermaier(2), Hoft(1), BradleyJr. (1).SB—G.Size- Los Angeles 20 4 5 0 1 00x— 12 E — S.M arte (2). LOB —Pittsburgh9, LosAngeles more(5).SF—Carp. IP H R E R BBSD 6. 28—J.Harrison (5), Mercer (8), Ad.Gonzalez(13).
TampaBay Boston ab r hbi ab r hbi D eJessdh 4 0 1 0 Holt3b 5 1 2 2 Zobrist ss 4 0 1 0 Bogarts ss 3 1 1 0 Joycelf 4 0 0 0 Przynsc 4 0 2 1 Longori3b 4 0 0 0 D.Ortizdh 4 0 0 0
Mels 5, Phillies 4 (14innings)
Indians 7,Rockies5 CLEVELAND — Mike Aviles hit a
three-run homer in the secondand added the go-aheadsingle in the eighth to help the Indians beat the Rockies. Pinch-hitter Jason Kipnis started the rally with a leadoff walk off Rex Brothers. After Lonnie Chisenhall's sacrifice, Aviles lined a hit to right field and Kipnis slid home ahead ofCharlie Blackmon's throw. Chisenhall had atwo-run homer in the sixth. Colorado Cleveland ab r hbi ab r hbi
010 Cuddyr 3b 4 0 1 0 Acarer ss 4 0 1 0 CGnzlzlf 4 0 0 0 Brantlylf 4 0 0 0 Tlwtzkss 4 0 0 0 Raburndh 4 0 0 0 Mornea1b 4 0 0 0 YGomsc 4 1 2 0 S tubbscf 4 0 0 0 DvMrprf 4 1 1 0 Dickrsndh 3 1 1 1 Aguilar1b 2 1 1 0 Rosarioc 3 2 1 0 Kipnisph-2b 0 1 0 0 LeMahi2b 4 23 0 Chsnhll3b-1b3 2 2 3 Aviles2b-3b 4 1 3 4 Totals 3 4 6 8 5 Totals 3 37 117 C olorado 002 0 0 0 400 — 6 Cleveland 040 0 0 2 0 1x — 7 E—Dav.Murphy(1). DP—Colorado 1, Cleveland 1. LOB —Colorado 3, Cleveland6. 28—LeMahieu 6). HR —Blackmon (10), Dickerson(6), Chisenhag 3), Aviles (3). SB —Blackmon (10), Cuddyer (3). Chisenhag. IP H R E R BBSO Colorado Morales 51-3 8 6 6 2 3 2-3 2 0 0 0 1 Masset Byrd (17).3B—Revere(3). HR —Tejada (1), Howard Ottavino 1 0 0 0 0 2 (10). SB —C.Young (4), Revere(15). CS—Grander- BrothersL,2-3 1 1 1 1 1 0 son (1), D.Brown(1). S—deGrom, Lagares, C.Her- Cleveland nandez. Bauer 6 4 2 2 1 8 IP H R E R BBSO Atchison 1-3 3 3 3 0 0 NewYork OutmanBS,1-1 0 1 1 1 0 0 61-3 3 3 3 2 11 deGrom 12-3 0 0 0 0 3 ShawW,2-1 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Allen S,3-4 EdginH,2 1 0 0 0 1 0 Matsuzaka H,3 1 1 0 0 0 1 Outmanpitchedto1 batter inthe7th. 1-3 0 0 0 1 1 PB — Rice H,7 Rosario 2. FamiliaBS,1-2 2 3 1 1 1 2 T—3:05. A—20,174(42,487). CarlyleW,1-0 3 2 0 0 1 0 C.TorresS,2-3 1 1 0 0 1 2 Nationals10, Rangers 2 Philadelphia K.Kendrick 6 8 4 4 2 5 Hollands 1 1 0 0 2 1 WASHINGTON — Anthony RenDiekman 1 0 0 0 1 0 Papelbon 1 1 0 0 0 1 donwent4for5andhitoneof Manship 4 0 0 0 0 6 four Washington home runs, and BastardoL,3-3 1 1 1 1 2 0 Doug Fister allowed four hits in T—5:32.A—37,516 (43,651).
Braves 9, Marlins5 MIAMI — JasonHeyward and Freddie Freemaneach drove in a pair of runs to help leadthe Braves. Craig Kimbrel got the last two outs for his15th save of the season, which tied him with John Smoltz for the most saves in franchise history with154.
B lckmnrf 4 1 2 4 Bourncf 4
six innings as theNationals routed the Rangers. AdamLaRoche, Jose Lobaton, and pinch-hitter Scott Hairston also homered inWashington's offensive surge. TheNationals have racked up 24runsand 42 hits in their last three games, winning two straight to climb back to.500.
Washington ab r hbi ab r hbi C hooIf 4 1 1 0 Span cf 4 1 1 0 Atlanta Miami ShTllsn p 0 0 0 0 Rendon 3b 5 3 4 1 Saturday'sGames ab r hbi ab r hbi A ndrusss 4 0 1 0 Werthrf 3 1 1 1 Washington10, Texas2 Heywrd rf 4 1 1 2 Yelich If-cf 4 2 3 0 Morlnd1b 4 0 1 1 Hairstnph-If 1 1 1 2 SanDiego4,ChicagoWhiteSox2 Buptoncf 5 0 2 1 Dietrch2b 5 1 2 2 ABeltre3b 3 0 0 0 LaRoch1b 3 1 2 3 St. Louis2,SanFrancisco0 FFrmn1b 4 1 1 2 Stantonrf 4 1 1 0 DMrph3b 1 0 0 0 Dsmndss 3 0 0 0 Cleveland 7,Colorado6 J.uptonlf 5 0 1 0 McGeh3b 4 1 1 2 Riosrf 2 1 0 0 Stmmnp 0 0 0 0 N.Y.Mets5, Philadelphia4, 14innings CJhnsn3b 5 1 1 0 GJones1b 3 0 1 0 DRrtsnrf 1 0 0 0 Blevinsp 0 0 0 0 Atlanta9, Miami5 ASmnsss 4 1 1 0 Ozunacf 3 0 1 1 Chirinsc 3 0 0 0 McLothlf-rf 4 0 0 0 TampaBay 38 — D.Gordon(4), Butera(1). HR —H.Ramirez2(9). LaSteg2b 3 1 2 1 Sloweyp 0 0 0 0 Chicag oCubs8,Milwaukee0 LMartncf 3 0 1 0 Espinos2b-ss4 1 1 0 IP H R E R BBSO OdorizziL,2-5 31 - 3 6 5 5 1 6 SB — H.Ramirez(5),Ju.Turner(2). SF—Kemp. L.A. Dodgers 12,Pittsburgh2 Varvarp 0 0 0 0 Sltlmchc 3 0 0 0 Odor2b 3 0 1 1 Loatonc 4 1 1 2 KansasCity C.Ramos 4 2-3 5 2 2 1 2 IP H R E R BBSO Avilanp 0 0 0 0 Hchvrrss 4 0 2 0 Cincinnati 5,Arizona0 T epschp 0 0 0 0 Fisterp 3 1 1 0 BrooksL,0-1 2-3 5 7 7 3 0 Boston Pitlsburgh Today'sGames Dcrpntp 0 0 0 0 JaTrnrp 1 0 0 0 NMrtnzph 1 0 0 0 Frndsn2b 1 0 0 0 Mariot 31-3 6 4 4 0 2 R.DeLaRosaW,1-0 7 4 0 0 0 8 C umptonL,0-2 3 2 - 3 11 11 10 2 2 Smmnsp 0 0 0 0 JeBakrph 1 0 0 0 Colorado(Chacin0-4) at Cleveland Pomlin 3-2), Ti.cogins SBakerp 1 0 0 0 3 1 0 0 0 3 AWilson 11-3 1 0 0 0 2 Doumitph 0 1 0 0 Caminrp 0 0 0 0 2 3 1 1 0 2 J.Gomez 10;05a.m. Choiceph-If 1 0 0 0 1 2 1 1 1 0 HBP—byOdorizzi(Carp). WP—Odorizzi2, C.Ramos. Morris 2 1 1 1 1 2 Atlanta(Harang4-4) at Miami(Eovaldi 4-2), 10:10 Lcoleman Halep 0 0 0 0 RJhnsnph 1 0 0 0 Totals 31 2 5 2 Totals 3 5 10129 Toronto T—3:07.A—37,076 (37,499). J.Hughes 1 1 0 0 0 2 Kimrelp 0 0 0 0 DJnngsp 0 0 0 0 a.m. Texas 0 00 011 000 — 2 StromanW,2-0 6 5 1 1 0 6 LosAngeles N.Y. Mets(Niese3-3) at Philadelphia(Hamels1-3), Lairdc 4 3 2 1 Hatchrp 0 0 0 0 Washing ton 140 302 Ggx — 10 RedmondS,1-1 3 4 1 0 1 3 RvuW,6-2 6 1 0 2 2 0 4 ESantnp 2 0 0 0 ARamsp 0 0 0 0 10:35a.m. E — Ch o o ( 3 ) . DP — Washington1.LOB— Texas3, HBP—byTi.collins (J.Francisco), by Brooks(Me. Mariners 3, Tigers 2 JWrightS,1-1 3 1 0 0 0 2 R .Pena2b 1 0 1 1 Lucaslf 1 0 0 0 Texas (Darvish4-2) at Washington(Roark3-3), 10:35 Cabrera,Lawrie), byRedmond(Aoki). Washington 4.28—Choo(10), Andrus(14), L.Martin T—3:07. A—49, 4 55(56,000). a.m. Totals 3 7 9 128 Totals 3 4 5 115 (5), Odor T—2:53. A—31,652(49,282). (3), Werth(9), Espinosa(7). HR —Rendon SEATTLE — Willie Bloomquist ChicagoCubs(Samardzija1-4) atMilwaukee(Lohse Atlanta 003 200 108 — 9 (6), Hairston (1), LaRoche(7), Lobaton (2). CS—Span 6-1),11:10a.m. Miami delivered a pair of two-out RBI Cardinals 2, Giants 0 0 00 102 020 — 5 (1) San Diego(Stults 2-5) at ChicagoWhite Sox(Sale Orioles 4,Astros1 E—R.Pena (2), G.Jones(7), Saltalamacchia (8), IP H R E R BBSO singles to help lift Seattle. Chris 4-0),11:10a.m. Hechavarria(6). DP—Atlanta3, Miami1. LOB —At- Texas ST.LOUIS— MichaelWacha San Francisco (Hudson5-2) at St. Louis(Lynn6-2), Young allowed two runs and three lanta 12, Miami 8. 28 —F.Freeman (16), McG ehee epeschL,2-1 2 7 5 4 2 1 HOUSTON — Nelson Cruzhit his 11;15a.m. worked six innings of three-hit ball (13). 38—Yelich (5), Dietrich(2).SB—Heyward(9), TS.Baker 5 5 5 5 1 7 hits over six innings. Cincinnati(Simon6-3) at Arizona(Miley 3-5), 1:10 major league-leading 20th home J .upton (6), La St e l a (1). CS — G .Jo n e s ( 1). S — E . Sh.Togeson 1 0 0 0 0 1 in his fifth rain-delayed start of the Santana,R.Pena.SF—McGehee. p.m. run and drove in three runs to back Washington Detroit Seatee season andOscar TaverashomPittsburgh(Volquez2-4) at L.A. Dodgers(Greinke IP H R E R BBSO FisterW,3-1 6 4 2 2 1 6 a solid start by Chris Tillman, and ab r h bi ab r hbi 8-1), 5:07 p.m. ered in his second career at-bat for Atlanta Stammen 2 1 0 0 0 2 Kinsler2b 5 0 0 0 Blmqst2b 4 0 2 2 Monday'sGames the Orioles snapped afour-game E .Santana W ,5-2 6 7 3 3 2 4 Blevins 1 0 0 0 0 2 TrHntrrf 4 0 0 0 Enchvzcf-rf 4 0 0 0 the Cardinals. N.Y.MetsatPhiladelphia, 4:05p.m. Varvaro H, 4 1 0 0 0 1 0 T — 2: 4 7. A — 35,1 64 (41,40 8). skid while snapping theAstros' Micarr1b 4 1 2 1 Zuninodh 3 0 0 0 TampaBayat Miami, 4:10p.m. 2 -3 0 0 0 0 1 AvilanH,3 VMrtnzdh 4 0 0 0 Smoak1b 4 0 1 0 San Francisco S t . Louis Minnesotaat Milwaukee,4:20 p.m. seven-game winning streak. D .Carpenter 0 3 2 2 1 0 AJcksncf 4 1 1 0 Seager3b 4 0 1 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi Kansas CityatSt. Louis, 5:10p.m. S.Simmons H,1 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 Padres 4,WhiteSox2 A vilac 3 0 0 0 Romerrf 2 1 1 0 Blancocf 3 0 0 0 Mcrpnt3b 3 0 1 0 ChicagoWhiteSoxat L.A. Dodgers, 7:10p.m. Hale 13 1 0 0 1 0 Baltimore Houslon Worthpr 0 0 0 0 J.Jonescf 1 0 0 0 Pencerf 4 0 1 0 Wong2b 3 0 0 0 PittsburghatSanDiego, 7:10p.m. ab r hbi ab r hbi KimbrelS,15-17 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 CHICAGO —Will Venable hada C stllns3b 2 0 0 0 Buckc 3 1 1 0 S andovl3b 4 0 1 0 Hollidylf 3 0 0 0 Markksrf 3 1 1 0 Altuve2b 4 0 0 0 Miami D.Kellypr-3b 1 0 1 0 Gigespilf 3 1 2 1 season-high four hits and drove Morse1b 4 0 1 0 Craig1b 4 1 1 0 J a.Turner L,1-3 5 7 5 4 4 4 Pearcelf 3 0 0 1 Springrrf 4 0 0 0 Leaders AnRmnss 4 0 1 0 Frnklnss 3 0 0 0 H Snchzc 3 0 0 0 YMolinc 3 0 0 0 Loughlf 1 0 0 0 Fowlercf 4 0 1 0 Caminero 2 2 1 1 1 2 in two runs to help the Padres RDavislf 2 0 1 0 Colyinlf 3 0 0 0 Taversrf 3 1 1 1 Through Saturday's Games Da.Jennings 2-3 1 0 0 1 1 beat the White Sox.Tyson Ross N.cruzdh 2 1 2 3 Jcastroc 4 1 1 0 Totals 3 3 2 6 1 Totals 3 13 8 3 B.Hicks2b 3 0 0 0 JhPerltss 3 0 1 1 Hatcher 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 A.Jonescf 4 0 0 0 MDmn3b 2 0 1 0 Detroit 000 100 100 — 2 A drianzss 2 0 0 0 Jaycf 2000 AMERICANLEAGUE C.Davis1b 4 0 0 0 Krauss1b 3 0 0 0 A.Ramos 1-3 2 3 2 3 0 limited the White Sox to two runs — 3 Seatlle 020 100 Ggx Paganph 1 0 0 0 Wachap 2 0 0 0 BATTING —VMartinez,Detroit, .340; Micabrera, Hardyss 4 0 2 0 Guzmnph 1 0 0 0 Slowey 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 — one earned — on five hits in D P — D e tr oi t 1. LOB — D e tr oi t 8, Se a t l e 5. 2B — A. Affe l d tp 0 0 0 0 SF r mnp 0 0 0 0 Detroit,.332;AIRamirez, Chicago,.329; Cano,Seattle, D.carpenter pitchedto4 batters inthe8th. Machd3b 4 1 2 0 Presleydh 2 0 0 0 Jackson(13),An.Romine(3). HR—Mi.cabrera(10). Petitp 2 0 0 0 Grichkph 1 0 0 0 T—3:28.A—26,875 (37,442). six innings, and Huston Street re.327;Altuve,Houston,.318; Rios,Texas,.317; Ncruz, Schoop2b 4 0 0 0 Carterph 1 0 0 0 SB — Gillespie (2). Kontosp 0 0 0 0 Neshekp 0 0 0 0 Baltimore,.315. CJosphc 4 1 1 0 Grssmnlf 2 0 1 1 mained perfect in 17 save chances IP H R E R BBSO Bcrwfrph-ss1 0 0 0 Rosnthlp 0 0 0 0 RBI — Ncruz, Baltimore, 52; Micabrera,Detroit, MGnzlzss 3 0 1 0 Detroit Totals 30 0 3 0 Totals 2 7 2 4 2 Reds 5, Diamondbacks 0 this season. 49;Encarnacion,Toronto,48;Donaldson,Oakland, T otals 3 3 4 8 4 Totals 3 01 5 1 SmylyL,2-4 4 7 3 3 1 5 S an Francisco 000 000 000 — 0 46;Moss,Oakland,46;JAbreu,Chicago,42;Bautista, B altimore 100 0 2 0 010 — 4 E.Reed 2 1 0 0 0 2 St. Louis 000 0 1 0 1 0x — 2 San Diego Chicago Toronto,40. Houston 0 10 000 000 — 1 Alburquerque 1 1 3 00 0 0 2 DP — SanFrancisco1. LOB—SanFrancisco4, St. PHOENIX —Johnny Cueto ab r hbi ab r hbi DOUBLES —Hosmer, Kansas City, 19; Kinsler, E—Schoop (7). DP—Baltimore 2. LOB —Baltipitched effectively into the eighth Krol 2 -3 0 0 0 0 1 Louis 5. 28 — M ors e (16), Jh. P e ral t a (12). HR — T a vECarerss 5 0 2 0 Eatoncf 4 1 0 0 Detroit, 19;Plouffe,Minnesota, 19;Micabrera,De- more 7,Houston6. 2B—Markakis (11), N.cruz(13), Seatae eras (1). SB — C r ai g (1 ). inning and Ci n cinnati gave him S.Smi t hlf 3 1 1 0 GBckh2b 400 0 troit, 18; PedroiaBoston, , 18;Altuve, Houston,17; Hardy(12), J.castro(8). HR —N.cruz(20). CS—N. C.YoungW,5-2 6 3 2 2 2 6 IP H R E R BBSO Quentindh 2 0 0 0 Gillaspi3b 2 0 0 0 Viciedo,Chicago,16. Cruz(3).SF—N.cruz. some rare run support. Billy HamF urbush H,9 1 -3 0 0 0 0 0 San Francisco Medicapr-dh 0 0 0 0 Viciedorf 4 0 2 1 TRIPLES — Rios,Texas,6;Bourn,Cleveland,4; IP H R E R BBSO LeoneH,4 2-3 1 0 0 1 0 PetitL,3-3 6 2 1 1 1 5 ilton ignited Cincinnati's offense Headly3b 5 0 1 0 A.Dunn1b 4 0 0 0 Trout,LosAngeles, 4; 8tiedat 3. Baltimore Medina H, 9 1 1 0 0 0 2 Kontos 1 2 1 1 1 3 Alonso1b 3 1 0 0 AIRmrzss 4 1 2 0 HOMERUNS—Ncruz, Baltimore, 20; Encarna- TillmanW,5-2 6 2 - 3 4 1 1 2 3 RodneyS,14-16 1 with two hits and two runs from Affeldt 1 0 0 0 2 0 1 0 0 1 2 Venalerf-cf 4 1 4 2 Konerkdh 4 0 1 0 cion, Toronto,18;JAbreu, Chicago,15;Donaldson, R.WebbH,7 11-3 0 0 0 0 2 St. Louis C.Young pi t chedto 1 ba t erinthe 7th. the leadoff spot. Brandon Phillips M aybincf 1 0 0 0 DeAzalf 2 0 0 0 Oakland,15; Bautista,Toronto, 14;Pujols, LosAn- Z.BrittonS,4-5 1 1 0 0 0 1 WP — W acha W ,4-3 6 3 0 0 0 7 S m yl y , Le on e. Denorfipr-rf 2 1 0 0 Flowrsc 4 0 0 0 geles,14;VMartinez,Detroit,13; Moss,Oakland,13. Houston S.Freeman H,1 1 0 0 0 0 2 had a pair of run-scoring singles T—3:18.A—37,142(47,476). Rivera c 2 0 2 1 STOLEN BASES—Altuve, Houston, 20; RDa vis, KeuchelL,6-3 6 6 3 3 3 3 Neshek H, 7 1 0 0 0 0 1 off McCarthy and theRedshad11 Amarst2b 3 0 0 1 Detroit,16; Ellsbury,NewYork,15; AEscobar, Kansas Williams 3 2 1 1 1 4 RosenthalS,16-18 1 0 0 0 0 3 hits to win for the third time in four Totals 30 4 104 Totals 3 2 2 5 1 City, 15;Andrus,Texas,13; Gardner, NewYork, 13; HBP —byTillman(M.Dominguez,Presley). WP —Till- Athletics11, Angels3 H BP—by W ac ha (B lan co). an Diego 0 2 1 0 0 1 000 — 4 Dozier,Minnesota,12. man2. T—2:29(Raidel n ay: 1:38).A—44,426(45,399). games. Cueto allowed five hits and S ERA —Tanaka, NewYork, 2.06; Gray,Oakland, T—2:45. A—29,619(42,060). Chicago 010 010 000 — 2 OAKLAND, Calif. — Yoenis Cesstruck out seven in 7'/5 innings, E—E.cabrera2(9). DP—SanDiego2, Chicago3. 2.31; Buehrle,Toronto,2.33; Darvish, Texas,2.35; L OB — S a n D i e g o 9, C hicago7.28— Venable2(8), Kazmir, Oakland,2.36; FHernan dez, Seattle, 2.57; pedes finished asingle shy of the Citbs 8, Brewers 0 and Jonathan Broxton escapeda Yankees 3,Twins1 Rivera2(7), Viciedo(16).SB—Venable(2}, Eaton(5), KeuchelHouston, , 2.70. cycle and threw out two runners at bases-loaded jam in theeighth. AI.Ramirez (11). CS—E.cabrera(5), S.Smith (1). SSTRIKEOUT S—Kluber, Cleveland, 95; Price, MILWAUKEE — Anthony Rizzo hit the plate to powerOakland. CesRivera.SF—Amarista. Tampa Bay,90; Tanaka, NewYork, 88; Lester, Boston, NEW YORK— Masahir oTanaka two two-run homers andJason Cincinnati Arizona IP H R E R BBSO 83; FHernandez,Seattle, 83; Scherzer,Detroit, 82; shut down Minnesota while lower- pedes doubled in the fourth, hit a ab r hbi ab r hbi SanDiego Darvish,Texas, 71. Hammel tossed sevenstrong BHmltncf 5 2 2 0 Pollockcf 3 0 1 0 T.RossW,6-4 6 5 2 1 3 5 SAVES —Holland, KansasCity,15; Rod ney, Seat- ing his AL-leading ERA to 2.06, and two-run triple in the seventh anda innings. Both of Rizzo's homers Schmkrlf 5 2 2 1 Evanspr-If 0 0 0 0 VincentH,6 1 0 0 0 0 3 tle, 14; Perkins,Minnesota,14;Nathan,Detroit, 13; Brian three-run homer in the eighth. McCann l i ned a goahead Phillips2b 4 1 2 2 GParrarf-cf 4 0 3 0 BenoitH,9 1 0 0 0 0 2 DavRobertson,NewYork, 12; TomHunter, Baltimore, came on full-count pitches and double in the ei g hth inning. Tanaka Bruce rf 3 0 1 0 Gldsch 1b 4 0 1 0 S treet S,17-17 1 0 0 0 1 0 11; uehara, Boston,11. LosAngeles Oakland went deep to right. Frazier3b 4 0 1 1 MMntrc 4 0 1 0 Chicago NATIONALLEAGUE permitted only an unearned run in ab r hbi ab r hbi B.Penac 4 0 1 1 Prado3b 4 0 0 0 RienzoL,4-2 31 - 3 7 3 3 2 4 BATTING —Tulowitzki, Colorado,.352; Puig,Los Aybarss 5 0 2 0 Gentrycf-rf 4 1 2 1 32-3 1 1 1 3 2 Chicago Milwaukee L utz1b 4 0 0 0 Hill2b 4 0 0 0 Carroll Angel es,.344;Pagan,SanFrancisco,.325;MaAdams, eight innings. Greenlf 4 0 1 0 Lowriess 2 2 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 Cozartss 3 0 1 0 C.Rosslf-rf 3 0 0 0 S.Downs St. Louis,.325;Lucroy,Milwaukee,.321; utley, PhilaPujols1b 4 0 1 0 Dnldsn3b 4 1 0 1 Bonifac3b 5 1 2 1 Segurass 4 0 0 0 12-3 1 0 0 2 2 Cuetop 2 0 0 0 Owingsss 4 0 0 0 D.Webb delphia,.320;CGomez, Milwaukee,.318. Minnesota NewYork Freese3b 4 0 0 0 Cespdslf 5 2 3 5 L akecf 5 0 0 0 Braunrf 2 0 0 0 HBP—byRienzo(S.Smith). WP —D.Webb2. RBI — Stanton, Miami, 51;Puig,LosAngeles,40; MParrp 0 0 0 0 Mccrthp 1 0 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi HKndrc2b 4 0 1 0 DNorrsc 2 1 0 1 Rizzo1b 4 2 2 4 LSchfrph 1 0 0 0 T — 3: 1 6. A — 19,025 (40 , 6 15). B roxtnp 0 0 0 0 Thtchrp 0 0 0 0 GoldschmidAri t, zona,38; Morse,SanFrancisco, 38; D ozier2b 4 1 0 0 Gardnrlf 4 0 2 0 Crondh 4 0 0 0 Callaspdh 4 0 1 2 SCastross 3 1 1 0 Lucroyc 4 0 1 0 Black mon,Colorado,37;AdGonzalez,LosAngeles, EEscorss 4 0 2 0 Jeterdh 4 0 2 0 Ludwckph 1 0 1 0 Inciartph 1 0 0 0 lannettc 2 1 1 0 Blanks1b 3 1 1 1 Schrhltrf 3 1 0 0 CGomzcf 3 0 0 0 H ooverp 0 0 0 0 Cahillp 0 0 0 0 37; Howard,Philadelphia, 37; Tulowitzki, Colorado, Mauer dh 4 0 0 0 Ellsury cf 3 1 1 0 Ibanez ph 1 0 0 0 Reddck rf 2 0 0 0 History Coghlnlf 4 1 1 1 KDavislf 3 0 1 0 OPerezp 0 0 0 0 37. Wlnghlf 3 0 1 1 Teixeir1b 2 0 0 0 Congerc 0 0 0 0 Crispph-cf 1 2 1 0 JoBakrc 4 0 1 1 Gennett2b 3 0 2 0 Erchvzph 0 0 0 0 DDUBLES —Goldschmidt, Arizona,22; utley, Arciarf 4 0 0 0 BRortsph-2b 1 1 0 0 Calhonrf 4 1 2 0 Punto2b 3 1 1 0 THIS DATE IN BASEBALL Barney2b 4 0 1 1 MrRynl3b 3 0 0 0 Philadelphia,22; Lucroy,Milwaukee,21; Arenado, Plouffe3b 4 0 1 0 Mccnnc 4 0 2 1 A.Reed p 0 0 0 0 June1 Cowgigcf 4 1 3 3 Hammlp 3 1 1 0Wangp 0 0 0 0 Colorado,17;Byrd, Philadelphia, 17;HR amirez,Los Parmel1b 4 0 0 0 ASorinrf 3 0 0 0 Totals 35 5 11 5 Totals 3 2 0 6 0 Totals 3 6 3 113 Totals 3 0 11911 Grimmp 0 0 0 0 Overay1b 3 0 0 0 Angeles,17; tied 5 at16. Pintoc 2 0 0 0 ISuzukipr-rf 0 0 0 0 Los C incinnati 000 8 2 0 000 — 5 1925 —LouGehrigbattedforPeeWeeWanninger Angeles 000 300 000 — 3 Rugginph 1 1 1 0 WPerltp 2 0 0 0 TRIPLES —Yelich, Miami, 5; DGordon, LosAn- A.Hickscf 3 0 0 0 Solarte2b-3b 4 1 3 1 Oakland Arizona 0 00 000 000 — 0 in the eighthandreplacedWally Pippatfirst baseto 000 100 64x — 11 S tropp 0 0 0 0 Dukep 0 0 0 0 DP — C in ci n nati 1r Ari z ona 1. LOB — C in cin na t i eles, 4;Pollock,Arizona,4; Rendon, Washington, 4; KJhnsn3b-1b 4 0 2 1 start his streak of 2,130consecutive gam es. The E—Donaldson (9). DP—Oakland 1. LOB—Los EHerrr3b 1 0 0 0 immons, Atlanta,4;14 tiedat3. Ryanss 4 0 0 0 6, Arizona 8. 28—Phillips (15), B.Pena(9), Ludwick WashingtonSenatorsbeat theNewYorkYankees5-3. Angeles 7,Oakland6. 28—Aybar (13), Cespedes Totals 36 8 108 Totals 2 9 0 4 0 1975 — Nol a n Ryan of the Cal i f ornia Angels HOMERUNS—Stanton, Miami, 16;Tulowilzki, Totals 32 1 4 1 Totals 3 3 3 12 3 6), Pol l o ck (16), G. P arra (9). SB — B.H am ilton (20). 15), Callaspo(6). ( 38—Cesp pedes (3).) HR H —Cowgill Chicago 000 205 001 — 8 Colorado,14;JUpton,Atlanta, 13;AdG onzalez,Los M innesota 1 0 0 0 0 0 000 — 1 I) ueto. pitchedhisfourth no-hitter, strikingout nine.Ryantied 3), Cespedes (10), Blanks(2). SB—Gentry(9), Cnsp M ilwaukee 0 0 0 0 0 0 000 — 0 — 3 Angeles, 12; Reynolds, Milwaukee,12; CGomez, New York 000 1 0 0 0 2x IP H R E R BBSO Sandy Koufax'srecordbybeating theBaltimoreOrioles —Punto(1). S—Gentry.SF—D.Norris. E—Barney (3). DP—Chicago 1. LOB—Chicago E—Pinto (4), A.Soriano(2), Ke.Johnson(5), So- (10). CS Milwaukee, 11; Morse,SanFrancisco, 11;Puig,Los Cincinnati 1-0. ItwasRyan's100th major leaguevictory. IP H R E R BBSD 3, Milwauke e4.28—S.castro 13), Barney (1). 38Angeles,11. larte (5). DP —Minnesota2, NewYork2. LOB—Min- LosAngeles C ueto W, 5 -4 7 1 3 5 0 0 1 7 2009 —TheNewYork Yankeesplayederror free Ruggiano(1). HR —Rizzo2(10.5SB—CGomez(11). STOLENBASES—DGordon, LosAngeles, 34; nesota6, Ne wYork9. 28—Jeter(5), Mccann2 (6). SkaggsL,4-3 M.Parra 0 1 0 0 0 0 for the18thstraight gamein a5-2 victory overthe 6 5 4 4 5 7 CS — Schierholtz (3). HR — S olarte (6). SB — E llsbury (15). BHamilton,Cincinnati, 20; EYo ung, NewYork, 17; 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 ClevelandIndians,surpassingBoston's major league J.SmithBS,4-9 2 - 3 2 3 3 2 0 IP H R E R BBSO BroxtonH,6 Revere,Philadelphia, 15; Bonifacio, Chicago,12; IP H R E R BBSO Jepsen 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 Chicago Hoover 1 0 0 0 1 1 markof17 setin2006. SMarte, Pittsburgh,12; Ecabrera, SanDiego, 11; Minnesota 1-3 1 3 3 2 1 HammelW,6-3 7 2012 — JohanSantanapitchedthe first no-hitter Kohn 4 0 0 0 8 Arizona CGomez, Milwaukee,11; Pagan, SanFrancisco,11. Correia 6 9 1 1 1 3 2-3 1 1 1 0 0 Grimm 5 1 4 in New YorkMets' history. Santanawashelpedbyan Grube 1 0 0 0 0 2 MccarthyL,1-7 4 1-3 9 5 ERA —Samardzija, Chicago,1.68;Cueto, Cincin- DuensingL,1-2 1 1-3 2 2 2 2 2 Oakland 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 umpire'smissedcall in an 8-0victory over St. Louis Strop 1 0 0 0 0 1 Thatcher nati,1.68;Teheran,Atlanta,1.83; Hudson,SanFran- Burton 23 1 0 0 0 1 Milone Cahill 2 1 0 0 0 3 Cardinals.CarlosBeltran,backat Citi Field for the 6 9 3 3 1 3 Milwaukee cisco, 1.92;Greinke,LosAngeles, 2.18; Wainwright, NewYork Fe.RodriguezW,1-0 1 1 0 0 0 0 W.PeraltaL,4-5 5 2 -3 5 1 0 0 0 0 0 first timesincetheMets tradedhimlast July, hit aline 6 6 2 5 O.Perez St. Louis,2.32;Cashner,SanDiego, 2.35. TanakaW,8-1 8 4 1 0 2 9 Gregerson 1 1 0 0 0 0 Duke 11-3 3 1 1 0 2 A.Reed 1 1 0 0 0 1 drive over thirdbaseinthesixth inningthat hitthefoul STRIKEOUT S—Cueto, Cincinnati, 92;Strasburg, DavRobertsonS,12-131 0 0 0 0 3 Abad 1 0 0 0 0 1 Wang 2 2 1 1 0 1 MParrapitchedto 1batterin the8th. line andshould havebeen called fair. Butthird base Washington,90; Bumgarner,SanFrancisco, 85;Wain- WP—Tanaka2. Skaggs pitchedto 3 batters inthe7th. HBP— byHammel(C.Gomez,Braun). HBP —byCueto(Pollock), byThatcher(Bruce). umpireAdrianJohnsonruled it foul andthe no-hitter wright,St. Louis,81;Kennedy,SanDiego,81. T—3:04 (Raindelay: 0:34). AM4,346(49,642). T—3:13.A—35,067 (35,067). T—3:00. A—42,332(41,900). T—2:57.A—23,765 (48,633). was intact.
TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 2014
TENNIS: FRENCH OPEN
Stephens' knackfor GrandSlamsfaces major test By Naila-Jean Meyers
New Yorh Times News Service
PARIS — Asked Thursday if
United States returns the ball during the third round match of the French
beingthe top American woman at the French Open affected her, Sloane Stephens said, "It means
nothing." W hat m e ans
py on court and to fight for my chance." Stephens, 21, and Halep, 22,
s o mething, i t
seems, is that this is a Grand Slam
were born about 18 months apart
and played junior events together. But their career trajectories have
been wildly different of late. Halep has soared up the rankings in the past year, winning seven titles. Stephens is the highest-ranked player yet to reach a singles final on tour. But Stephens has had greater successatGrand Slam events.She
Open against Russia's
event. Stephens,seeded 15th,defeated
Ekaterina Makarova on
No. 22 Ekaterina Makarova, 6-3,
6-4, on Saturday to advance to the second week of a major tournament for the sixth consecutive
David Vincent/The Associated Press
reached the semifinals at the Aus-
time, the longest active streak on
tralian Open and the quarterfinals at Wimbledon last year; Halep did
the WTA Tour.
Since the beginning of 2013, asked to explain the disparity and highest remaining seed in the not advance past the third round of Stephens is 21-5 in Grand Slam gave several variations of "I don't women's draw. Halep defeated a major until last year's U.S. Open. "Forher,Ithink she'splayed resingles matches and 32-29 at all know." Maria-Teresa Torro-Flor, 6-3, 6-0, "If I knew, I would capitalize on and has lost only 11 games over ally, really well, like, in the smaller other tournaments. This year she has advanced past the third round in only three of the 11 tourna-
it," she said. "I would do it every
week. I would, you know, make ments she has played: the French the most of it. But I guess it's all Open, the Australian Open and just a learning experience. Rather the BNP Paribas Open in Indian this than anything else, so it's OK Wells, California. for now." At her postmatch news confer-
Stephens will next face No. 4
ence, Stephens was repeatedly
Simona Halep of Romania, the
three matches. She had won only
tournaments like I haven't done,
one match here in four previous appearances in the main draw.
and she has a lot of experience
"It's not a surprise, because I'm
more confident now in myself," Halep said, adding: "I'm enjoying the moment now. It's my best of
my career, and I have to be hap-
with that," Stephens said. "I have
a lot of experience here. I think we're just going to go out there and compete and just see what hap-
pens. I know she's going to give her best, and so am I."
COLLEGE BASEBALL: NCAA TOURNAMENT
Ducks struggle against Vandy
Darron Cummings/The Associated Press
Bubba Watson watches his putt on the first green during the third round of the Memorial on Saturday in Dublin, Ohio. Watson shot his third straight round in the 60s and has a onestroke lead.
,,*, v,&jl '
Bu a i uresout Memoria course The Associated Press DUBLIN, Ohio — Bubba Watson has
been coming to Muirfield Village ever By Charles Pulliam
since his rookie year on the PGA Tour.
The Associated Press
Nine years later, he might have finally figured it out.
— Bryan Reynolds had
He had only five rounds in the 60s in his
three hits and drove in two runs, and Vanderbilt used a five-run
previous eight trips. Even with a bogey on his final hole Saturday, he had a 3-under 69
fifth inning to take control of the game and beat Oregon 7-2 in the Nashville regional. The Commodores (43-18) are a win away from returning to the super regionals and will face either Oregon or Xavier tonight. They
week. Watson is 11 under on the par 5s, the key to scoring.
shut out th e M usketeers 11-0 on Friday.
ter shots. Hitting a lot more greens. Hitting a lot more fairways. Putting a little better
The Ducks will face the Musketeers in today's early game at 10 a.m. Carson Fulmer (6-1), facing an Oregon team that exploded for a season-high 20 hits in Friday's 18-1 win over Clemson, limited the
this year. When you add all that up, it turns
for his third straight round in the 60s this Best of all, he walked off the course with
a one-shot lead over Scott Langley in the MemoriaL Not bad for a guy who has never finished better than a tie for 23rd.
"It's all about maturity," Watson said. "Thinking around the golf course a lot better — it's my ninth year on tour, so better
thinking on the golf course is creating bet-
into better scores. Watson was at 12-under 204 and in posiMark Ylen/ The Associated Press
UC Irvine's Connor Spencer scores on a wild pitch in front of Oregon State pitcher Jace Fry to give the Anteaters an early
1-0 lead during an NCAAregional game inCorvallis on Saturday night.
eaversin an ero ouS er
and an infield single, outs while improving to 6-0 in his six starts this season.
• Oregon State must beat UNLV,UCIrvine today to avoid shocking elimination From staff reports
RBI single. Rhett Wise-
pitched seven shutout innings and the Anteaters took control of the Cor-
rule double that drove
in two runs to open up a 6-0 lead. Oregon (43-19) got a run back in the bottom of the inning when A.J. Balta, who tripled,
scored on a fielder's choice. The Ducks added another run in the
bottom of the seventh. S teven Pac k a r d d rove in b o t h r u n s
for Oregon. Jeff Gold (10-3) took the loss, surrendering six runs — only two earned — on eight hits in 4 '/ innings.
With a bogey on the final hole, Watson's lead shrunk to one shot over Langley, who had a 67 to make it an all-southpaw final
pairing Sunday. Langley has not been in the final group since his rookie debut two years ago in Honolulu. Hideki Matsuyama of Japan made birdie on his last hole for a 69 and was two shots behind. Adam Scott, the No. 1 player in the
Reynolds i g n ited Vanderbilt's f i fth-inning barrage with an man added a ground-
"I have a shot," Watson said. "I'd like the
same score tomorrow and let the boys beat me if they can beat me." Plenty of them should have a chance.
Ducks to tw o t r iples and finished with two walks and five strike-
tion for his third win of the year.
CORVALLIS — UC Irvine soph-
omore left-hander Elliot Surrey
an elimination game; UNLV ousted
North Dakota State 2-1 on Saturday afternoon to stay alive in the double-elimination event.
before the Beavers rallied. Logan Ice singled, Caleb Hamilton walked and both moved up a base on a groundout
off reliever Sam Moore. Jeff Hendrix If the Beavers defeat UNLV, they singled both home to make it 6-2 and vallis region with a 14-2 victory over will play Irvine again at 8p.m. Sunday. the Beavers then loaded the bases Oregon State on Saturday night in a If Irvine prevails, it wins the regional with a base hit by Andy Peterson and second-round game. and advances to the Super Regionals. a walk to Michael Conforto, bringing Surrey allowed three hits, struck If the Beavers triumph, they'll face the the tying run to the plate. out eight and did not allow a Beaver Anteaters again at 8 p.m. Monday in Merten relieved Moore at that point runner to reach third before being thechampionshipgame. and retired Dylan Davis on an infield lifted with after the first two batters The Anteaters had just six h i ts popper and Gabe Clark on a strikeout reached safely in the eighth. Reliever against Oregon State starter Jace to end the threat. Kris Paulino's grand MitchMerten escaped abases-loaded Fry (11-2), but scored six times. Four slam capped the eight-run eighth that jam to preserve the lead and Irvine, of those hits went for extra bases and blew the game open, giving the Antthe designated home team, scored theyplayed smallballto perfectionby eaters 24 runs in their two regional eight times in the bottom half to re- scoring three times on squeeze bunts. games. move all doubt. Connor Spencer doubled twice, sinIt was the Beavers' first loss in Third-seeded Irvine (37-22) moved gled, drove in two and scored twice, five regionals undercoach Pat Casey. to within one victory of the tourna- Taylor Sparks homered, doubled and The Beavers were 13-0 in five home ment championship and a berth in scored twice and Jerry McClanahan regionals before Saturday, with 3-0 the Super Regionals. singled twice and drove in two for sweeps in 2005, 2006, 2011 and 2013 The top-seeded Beavers (43-13) will Irvine. and Friday's 2-1 victory over North face UNLV (36-24) at 2 p.m. today in Irvine took a 6-0 lead into the eighth Dakota State in this year's opener.
world and coming off a win at the Colonial last week, made eagle on the 15th that sparked another surge up the leaderboard. With a bogey on the last hole, he had a 68 and still was only three shots behind. "It's going to be tough," Scott said about his three-shot deficit to the Masters cham-
pion. "He's playing great this year, and I just have to post a number. I'm in a good
position where I can possibly post a number, and that makes life a little harder for the leader."Also on Saturday:
Lewis matches event record: GALLOWAY TOWNSHIP, N.J. — Stacy Lewis moved into position to take the top spot in
the world, shooting a bogey-free 8-under 63 to match the 36-hole record in the ShopRite
LPGA Classic. The second-ranked Lewis had a 12-under 130 total on the Bay Course at Stockton Seaview Hotel and Golf Club A
victory today would guarantee Lewis the No. 1 ranking, which Inbee Park has held for 59 straight weeks after taking it from
Lewis. Park, playing in the windier afternoon session, had a 70 to fall six strokes back. Christina Kim was a stroke back after 67. First-round leader Jennifer Johnson
Ducks Continued from D1
cible. It's going to take a little time — allowing Alyssa Gillespie and to come down from that, especially when you're a team that was
Takeda to score.
K elsey Stevens, who h a d "We'll have to make sure that holding the trophy last year. Once pitched the vast majority of the we're patient and we've got to hold that happens, that's the only thing innings for Oklahoma during the them down," Oregon coach Mike you want to do." postseason,replaced Pendley in White said. "We've got to do a betOklahoma threatened in the the circle after Takeda's double. ter job of scoring runs and zoning s eventh, with tw o o n an d t w o Stevens, who pitched Oklahoma the ball up. We're letting too many out, but Oregon starter Cheridan to a win over Louisiana-Lafayette good pitches go, so we've got to Hawkins (35-5) coaxed a ground earlier Saturday, struck out sevbe aggressive in the strike zone.. ball from the Sooners' cleanup en batters and kept the Sooners We'll see what tomorrow brings." batter, Brittany Williams, to end close, but they couldn't generate Oklahoma (51-13) had its bid to the game. Hawkins had left the much offense. qualify for a third straight cham- game after the sixth inning but reOklahoma scored once in the pionship series end with the loss. turned after reliever Karissa Hov- fourth but a blunder cost the SoonThe Sooners lost to Alabama in inga got into the jam. ers a chance at a big inning. Georthe 2012 finals before beating TenThe Ducks scored three runs gia Casey and Erin Miller led off nessee for the title last season. in the third off Oklahoma start- the inning with singles and one out "This team believed they could er Shelby Pendley (2-1). Takeda later, Vest singled to score Casey win it all," Oklahoma coach Patty doubled home Nikki Urida and and send Miller to third. Gasso said. "As soon as we started Cuico followed with her singleVest and Miller both broke on to figure some things out and get a sharply hit ball off the glove of an attempted squeeze bunt by on a roll, I felt like we were invin-
Oklahoma shortstop Jessica Vest
Whitney Ellis, but the pitch was
followed her course record 63 with a 70 to outside and Ellis couldn't get the bunt down. Oregon catcher Janelle
finish at 10 under.
Lindvall held onto the ball for a
MOINES, Iowa — Doug Garwood shot a 7-under 65 to take a one-shot lead after
moment before throwing out Mill-
Garwood takes Champions lead: DES
er, who was trying to dive back into third base when she realized what had happened. Pendley's solo homer in the fifth pulled Oklahoma with 3-2. In the
the second round of the Champions Tour's Principal Charity Classic. Garwood had
sixth, Casey drew a leadoff walk. Erin Miller laid down a bunt in
under. Calcavecchia had a 69, and Pernice
an 11-under 133 total at Wakonda Club.
Michael Allen was second after a 66. Mark Calcavecchia and Tom Pernice Jr. were 9
tire Casey on a close play at sec-
shot 67. Garwood is a conditionally exempt player making only his fourth start of the year. Stenson makes move in Sweden:MALMO, Sweden — Second-ranked Henrik
ond base. The out call brought a
Stenson shot an 8-under 64 in the Nordea
vociferous protest from Oklahoma coach Patty Gasso. Oregon added an insurance run in the seventh. Udria doubled down the right-field line leading off and scored on a bloop single to right-center field by Takeda.
Masters for a share of the third-round lead with England's Eddie Pepperell. Stenson matched Pepperell (65) at 13-under 203 on PGA Sweden National's Lakes Course. The Swede is winless this year after sweeping
an apparent sacrifice attempt, but Cuico, Oregon's first baseman, fired to Urida, the shortstop, to re-
the European Tour's Race to Dubai and
PGA Tour's FedEx Cup last season.
SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
in cancer is an over oo e azar James Wagner The Washington Post
Mark Baca first discovered he had skin cancer about 10 years ago. Baca, then a scout for the Arizona
Diamondbacks, was in Charleston, WVa., for a minor league game. Before the game, he took a shower at the
hotel and was drying his face when he saw something abnormal. He had never noticed the nickel-sized growth
on his cheek before, but how could he not now?
"My towel was just full of blood," said Baca, 49, today a national scouting supervisor with the Washington Nationals. "I knew something was wrong. It ended up being a huge tumor on my face."
Each profession has its accompa-
nying hazards, and playing professional baseball has its share. One that
Alex Brandon/The Associated Press
Washington's Anthony Rendon, left, talks with batting coach Rick Schu, before
everyone in the game and is often batting on Saturday. Schuhas hadspots of cancer cells burned from his face overlooked is skin cancer. and ears every spring for the past few years. Spring training means seven weeks in sunny Arizona or Florida. The heart of the season is during the discovering last spring it was can- ous thing. It really is." summer. Baca, who has battled basal cer, and a big section of skin was reUnder Commissioner Bud Selig and squamous cell carcinoma, is not moved. Hall of Fame catcher Johnny — a melanoma survivor — baseball alone in the Nationals organization Bench was diagnosed with basal cell haslongrecognized theneedforskin or across the sport with sun-related
skin issues. Nationals hitting coach Rick Schu, in his 33rd year in professional baseball, has had spots of cancer cells burnedfrom hisface and earsevery spring for the past few years. Thirdbase coach Bobby Henley ignored a mark on his left cheek for a year until
carcinoma, the most common form of skin cancer, in 2012. This March,
Hall of Fame third baseman Mike
For the past 15 years, Major League Baseball and the players' union have
Schmidt revealed he recently dealt
partnered with the American Acad-
with Stage3 melanoma and under- emy of Dermatology on a public went chemotherapy and radiation awareness campaign called Play Sun treatment.
"It has become a trend in baseball," Baca said. Added Henley: "It's a seri-
Today's friendly to give hints on lineup By Kevin Baxter Los Ange(es Times
Time is running out for
cancer prevention and awareness.
Smart. Each of the 30 teams is given
a screening day each year when players, coaches and team personnel are
in ase a
screened by local dermatologists. Before his skin issues began about "At the minor and major league three years ago, Schu never used level, the issue is very prominent," sunscreen — as a player or coach. MLB medical director Gary Green Prior to becoming the Nationals' sard. hitting coach midway through last Even though the majority of ma- season, Schu, 52, was the franchise's jor league games are at night, play- minor league hitting coordinator for ers often take early batting practice 3 I/2 years. "I was really naive to it until the or fielding work at 2 or 3 p.m. By the time batting practice starts at lastfew years," he said."When we about 4:45 p.m., the sun is still blaz- were young, we'd never sunblock ing. "Midsummer in D.C., standing up. Really, I've just started to the last out during batting practice, you just few years.... I didn't know. When I get cooked," Nationals pitcher Drew played, the trainers didn't do anyStoren said. thing back in the day. Our nutrition Among Nationals players, skin was a cup of soup and a Gatorade. cancer awareness is widespread That's what we ate for lunch. They but prevention against it is uneven. didn't have sunblock out." Outfielder Nate McLouth said he apHenley, 41, said he always wore plies sunscreen multiple times a day. sunscreen but still developed skin Catcher Wilson Ramos said he does cancer. He believes he was simply notuse sunscreen,relying instead on more naturally prone to it. An abhis skin's natural protection, and had normal flake developed on his face not given much thought to future skin for a year and he neglected it until damage until he was asked about it. last spring when he finally visited a Storen is trying to be more diligent dermatologist. "It can happen to anybody," he about his sunscreen use, while Craig Stammen has not yet. The danger ar- said. "I was fortunate the skin was eas for players and coaches are the just cut out and being done with it." face, ears, neck and arms. Henley now cakes his face, often "I should be better at using sun- twice a day, with a zinc-heavy sunscreen," Stammen said. "I use it when screen that is visible from far away. I remember it. It's one of those things, Some around the club call him a young and dumb and worry about zombie for the look, but Henley does it later kind of thing. I've kinda paid not mind the nickname. nYou have to try to protect yourself more attention to it. I do pay more attention to it when we're in spring and be smart and wear sunglasses training in Florida from what I do and hats," Henley said. "That's why I during the season." wear the sunscreen so thick."
I(ings, Hawks embrace stakes
• Without Parker, Spurs win in OT to set up NBAfinals against Miami
By Shannon Ryan Chicago Tribune
U.S. national team Juer-
gen Klinsmann, who has
By Ben Bolch
a lot of decisions to make
Los Angeles Times
before his team opens play in the World Cup this
O KLAH OM A CI T Y With his team well w i t hin striking distance at halftime,
The U.S. backline remains unsettled, especially in central defense where Geoff Cameron and Omar Gonzalez are bat-
tling for a starting job. Jozy Altidore, struggling to find his form, is suddenly being pressed at forward after A r on Johannsson a n d Mi x D iskerud came of f t h e
bench to score in l ast
CHICAGO — The Chi-
out the Western Confer-
Gregg Popovich made a strategic decision.
ence finals to pin the burden of pressure on the oth-
San Antonio Spurs point
guard Tony Parker was experiencing soreness in his left
The only thing is, there probably aren't two NHL teams that embrace anx-
ankle, so his coach opted to
keep the team's leading scorer in the playoffs on the bench
iety-wracked games as s
an e x c i tin g i n v i t ation more than the Kings and Hawks, who skate into the
for the second half.
Popovich realized no matter how things went during t he rest of Game 6 o f
United Center for today
week's 2-0 v ictory o v er
Western Conference finals, his team held the ultimate
trump card: Game 7 at home.
And K l i nsmann m u st
cago Blackhawks and Los Angeles Kings have been asked repeatedly through-
"Both teams are good when it comes down to big games," Niklas Hjalmarsson said Saturday. "So it's going to be the toughest
The Spurs won't need that
also decide which midfielder, Jermaine Jones or Kyle Beckerman, is better
cushion after a stunning sec-
ond-half surge and some lategame heroics from Tim Dun-
game to win. We can't re-
suited to the kind of modified diamond formation he
can gave them a 112-107 overtime victory over the Oklaho-
equal in those situations.
appears intent on using.
ma City Thunder on Saturday night at Chesapeake Energy
The answers to some
of those questions could become a little clearer today when the U.S. meets Turkey in front of a sellout crowd of more than 25,000 at Red Bull Arena in Har-
rison, N.J. The game is the second of three friendlies leading to the team's dep arture fo r B r a zil n e x t
weekend. The s endoff series concludes against Nigeria on June 7 in Jacksonville, Fla.
One thing Klinsmann shouldn't have to worry about is the health of midfielder Clint Dempsey, the team's captain. Dempsey was scratched because of a groin strain moments before the game against Azerbaijan. B ut he w a s b a c k i n
t raining Friday and i s expected to start against
Turkey. "I really didn't have an injury, just tightness in my groin and I felt it didn't
make much sense to push it in that game," Dempsey sard. In an effort to get a look at as many players as possible, Klinsmann is likely
to use his full complement of substitutions against
Turkey, which s h ould provide a better test than Azerbaijan did. "Turkey is unpredictable and can change the game in o n e s econd," Klinsmann said.
lax. Both teams are pretty
It's the best-of-one game and the winner goes to the (Stanley Cup) Final. It's pretty exciting."
Duncan put his team ahead by scoring seven consecutive
These are teams that b lossom instead of w i l t
Spurs points in overtime, in-
Oklahoma City's Kevin Du-
under t h e sc o r ching spotlight. The Kings have reached the brink of the Stanley Cup Final by winning two
rant missed a potential tying
previous series'Game 7s
three-pointer and Boris Diaw made two of four free throws
on the road and are 6-0 in this season's playoffs in elimination games. The Blackhawks are
cluding a turnaround jumper that gave them a 110-107 lead with 19.4 seconds left.
over the final 15 seconds.
"I just wanted to make a Sue Ogrocki/The Associated Press play," Duncan said, "and after San Antonio's Danny Green has his shot blocked by Oklahoma City's Kevin Durant. The Spurs won making a basket I just kind 112-107 in overtime to advance to the NBA finals against Miami. of got some confidence going and went back to it again." San Antonio also got a big "I didn't want (Parker) to be a hero because if Antonio a 101-99 lead with 15 late lift from Kawhi Leonard,
who blocked Russell Westbrook's layup with 43 seconds left and finished with 17 points and 11 rebounds.
he was 50 percent or less it was probably bad for the team. It was a tough decision whether to play him. He wanted togo."
Westbrook made two free throws to tie the score after getting fouled on a drive to the basket, and Ginobili missed — Spurs coach Gregg Popovich a mid-range jumper at the
"He's probably the future
of the Spurs," Popovich said, "partiall y because everyone midway through the fourth quarter.
Westbrook had 34 points and
The Spurs will play host to the Miami Heat in Game 1 of the Finals on Thursday
Popovich said Parker told him at halftime that the an-
but the duo also combined for
else is older than dirt."
Durant 31 for the Thunder, 14 turnovers.
buzzer. San Antonio had lost its last nine games on the Thunder's
home court, including its previous five playoff games. Popovich said he could not
in San Antonio, giving them kle he had sprained in Game Oklahoma City still mandecode the phenomenon."Noa chance to avenge last sea- 4 and aggravatedin Game 5 aged to wipe out a 12-point body has an answer to someson's devastating defeat. They had flared up, inhibiting his deficit early in the fourth thing like that," he said. were 28.2 seconds away from movement. quarter t o f o r c e o v ertime, San Antonio's third quarter "I didn't want him to be a clinching the title in Game 6 with the final 15 seconds of was also inexplicable. before the Heat rallied from hero because if he was 50 per- regulation including shades The Spurs scored 37 points a five-point deficit and went cent or less it was probably of the Spurs' collapse in in the quarter without their on to wi n G ame 7 t o c ap- bad for the team," Popovich Game 6 of the Finals against starting point guard after ture a second consecutive said. "It was a tough decision the Heat last season. scoring no more than 29 in championship. whether to play him. He wantAfter Durant slipped and any previous quarter here in Diaw scored 26 points off ed to go." lost the ball, Ginobili picked the playoffs. They scored sevthe bench and Duncan had Home was finally where it up and was immediately en points in the final 32.9 sec19 points and 15 rebounds for the heartache was after five fouled. onds, including a four-point the Spurs despite oddly sit- previous games in which the But Ginobili made only one play by Danny Green in which ting out nearly four minutes hosts won with stunning ease. of two free throws to give San he was fouled by Durant.
11-0 in Games 5, 6 and 7 in the last tw o seasons.
They stormed back in the second round from a 3-1 deficit last season to beat
the Red Wings en route to winning the Stanley Cup. They would be the f i r st NHL team to clear that hurdle in consecutive sea-
sons if they can pull off one more victory against the Kings. "We have competitive guys," Hawks coach Joel Quenneville said. "They find a way. They want to win." The Hawks fell into a
3-1 hole against the Kings but have tied the series by winning consecutive games with third-period comebacks. "I think this series de-
serves a Game 7," Hjalmarsson said. "I think that the crowd deserves it too.
I think it's going to be a great finish to a great series. Hopefully we'll be the winner."
TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 2014
Hershey's Continued from D1 All participants still have the chance toadvance to state com-
petition at the University of Oregon's Hayward Field on June 28, and from there they can qualify for the national Hershey's meet Aug. 2 in Pennsylvania. But the 37th year of the Her-
shey's Track & Field Games will be the program's final run. "The program morphed into something it wasn't meant to be," Ekman says, offering his take on the termination of the annual
Hershey's Games. "It's become all about making the national meet, and that wasn't the intent
when Hershey's started the program in 1978." Case in point: Ekman says 80 percent of all the money for the
Hershey's Track & Field Games is spent on the national meet and the 400 kids who compete in Hershey, Pa.— despite the fact that
more than 33,000 youngsters An all-star list of Central Or- athletes that have gone on to have are involved in the program at egon track and field standouts success at the high school, colthe local level. participated in the Bend Herlege and Olympic level," Ekman "That's where ( Hershey's) shey's Games as kids, most nota- says. "But even more so, it has stepped back and looked at what bly 2012 Olympic decathlon gold introduced thousands of kids to they needed to do," Ekman says. medalist Ashton Eaton. Former sport and recreation." While the famous chocolate Summit High star Kellie SchuelEkman says the Bend Park & maker will no longer be staging er, who went on to win 16 state Recreation District will discus track meets, it is not abandon- championships and then run at ways to continue holding a youth ing kids and youth athletics. In- Stanford, is a Hershey's alum, track and field meet in Bend, but stead of hosting competitions, as are Mountain View's Mitch he acknowledges that something Hershey's is partnering with Modin and Summit's Michael exceptional is coming to an end. "We're not going to be disUSA Track & Field and offering Wilson, who now compete in around the country "Run, Jump collegeat Oregon and Duke, re- appointed or hang our head," and Throw" events, which are spectively. More recently, Sisters Ekman says about the park disdesigned to teach kids basic ath- High's Brandon Pollard, who just trict's approach to the final local letic movements. capped his high school career Hershey's meet. "We'll celebrate "It was always meant to be a with a Class 4A state title in the the last 37 years of the program. "This has been a pretty special grassroots program that intro- 800 meters, made it to the nationduced kids to track," Ekman says al Hershey'smeet in 2009. event for us down here," Ekman about Hershey's original moAccording to Ekman, approx- adds. "People who know nothing tive for starting its Track & Field imately 4,500 kids compete at about track here look forward to Games. "You can't use spikes. 20 different Oregon Hershey's helping run this meet every year. You don't have to have a trainer m eets each year,with about 500 ... The building will be buzzing teach you the shot put; instead, of those youngsters advancing to come June 4, the day of the Hershey's meet." we do a softball throw. It was a the state meet at Hayward Field. "The Hershey has been the beginner program for track. But — Reporter: 541-383-0305; it turned into something else." starting platform for many local beastes®bendbulletin.com.
Some of Central
Oregon's most successfultrack andfield athletes participated in the Bend
Hershey's Games, which is
ending after 37
years. Relay events like this
are part of the meet. Courtesy of Bend Park &
In addition to cocaine, three
men in a Eugene police report accused Lyerla of assaulting
Continued from 01 Yet this athletic anomaly
them for no reason, via the
Hillsboro Tribune. On April
with the 4.61-seconds time in the 40 and the 39-inch vertical was treated as a toxic chemical by NFL teams.
27, 2012, at 3 a.m., they claim
Lyerla was either extremely drunkorunderthe influence of drugs and pushed them to the ground. They later dropped the charges.
In October, Lyerla abruptly quit the Oregon team. The details are buried in what Ly-
erla later described as "a mis-
And in March 2013, Lyerla tweeted that, "The parents of
take I'll have to live with for the rest of my life." Soon after,
the kids that supposedly died
he was arrested for cocaine possession.
in the sandy hook situation are
liars," claimingit was agovernment conspiracy.
Tweets claiming the San-
dy Hook mass shooting were a government conspiracy. Charges in 2012 of physical assault that were later dropped. Skipping high school classes,
How malicious is this all?
That depends on one's own moral compass. Blaming the media, Huff says none of Lyerla's misdeeds were as bad as theywere portrayed.
practices. A total distrust of
Either way, Colt Lyerla is
It all overrode the talent. The Green Bay Packers of-
now a Green Bay Packer. Ted Thompson, the Packers' gen-
fered Lyerla a rookie tryout and signed him. And this week atorganized team activities, he joined a new locker
eral manager, has assumed the
risk. "He's a good person," Oregon defensive tackle Ricky Havili-Heimuli said. "I'm not going to lie. You might need to keep an eye on him. "You have to keep him around the right people. Just keep him busy."
room. So who i s t h e r eal Colt
Lyerla? Call his cellphone and he (politely) declines to speak for now. Contact Oregon and interviews with assistant coach-
es are declined — the school says the coaches are unavailable through recruiting. A hollow "we wish him well" quote from Ducks head coach Mark Helfrich is issued. Those back in Hillsboro, his teammates at Oregon, the ones who worked with Lyerla
daily, do have a clue. Green Bay has added a 6-foot-4, 247-pound
b e ast.
This also is a complex individual the Packers must handle with care. "I'm not sure what the
Green Bay locker room is like," former Oregon safety Avery Patterson said, "but if he gets around some veterans,
he definitely could be something special. But, I mean, you can never really change a person. So one day, when he starts to succeed, he's still going to have to make sure he's
still doing the right thing."
COLT LYERLA THROUGH THE YEARS 2009 Leads Hillsboro High to Oregon Class 6Afootball championship
OCT. 2013 Suspended onegamefor violation of team rules
2010 Ranks among thetop high school recruits in the country, signs with Oregon. Selected to play in U.S. Army All-American Bowl
Quits team, leavesschool
OCT. 6, 2013 OCT. 23, 2013
ished. Chatting after Ducks practices and games, Lyerla seemed empty. His texts lacked pop. And before this spring's NFL draft, when Lyerla re-
MAY 2014 Not selected in NFLdraft
2011 Enrolls at Oregonearly to participate in spring practice. In the fall, appears in 12 games asa true freshman
turned to Hillsboro to visit, the
MAY 19, 2014 Signs with GreenBay Packers as afree agent Associated Press file photos
Above, Colt Lyerla catches a touchdown against Cal. Left, Lyerle, right, plays in the All-American Bowl.
2012 Starts nine games, named honorable mention All-Pac-12
some point, you're like, 'Why can't this kid figure it out?'
Maybe he's running from it. Maybe that's the best situa-
Watch any MVP speechin A bed. A ride. A meal. Outany sport. There is one domi- siders often provided basic hunant theme. man needs. Mom. Dad. Grandma. There Growing up, Drake's son beis always "a rock" in that athcame dose friends with Lyerla, lete's life. Earlier in Maywho was (and still is) "always hands gripping the podium at welcome" in his home. "It was a community effort," his National Basketball Association MVP news conference Drake said. "Whether it was — Oklahoma City Thunder myself, other youth coaches, forward Kevin Durant quivhigh school coaches, everyeredand fought back tears in body was involved in this. It wasn't like, 'Oh, we're going to thanking his mother. Watching that speech, Steve do this because this kid's going Drake immediately thought of to make it in the NFL someLyerla. day, or this kid's going to be a "This was never the case for
this kid," the Hillsboro High athletic director said. "There was no one rock in this kid's
life. The only rock in this kid's life was the H i llsboro community."
To understand Lyerla, first understand his upbringing. He moved to Hillsboro — a Port-
land suburb west of the city — in fifth grade. From that
point forward, Drake said, he was constantly moving. His f i n ancial
hardships and divorced. His mother was on disability. As a result, Lyerla lived with his
father and a stepmother one moment, with someone else the next.
gleam was back. "He's been told by everybody, 'You won the lottery. You're a billionaire, if you just get through school,' " Reese said. "He's been told that over and over and over and over. At
parents e n dured
After Hillsboro won its state
title, Reese remembers an elated Lyerla calling it "the best Christmas present ever." That day, that whole junior season, ReesesensedatruejoyinLyerla. A"gleam," a "glimmer." Then on — through the recruiting, through the Oregon trail of tumult — that look van-
Arrested for unlawful possession of cocaine, serves10 days in jail
Division I athlete.' That wasn't the case. It was all the way through.
old, his dad disappeared. For visit Lyerla at home ... and he So when Lyerla signed with eight months, he had no clue hid. The pressure ate at him. Oregon, about two hours away "By not showing up," said in Eugene, some in Hillsboro that his father had moved back to Hawaii. So in attempt to re- Reese, now Hillsboro's head quietly worried. connect, Lyerla spent a month coach, "he was able to get away Last fall was supposed to be the summer before his senior from it for a while.... I think he his breakout season. Instead, year with him. Many in Hills- mighthave been embarrassed his collegiate career capsized. boro worried if he would even of his home life, that he didn't Lyerla was suspended for return to graduate. want recruiters to come to his Oregon'sOct.5 game against Lyerla would e ventual- house. Sometimes, he didn't Colorado for aviolation of team want to deal with the recruiters
rules. On Oct. 6, he quit the
again, missing a pair of twoa-days that led to a one-game suspension. And into his senior year, Lyerla missedclasses, skipped
on campus. He was trying to
team. On Oct. 23, police caught Lyerla snorting cocaine inside his parked vehicle. He was arrested, and he spent one night in jail and another nine days on a road crew. The drug may have been an ongoingproblem.
wouldbench him on defense. "People realized what a nice When it was Reese's turn to kid this is, so he got help. Lots drive Lyerla home, he would of people did that." catch a glimpse of the rickOn the field, Lyerla grew into ety foundation to Lyerla's life. an athletic marvel. Many times, the coach (Iike As a junior, the running others) would needto buy Lyerback rushed for 1,543 yards, la dinner. "It takes a toll on you," Reese had 843 yards receiving and scored 40 touchdowns in lead- said."You get sick a lot. Injuries ing Hillsboro to a state title. He start to build up a little bit when shattered high school combine you're not eating right and not records in the broad jump and living right." vertical jump set by future Above all, Lyerla hated the NFL running back Jonathan recruit ing process. Loathed Stewart. it. Oregon, Oklahoma, USC, But t r o ubl e at home UCLA and Miami (Fla.) all persisted. were after him. Coaches would When Lyerla was 15 years come to practices, would ask to
big money. Maybe that's the best." Maybe. The Packers are about to find out.
Before drafting anyone, Thompson asks aloud how the
player fits into the locker room. With Lyerla, he surely did avoid them. again. A plan must be in place. "I know he loves his famiPossibly this is a project for the ly. His family loves him. I just quarterback. "Aaron Rodgers can put his think in the situation he was in, he had to make adult choicarm around him and say, 'Hey, es way too early. And I don't this is the way it goes,' " Huff think he was ever taught how Teammates defend Lyerla, said. "That's going to elevate to make the right choice." but they also describe him as his game, to know that an Allan erratic individual who be- Pro quarterback is in his corCan't escape home gan to distrust those around ner. That's going to make him Looking back, Lyerla should him. climb to the next level. "He felt like some people "People need to forgive Colt have moved far, far away from Oregon. turned on him when he needed for what he did, and know Off the field, Drake heard them the most," Huff said. "He that's not Colt as a person. Peoonly faint rumors of drug use felt like he couldn't trust any- ple should get to know Colt as — and he would address it im- body and that led to him going a person." mediately. Counselors talked back to his high school friends And if he steers clear'? If he to Lyerla on a constant basis. who weren't doing the things stays focused? If he manages Reese did not hear anything that he was doing. So that in- all of these atomic ifs? Huff is substantive either, admitting fluenced him to become what- not backing down. today that "maybe I'm naive." ever the issue was. The wideout repeats that Ly"He went back to his high erla will become another JimThey did know he partied. They did know this hometown school friends, who he knew he my Graham. herocould getpulled by nega- could trust, and that didn't turn Said Huff, "I know that as a tive forces. out too well for him." fact."
ly cross the Pacific Ocean
some practices, showed up late to others. At whichpoint, Reese
tion, that he's not going to be a millionaire. "Until you make it until that third year, you don't make the
"He felt like some people turned on him when he needed them the most. He felt like he couldn't trust anybody and that led to him going back to his high school friends who weren't. doing the things that he was doing. So that influenced him to become whatever the issue was ... and that didn't turn out too well for him." — Former Oregon teammate Josh Huff
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Better Digestion and More Probiotics help synthesize vitamins and allow the body to more readily absorb other nutrients, particularly minerals. They protect the digestive tract's mucosal barrier and inhibit the growth of harmful bacteria. And probiotics help keep a potentially troublesome yeast called Candida albicans, a common cause of vaginal and other infections, in check. These actions help explain why probiotic supplements have improved quality of life and spurred weight loss after gastric bypass operations.
robiotics, the beneficial micro-organisms thatare normally found inthe human body, have been available in health food stores for decades. Featuring Lactobacillus acidophilus and Bifidobacteria bifidum, which occur naturally in the large intestine, probiotic supplements were generally thought of as a simple aid to digestion. That view of the probiotic universe has become as outdated as bell bottoms and mood rings. For one thing, scientists have discovered a number
of beneficial microbes occupying niches all along the gastrointestinal tract. Probiotics also provide benefits that go far beyond their digestive effects.
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of beneficial species (amounting to trillions of individual organisms) while some sections of the gastrointestinal tract, most notably the stomach and upper small intestine, do not provide an ideal probiotic environment. But we now know that other patts of the digestive system are inhabited by their own specialized colonies of healthful microbes.
June 7- 14
S upplemental probiotics need t o c o ntain enough l i v e organisms to be effective; the manufacturer should supply an independent lab verification of viability. Aquality product should also provide a prebiotic, a substance that feeds the microbes, such as that found in aqai pulp.
The lower small intestine, the part that connects to the large intestine, plays host to its own probiotic community. One of the organisms found there, Lactobacillus sporogenes (also called Bacillus coagulans), has shown an ability to fight destructive free radicals.
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The body's delicate probiotic balance can be upset by illness, stress, poor diet and drug treatments. This is especially true of antibiotics, which can kill good bacteria along with the bad, leading such side effects as diarrhea. The use of supplemental probiotics has been found to help reduce these intestinal discomforts. In this case, the supplement should be taken at least an hour after the medication for maximum effectiveness.
Probiotic activity actually starts in the mouth and upper airway, where S. salivarius K12 resides. Scientists have found higher levels of this organism in people who tend to resist developing sore throats. K12 has shown an ability to fight inflammation; it also produces proteins that appear to target disease-causing bacteria. In addition, the mouth contains another S. salivarius strain known as M18, which has been found to reduce plaque buildup and help prevent cavities.
What's more, probiotics help regulate immune function. N early 8 0 p e rcent o f a l l i m m une c ells i n t h e b o d y reside within the intestines, where they defend against harmful b acteria. Probiotics no t o n l y h e l p s t i m ulate the immune system when needed but a lso help t o ne d own an e x cessive i mmune r esponse. A n u m ber o f researchers believe that probiotics can play an important role in neutralizing both respiratory and skin allergies.
From Stem to Stern Probiotic bacteria are usually seen as denizens of the large intestine. It's true that a healthy colon harbors hundreds
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Our digestive tracts contain a teeming city of beneficial bacteria — with a population that's 10 times larger than all the cells in our bodies. It is a true symbiotic relationship, one that can positively influence our health, if we provide a supportive environment to these microorganisms, or probiotics. Doctors have known for years that probiotics make tiny amounts of some vitamins and can help prevent diarrhea. But the latest research shows that their positive effects on our health may be far greater — influencing how we fare as we age, preventing potentially deadly bacterial infections and maybe even afFecting our weight.
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Animal and some human studies have found that the predominant species of gut bacteria are very different between overweight and normal weight individuals. It has not been clear whether the differences contribute to obesity or are a consequence, although eating habits do seem to influence the types ofbacteria present in the gut. Peter J.H. Jones, PhD, of the University of Manitoba, Canada, and his colleagues tested two types of "novel probiotics" on 28 overweight men and women. The subjects ate the same diet, and the probiotics were consumed in yogurt. People in the study consumed each of the two probiotics — Lactobacillus amylovorus and L. fermentum —for 43 days, as well as a "control" yogurt for the same period of time. The three study phases were separated by a six-week period in which none of the subjects were given yogurt. Men and women gettingL. amylovorus lost an average 4 percent of their body weight over a 43-day period, whileL. fermentum led to a 3 percent decrease in body weight. When the subjects ate the standard yogurt in the crossover study, they lost only 1 percent of their body weight. Another group of Canadian researchers analyzed data from 20 human studies, including 3,818 people, in which probiotics were given to prevent Clostridium di+ icile infection after using antibiotics. Oral antibiotics disrupt the bacterial environment of the gut, leading to diarrhea, colitis and sometimes death. C. di+ icile is a toxic species of bacteria that often fills the probiotic void created by antibiotics.
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In a separate analysis, Marina L. Ritchie, PhD, of Dalhousie University, Nova Scotia, Canada, looked at the benefits of probiotics in a variety of gastro-intestinal diseases, including antibiotic-associated diarrhea, infectious diarrhea, irritable bowel syndrome and C.di+ icile infection, among others. According to Ritchie, probiotics were helpful in resolving most of the gastrointestinal problems, except for "traveler's diarrhea." Refcrcnoes: Biagl B, Candcla M, Tummi g, ct al. Ageing aadgutmieroben prspactives for health maintcnancc and longcvity. Pgonnacologrcol Resecpoh,2012: doi 10 1016/j phrs 2012 10005. Omar JM, Chan YM JonesML,et al. Lactobacillus ftsmentum and Laaobacittus amylovorusasprobiotiea alterbody adiposity and gut micmgora in healthypmsom. Joepcal of Funaional Foodr, 2012: epub ahmd of print. Johnston BC, Ma SS, uotdenberg JZ, et al. Probiotics for the prevention of Ctoseidium diflicge associoted dionhea: a systematic review and meta analysis.Annals ofJnanral Jtfedioine, 2012: epub ahead of print. Ritchie ML, Romanuh TN A meta analysis of pmbiotic eliicacy for gasuuintesbnaldiseaseaPfog One, 2012, 2012 doi 10 1371/joumal pane003493O.
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Market Recap, E4-5 Sunday Driver, E6
THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 2014
Ride-share creativity fuels big-city competition
Are you fit to own a
By Caroline McMillan Portillo The Charlotte Observer
By Drew Rauso
Capital News Service
The word of the day was ufit u
COLLEGE PARK, Md.
If you're considering whether to buy and run a franchise, thereare several
— The giant stuffed pink moustache affixed to the
front of Elizabeth Croy-
"fit" criteria you need to
don's silver Mazda Tribute isn't just for decoration. It
means she's a driver for
consider, according to a group of five panelists who
Lyft, one of the half-dozen
spoke at a recent Charlotte
ride-sharing companies competingforpassengers in Washington, D.C. "I needed a job that I could work in between the hours of my standup comic career and freelancing gigs, and with Lyft, my car is my office," said Croydon, who keeps water bottles, tissues and snacks for passengers in her carand a pack of tarot cards she's used to give readings
Observer breakfast event — all discussing what's involved in taking that
route to small-business ownership. The event drew a sellout
crowd of more than 120 people to the Observer's offices. Most of the attendees
were considering whether to buy into an existing brand and business model
or go at it on their own. The panel of experienced entrepreneurs offering advice ranged from
at the end of the trip.
Croydon, who works as a comic and writer
and began driving for Lyft earlier this year, is one of a growing number
Kizer Couch, right, and his father and partner, Kent — known as The Growler Guys — opened a now 36-tap dispenser station for beer, hard cider, sangria and kombucha tea inside the Stop and Go Shell gas station on U.S. Highway 20 in 2012. Since then, they have opened
of drivers for the smart-
a growler-fill store in Eugeneandseveral franchises. On WednesdayThe Growler Guysexpects toopen afranchise in Portland.
Joe Kline i Ttte Bulletin
the man who initiated TCBY's self-serve trend to a former Carolina Pan-
thers football player who opened Charlotte's first Tropical Smoothie Cafe to
panies that serve as an alternativesto taxis.
a franchise expert who's worked with hundreds of
Washington has be-
prospective and existing
come a battleground for
ride-sharing services of late, with companies like Lyft, Hailo, Sidecar and myTaxi all working toward unseating Uber at the top of the ride-sharing food chain. In April, Lyft and its
Before you begin considering whether a franchise is the
right business to own, consider whether becoming an entrepreneur is even right for you.
battalion of cars announced it had raised $250 million in venture capital
funding, putting their total venture capital investment at $332 million, according to Betabeat, slightly ahead of Uber's $307 million in
The panelists recom-
mend asking yourself these three questions before you decide whether buying into a franchise is the best fit for your path to
Lyft also launched in
By Rachael Reese The Bulletin
24 additional cities on
April 24, bringing the total number of Lyft cities to 60. Uber is operating in 110 cities across the globe, but
fter filling growlers in Eugene and Richland, Wash., The Growler Guys
only 59 in the U.S. In a city with so many riding options, Uber continues to be the most wellknown in Washington, recently collaborating with GoogleMaps sothatusers
Bend-based growler fill-station company, expects
can look up directions and hail an Uber without exit-
to open the company's first Portland location.
have set their sights on Portland. O n Wednesday, Kizer Couch, co-owner ofthe
ing the Google app. as Deschutes Brewery and Sisters Coffee Co., have
quirky, creative drivers to
"Bend is a limited market," Couch said. "It's a smaller town, and by the time we had
drive demand. Sam Smith, a Wash-
establi shed ourselves here,a lot of competition came in."
area over the years, typically businesses travel in the opposite direction, said Carolyn Eagan, the city of Bend busi-
To combat the competition, Lyft looks to its
ington driver, devised a way to make his car's pink moustache glow in the dark. "I saw a driver in Cali-
fornia added lights to his car's moustache, so I took that and ran with it, and
luckily it's been a big hit," he said.
The Growler Guys and two
other Bend companies, Pono Farm & Fine Meats and 10
Barrel Brewing Co., plan to be the latest Central Oregon businesses to branch out into the Portland market.
While other companies that started in Bend, such
expanded into the Portland
ness advocate. Companies tend to start
and grow in Portland and then open a satellite office or relocate to Bend after they get
established, Eagan said.
"It's like the first time the
"It's a victory for us as the smaller city. It shows we have businesses that are strong enough andhave enough marketshare that they can expand into Portland." — Carolyn Eagan, city of Bend business advocate
younger sibling beats the older of jobs might be in another siblingin chess," Eagan said. place, it still requires support "It's a victory for us as the from the headquarters loca-
The creativity of Lyft
employees is one reason Croydon enjoys working as a driver. "I just like
becoming an entrepreneur is even right for you, said panelist Randy Mitchell of The Entrepreneur's Source, a franchise itself that offers business
coaching to franchisees and prospective franchise
tion," Lee said.
businesses that are strong enoughandhaveenough
Steve Curley, director of the Small Business Devel-
to come down to financing.
marketsharethattheycan expand into Portland."
opment Center at Central
When Central Oregon companies open additional locations outside of the region, it brings wealth back
Oregon Community College, agreed. Additionally, he said, opening a satellite location in
Portland brings new money into the parent company's
in, said Roger Lee, executive
community instead of cir-
director of Economic Development for Central Oregon. "Even though the majority
culating the same money among local businesses. SeePortland/E3
Some drivers have
something Croydon is considering.
to own, consider whether
smaller city. It shows we have
added flashing lights and disco balls to their cars,
• Is your nest egg flush and secure? Before you begin considering whether a franchise is the right business
W y sma usinessesaren't irin By Joyce M. Rosenberg
differs from one business to another.
The Associated Press
And a lot of that is going When you buy a franchise, you have to pay an upfront franchise fee. The
one-time fee is in exchange for the rights to a protected territory and all of the training and materials in-
volved in opening the business — "the knowledge, the
training, the secret sauce," Mitchell said. Those fees can range between $20,000 and $50,000, Mitchell said. Some can be lower, but rarely are they
higher. Then there's the rest of the investment: building
out a store, buying inventory, marketing, hiring and
working for a company
NEW YORK — Even as the
that I can fist bump with, not shake hands," she
said. Brandon Lyons, a Lyft driver in Washington since August, hasn't decorated his car beyond the ubiqui-
economy extends its growth and small businesses slowly add jobs, most owners are still holding off on hiring. Many owners have no plans to add to their payrolls, according to recent surveys. In
tous pink moustache. In-
three released last week, the
Trent Creative is based in De-
Then most franchises
stead, he offers passengers an experience unlike a
most optimistic reading came from Bank of America Corp.,
troit, where the local economy has been hurt by the devasta-
require that you pay royalties, usually a percentage
traditional cab ride.
which found that 52 percent of
tion the auto industry suffered
owners plan to hire over the
during the recession. Competition is a problem.
For example, the franchise fee for a McDonald's is only $45,000, Mitchell
"I encourage all my passengers to sit in the front seat," Lyons said. "Why should car rides be awk-
ward and silent?" The competition be-
tween the ride-sharing companies doesn't stop for passengers; attracting drivers is part of the battle as well. SeeRide share/E3
The need for clients Marilyn Trent estimates it would take four more clients
bringing in revenue of about $250,000 for her to hire for her company that designs websites and company logos.
next 12 months. But Wells Fargo 8t Co.
found only 21 percent planned to hire, and in a Citibank survey, 25 percent had plans — numbers consistent
Even with the city's troubled
So for a storefront business, you're usually looking at a total investment of
about $120,000, Mitchell said. But it can be well un-
der $100,000 for a mobile or home-based franchise.
Joe Carter, CEO of Snyder Environmental in Maumelle, Ark., wants to hire workers to expand his company but lacks the funds and
economy, plenty of companies do the kind of work Trent
said in an interview. But
prospective employees to doso.
does. Trent Creative has
small because the total outlay for the real estate,
enough clients to keep the company's seven employees
with other surveys in the past
year. Some owners who do want
want to do the job. In monthly
reports from the National
they can't find people with the skills they need.
to hire face obstacles like
Federation of Independent
What will it take for com-
finding workers who can and
Business, owners have said
panies to hire? The answer
that number is deceptively building and upfitting
busy, but they're not over-
the space usually costs
worked. So at this point, Trent
between $1 million and $2 million, he said. SeeFranchise/E2
has no need to hire.
E2 THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 2014
B USINESS MOMDAY Healtbcare IT Technician: This
class prepares you to take and
pass the CompTIA HIT-001 Certification exam. Learn how to study in compliance with all the changing rules and regulations and the computer operations that make this possible. Registration required; $449; 5:30-8:30 p.m.; COCC Chandler Building, 1027 N.W. Trenton Ave., Bend; 541383-7270.
TUESDAY What's Brewing? Bend's Town Hall: 2015 Legislative outlook and discussion with the Central Oregon legislative delegation. What needs attention for the upcomingsession and the November 2014 elections? Questions can be sent in advancetojamie@bendchamber. org. Register now online; free; 5 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive; 541-3823221 or www.bendchamber.org.
WEDMESDAY Business Start-up Class: Learn what it takes to run a business, how to reach your customer base, funding options for your
business, how much money you need to get started and legalities involved. Registration required; $29; 6-8 p.m.; COCC Chandler Building, 1027 N.W. Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-383-7290.
THURSDAY Team Development for Greater Productivity: Increase collaboration to achievecompany objectives. Registration required; $95;
8 a.m.-noon; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-3837270. Build Your Business Website
END A R
with WordPress II: Learn how to modify your themes, customize
content, advanced plugins,
search engine optimization and discover the world of WordPress E-commerce. Registration required; $129; 9 a.m.-noon; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7270. Business Continuity/Disaster Planning: Come learn what Business Continuity/Disaster Recovery Planning is about and why it is important. Be prepared for unexpected events and disasters. Registration required; $69; 6-9 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Redmond campus, 2030 S.E. College Loop, Redmond; 541-383-7270. Soil Fertility, Health and Sustainability: Central Oregon Wine and Grape Growers Association meeting; learn and discuss the benefits of soil
management, cover cropping and how it can help build health and sustainable soils; please RSVP; 6p.m.;OSLIExtension Service, 3893 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541-280-6243 or khd©rnchatthecanyons.com.
FRIDAY Construction Contractor Course: Two-day test-prep course that meets the CCB test education requirement. Pre-payment required; $305, includes Oregon Contractor's Reference Manual; 8:30 a.m.-6 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College,Redmond campus, 2030 S.E. College Loop, Redmond; 541-383-7290 or ccb©cocc.edu.
SATURDAY Construction Contractor Course: Two-day test-prep course that meets the CCB test education requirement. Pre-payment required; $305, includes Oregon Contractor's
Email events at least 10days before publication date to businessibendbulletin.com or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0323.
TownePlace Suites with Cascade Lakes Brewery, Naked Winery and Hot Box Food Cart. Register online; $7 Bend Chamber Members, $15 Community Members; 5 p.m.; 755 S.W. 13th Place, Bend; 541-382-3221 or www.bendchamber.org. How to Select the Right Franchise: Is franchise ownership right for you? Learn how to choose a franchise, how to arrange financing, and other critical details in this free class; Preregistration is required; free; 6-9 p.m.; COCC Chandler Building, 1027 N.W. Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-383-7290. Illustrator, Create a Custom Designed Water Bottle: Learn the fundamentals of lllustrator: how to create artwork, use color, trace images and incorporate text. Registration required; $125; 6-9 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-3837270.
ReferenceManual;8:30 a.m.-6 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College,Redmond campus, 2030 S.E. College Loop, Redmond; 541-383-7290 or ccb©cocc.edu.
MONDAY June 9 Find Your Career in Real Estate: Seminar with Jim Mazziotti, principal managing broker at Exit Realty; RSVP via email; free; 6 p.m.; Exit Realty Bend, 354 N.E. Greenwood Ave., No. 100; 541-480-8835 or soarwithexit© gmail.com.
TUESDAY june 10 Menbership 101 — Driving Your Membership: New and current members have an opportunity to connect and learn about all the benefits available through the Chamber. RSVPs required; free; 10 a.m.; Bend Chamber of Commerce, 777 NW Wall St., Suite 200; 541-382-3221 or shelley©bendchamber.org. Women's Roundtable Series — Doing the Juggling Act: Join a panel of women as they take an in-depth look at making it all work — winning at the game ofwork and the business of life. Register online; $25 Bend Chamber Members, $30 Community Members; noon; Bend Golf and Country Club, 61045 Country Club Drive; 541382-3221 or www.bendchamber.
THURSDAY June12 State of the Community Address: Discussion with community stakeholders about how they are managing taxpayer dollars and preparing for the future. Arrive with questions or
send them in advance to jamie©
bendchamber.org. Registration 7 a.m; $25 Bend Chamber Members; $35 Community Members.; 7:45-9:15 a.m.; The Riverhouse Convention Center, 2850 N.W. Rippling River Court, Bend; 541-389-3111 or www. bendchamber.org.
Ribbon Cutting: Free; 4:30 p.m.; Wild Ride Brewing Co., 332 S.W. Fifth St., Redmond; 541-6102520. Young Professionals Network: Networking opportunity at the newly renovated Marriott
the Deschutes County Community Development Department. View thedocument atwww.deschutes. org/cdd. Hearing is in the Barnes/
How Do WeBecome aZero
also be sent to CDD Director Nick Lelack; free; 10 a.m.; Deschutes County administration building, 1300 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-3193 or nick.lelackO
Carbon Emissions Community: City Club of Central Oregon will host R. Rex Parris, mayor of Lancaster, Calif. to discuss the financial benefits of reducing carbon emissions; registration closesJune17, noon;fees mu st be paid in advance; buffet lunch included; $20 for City Club members, $35 for non-members; 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m.; St. Charles Bend, 2500 N.E. Neff Road; 541633-7163 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
TUESDAY June 17 Online Marketing with Facebook: Explore how to effectively use Facebook to market and advertise your small to medium business. Find out how to create an online brand presence on this social media site. Registration required; $69; 9 a.m.-noon; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-3837270. Membership 101 — Driving Your Membership: New and current members have an opportunity to connect and learn about all the benefits available through the Chamber. RSVPs required; free; 10 a.m.; Bend Chamber of Commerce, 777 NW Wall St., Suite 200; 541-382-3221 or shelley©bendchamber.org. Business After Hours and Ribbon Cutting: Free; 4:30-5:30 p.m.; Life Flight Network, 743 S.E. Salmon, Redmond; 541-2801224.
TUESDAY June 24 Professional Enrichment Series — Empowering Business in the Emerging World of Video Drive Internet: Learn and discuss the role of video in web and social media and then shoot and produce your own video content. Register online; $25 Bend Chamber Members, $30 Community Members; 11:30 a.m.; Bend Golf and Country Club, 61045 Country Club Drive; 541382-3221 or www.bendchamber.
WEDNESDAY June 25
Leadership In Action: Oneon-one talk show style lecture with leaders in the community. Register online; $15 Bend Chamber Members, $20 Community Members; 5 p.m.; Deschutes Brewery 8 Public House, 1044 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-3221 or www.
Understanding Federal and State Small Business Certifications: Learn the requirements and benefits of state certification and cover how to market to state agencies. Preregistration required; free; 1-3 p.m.; COCC Chandler Building, 1027 N.W. Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-736-1088 or www.gcap.org. Business After Hours: Register online; free; 5 p.m.; Jones8 Roth CPAs and Business Advisors, 300 SW Columbia St., Ste 201, Bend; 541-382-3221 or www.
• Jersey Investments LLC to Stonewater Development Inc., Deer Crossing, Phase1, Lots 85-106, $614,300 • Kristen M. Kearneyto Mark L. Rigney, Goldenrain, Lot 2, Block1, $260,000 • Kerry and Carina Classen to Brandon and Kristin McGovern, Parks at Broken Top, Lot 35, $385,000 • John R. Mong to DM Investment Partners LLC,Partition Plat1993-40, Parcel 3, $281,500 • John A. and AmyB. Gervais to Keith
W. and Babette Taylor, Township14, Range13, Section 08, $299,000 • Joseph and Latisha C.Mortensen to Timothy E. PlummerandVeronica M. Vega, Township17, Range12, Section 2, $345,000 • Kenneth A. Hashagen, trustee of the Kenneth A.andCarmen Ochoa HashagenFamily Trust, to Christopher B. Brown andErlene Dean,Pine MeadowVillage,Phase2,Lot54, $585,000 • Hayden HomesLLCto Brittnie P. Young, AspenRim, Lot 95, $254,000
Public Hearing — Deschutes County Board of Commissioners: Provide input on the recently released Annual Report and Work Plan for fiscal year 2014-15 from
Sawyer rooms. Comments can
DEEDS Deschotes County • Judy C. Knudson to Gregory L. Floyd, BoonesBorough No. 2, Lot10, Block 2, $400,000 • Neil P. Eggensperger to Julianna Fletcher and Joe 0.and DonnaJ. Lane, Deschutes River Woods, Lot12, Block BB, $240,000 • Lloyd D. and Julianna Fletcherto Bob Bostwick, Janice Silva andMarilyn Silva, Trustee of the Marilyn J. Silva Living Trust, Deschutes RiverWoods, Lot12, Block BB,$220,000 • Bonnie N. TomsheckandThomas
P. Carrico to Ann R.Vanand Dhara M. MacDermed, Pinelyn Park, Lot5, Block1, $760,000 • Kreg D. McCollum to Austin Goodman-Basl, Woodriver Village, Lot 6, Block 6, $170,000 • Leonard J. and Colleen S.Bischel, Trustees of the Bischel Family Trust, to Lawrence andKarenLetourneau, Lane Knolls Estates, Phase 2,Lot 33, $320,000 • Judy Kennedy andTheresa Griep, co-successor trustees of the James and Mary Engels Joint Revocable Living Trust, to Michael G. and Terrie
enough demand to double its
Continued from E1 But she'soptimistic she'll get more clients. Trent specializ-
es in work for manufacturing companies, and their business
Snyder Environmental has business over t he next t w o years, Carter says. But besides
Continued from E1
the people he needs to add to his staff of about 55.
the panelists said, but financing isn't always easy. Sue Gilbert, who opened the Charlotte area's first
You don't have to have all of that money in the bank,
the moneyissue, he can't find
is picking up as their customApplicants must pass drug ers, Detroit's automakers, sell tests and t h ey ne ed ba ckmore cars. She needs to do ground checks toget clearance more sales work to persuade for military projects. They them to create or update their must also pass a physical exwebpages. amination because Carter's "I need toupdate my website employeeswork around dust. and do more marketing," she But Carter's afraid that those says. who are hired will leave becausethey hate the work. He's The burnout factor had people quit in their first Mike Coffey isn't planning week. "They haveeither an unwillto hire now, but he will start recruiting if his staff of 16shows ingnessto perform the work or signs of overload. Coffey's an inability to meet the critecompany,Imperative Informa- ria," he says. tion Group, does background checksfor employers. Business Health care fallout
Nothing Bundt Cakes fran-
chise, said she and her husband were able to take advantage of a pr o gram through Guidant Financial that allowed them to roll her
husband's 401(k) savings into the business,which had startup costsof $300,000 to $400,000. • Do you prefer blueprints or innovation?
Gilbert said the prescriptive nature of the Nothing Bundt Cak e s f r an c h ise model was one of the key
is good for the Fort Worth, Tex-
Dr. Omar Ibrahimi's derma-
reasonsshe w as attracted to
as,company becausethe local economy isstrong. Employers are hiring and want information about jobcandidates.
tology practice needstwo more employees, one full-time and one part-time, to run more efficiently. But the risingcosts of
it; it took the guesswork out
Rather than hire to me et treating patients and the drop
For example,every Nothing Bundt Cakes franchise fol-
theincreased demand, Coffey gives workers overtime two
in reimbursementfrom insurance companiesprevent the
or three times a week. He's
Stamford, Conn., office from
of thebusinessstrategy. It also offered a blueprint
More staffers would f r ee
T h e Ent r e preneur's
Source. Don't buy into a franchise chic yellow walls with blue and cream accents, and of- thinking you'll reinvent it, fers colorful m erchandise Mitchell said. Because in for sale. all likelihood, "they're go"It's a hugestep to go out ing to say, 'Thank you very on your own," Gilbert said, much, but spare us your "and even though a fran- brilliance.'" chise will not promiseyou • Is the company'smisthat you wi ll b e s u ccess- sionyour passion'? ful, they have a lot of the Former Panthers defenfoundations and building sive end Everette Brown,
tice gets 20 to 30 percent less
Ibrahimi to talk to insurance Joe Carter wants to h i r e companiesto get approvals for workers to expand his compa- procedures,something that Dr. ny that removes asbestos, lead Ibrahimidoes.Tim ehe spends paint and other toxic materials talking to insurers is time not from buildings. Snyder Envi- spent with patients. ronmental has two problems: The economic saving grace It needs money,and it needs for the practice is cosmetic propeople willing and able to do cedures like Botox injections the work. and tattooor scar removals, Investors whoprefer Silicon which are not covered by inValley startups aren't interest- surance. Patientspay for those ed in an unglamorous Little procedures out of their own Rock, Ark., company, Carter pockets. "If we weren't doing cosmetsays. And bankers are slow or unwilling tolend to Snyder En- ic work, we'd be in the red," vironmental or its clients. Saida Ibrahimi says.
to the rule, said Mitchell
lows the same recipes, has
His workers like the over- revenue from insurersthan time. But he keeps an eye on it did last year, Ibrahimi says. them, watching for derical Meanwhile, the practice pays mistakes and other signs of more for medications and burnout. supplies.
More money, more workers
blocks to help you become 27, who opened Charlotte's Ben Knight, who owns successful." first Tropical Smoothie Cafe, three Charlotte-area FastTCBY f r anchise ow ner said he's been an enthusiast signs franchises — which Sam Batt, on the other hand, of the brand since 2005, when make everything from "for initiated th e T C B Y s e l f - he was a freshman atFlorida sale" signs on ma nicured serve trend and now owns State University. front lawns, to way-finding 16locations in the Charlotte The fast-casual restaurant, signs for universities and cormarket. with 365 lo c ations nation- porations, to "coming soon" He openedthe company's wide, serves smoothiesas wall wr a ps for re tailers at first shop with a self-serve well as breakfast, lunch and shopping malls — said he style in April 2010in Char- dinner. Accordingto the com- worked nonstopwhen he first lotte to such great success pany, the menu isdesigned to took over an ex isting Fast(within three weeks, his "inspire healthy lifestyles." signs location. location was one of the top Brown, who a lso started Now that he's got a better five most profitable fran- the Everette Brown Bag Foun- handle on operations and a chises in the country) that dation tofight childhood obe- trusted team he can delegate the company embraced the sity, said that businessstrat- to, his schedulehas easedup trend and credits Batt with egy aligned with his guiding a bit, to "half-days." "Doesn't matter which 12 the move that reinvigorated principles. the company andled to exAnother reason to ca re hours you work," he quipped. ponential growth. about the mission, other than Now, nearly every TCBY the financial investment? No Find Your Dream Home that opens has a self-serve matter what kind of business In Real Estate model,and many franchi- yourun, it's going to require a seeswith the classic served- significant investment of time TheBulletin b ehind-the-counter s e t u p aswell, all panelists agreed. have changedtheir model to accommodatethetrend. But Batt's experience with TCBY is truly the exception
for how to run the business.
cautiousabout hiring because hiring,says offi ce manager he had to lay off ll employees Saida Ibrahimi. in 2009, when the job market Because of the changes in froze, and he doesn't want insurance underthe new fedto cut staff again if business eral health care law, the pracslows.
• Jeffrey B. Kelly to Timothy R. Gile, Hillman, Block79, Township14, Range 13, Section16, $173,500 • Philip G. Gonzales to Shelly K. Hummel, Kiwa Meadows, Lot18, Block 2, $179,900 • Lewis M. and Marie E. Grant to Stanley L. Washington andSharon J. McCallum-Washington, River Forest Acres, Lot18, $180,000 • Paul T. and Christa G. Kollerer, trustees of the PaulandChrista Kollerer Family Trust, to TobyBunce, Partition Plat 2004-50, Parcel 2, $335,000
J. Heflin, Justin Glen, Phase1, Lot 7, $175,000 • Shawn P. McCloud to Ellen Bothwell, Bend View Addition, Lot14 and 15, Block 2, $150,000 • Sage Builders LLC to David and Sandra L. Visnack, NorthWest Crossing, Phases 9and10, Lot 498 and 499, $424,900 • Michael J. Day,personal representative of the estate of Sandra L. Day, to Brian andTeri Manselle, Mary K. Falls Estates, Lot 3, Block 2, $224,900
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SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
The airline lounge gets competition By Joe Sharkey
$35, and the lounge amenities match most higher-end airport My first encounter with an lounges, with showers, free apairline lounge was in the ear- petizers and drinks, cozy seatly 1970s at the Philadelphia ing and business facilities. airport when I noticed an oak As many business travelers door with a small brass plaque know, the airport lounge offers New Yorh Times News Service
that said "Admirals Club." I
not only sanctuary from the
figured it had something to do terminal hubbub, but also acwith the Navy. cess to better airline customer Those discreet plaques cer- service, which is especially valtainly didn't look like invita- ued during times when flights tions to enter a club. "That big are delayed or canceled. The wooden door didn't feel very airline industry is forecasting welcoming," said Nancy Knipp, growing demand this sumwho used to work in the Amer- mer, when memories will still ican Airlines Admirals Club
system and now is a senior vice president for growth strategyat Airport Lounge Development, a company that develops independent airport lounges in the
be fresh of this past winter's
near-record number of flight cancellations attributed to bad weather.
A competitor of Knipp's company, Swissport's Airspace United States. Lounge, operates independent Back then, after decades of lounges at John F. Kennedy in operating as invitation-only New York, Baltimore-Washclubs for airlines' most-favored ington, Cleveland and San customers, airline lounges were Diego airports, with day-pass only starting to offer annual costs that vary, partly dependmemberships to anyone who ing on time of day. I found a cared to pay. Now, of course, range of $20 to $45 for a day the lounge is a familiar and pass at the one atKennedy,for sometimes even crucial aspect example. ofbusinesstravel — to the point Airspace Lounges are also where many fliers gripe about free to holders of American overcrowding. Express Platinum cards. AmerAirport Lounge Develop- ican Express has also been ment is a leading player in developing its Centurion luxoperating alternatives to the ury lounges, now operating at airline lounge, at a time when the LasVegas and Dallas-Fort loyalty to an individual airline Worth airports. The company is lessening. Around the world, has announced plans for three lounges not directly affiliated more Centurion dubs — one at with an airline are common,
La Guardiascheduled to open
but only lately has the inde- this summer, and others at San pendent lounge concept begun Francisco and Miami by the making inroads in the United end of this year. States. Airport Lounge DeAmerican Express began velopment recently opened its more aggressi vely promoting sixth lounge, The Club at PHX, at the Phoenix airport. Others are at the Dallas-Fort Worth, San Jose, Calif., and Atlanta
airports, and there are two at Las Vegas.
the Centurion lounges last year as its Platinum card holders ex-
pressed dissatisfaction when the company dropped free access to American Admirals clubs. Platinum card holders
"In the U.S. market in par-
also get free access to Delta
ticular, the airline lounges have historically really been almost the only wayto go, but what we call common-use lounges have been very popular in interna-
Sky Clubs, and to 600 airport lounges around the world, in-
tional markets," said Knipp,
lounge network. As for Airport Lounge's domestic dubs, I had a connec-
whose company has plans to open several more of t hese clubs in domestic airports this
cluding more than 30 in the United States, that have affiliations with the Priority Pass
tion through the Dallas-Fort
year, with expansion planned Worth airport over the weekbeyond that. end, with enough time to seek "It's an opportunity for peo- out a lounge. The Admirals ple who maybe don't have an Club lounge in Terminal C was airline affiliation, or don't nec- spacious and welcoming for a essarily want to pay the price $50 day fee, $15 more than the for an airline lounge," she said. independent club. And when Basic annual
m e mberships I asked around about the Air-
to airline clubs typically cost about $500, with some prices up to $750 if guests are included in the membership. Most airlines sell day passes to their lounges for $50. Airport Lounge Development clubsare run on what the company call s a "pay as you go" model. A day pass is
port Lounge dub (which is in a different terminal), I got shrugs. "Oh, maybeyou mean that brand Xclub in Terminal D that
Qantas uses?" a woman at the Admirals Club entrance said.
So maybe ~ rt L o unge Development has a branding challenge as it continues to expand in this country.
chise on Bend's west side be-
fore expanding outside of the Continued from E1 region. When l o ca l c o m panies The biggest benefit to exreachthe point where they've panding outside of Bend is validated their product and getting a whole new cusmarket, Curley said, they ei- tomer base, Couch said. ther have to diversify their The Portland store will be product lineup or customer the fifth Growler Guys lobase to grow. cation and the company's "Portland is a convenient third franchise. Additional market," Curley said. "It's not franchises are planned in that far away and has a much Astoria, Boise, Idaho, and larger population base." Washington. "Pretty much from the beOpening a second location in the same city is another ginning, we knew we wanted way to increase customers, to open in Portland because as well as provide addition- of the strong beer culture," al convenience to c u rrent Couch said. customers, he said. But it's But Couch was waiting for a small-growth strategy, he the right people to take on a said. Companies need to be Growler Guys franchise besure they have enough po- cause, he said, he was unfatential customers in the area to support the additional ex-
pense of the second location and still be profitable.
" This works b est f o r restaurants that have maxed out the capacity of their current location," he said, re-
ferring to Bend restaurants Hola! and Croutons.
The Growler Guys tested the waters by opening a fran-
of Bend is finding the right lo-
Bend beer maker Garrett
cations and networking with
Wales said he and his partners at 10 Barrel Brewing Co.
the right people, he said. "It takes a lot m ore r esearch and time spent out
saw Portland as the next logi-
cal step for their brewery. First, however, came Boise. The company opened in Idaho's capital in April 2013 to get into that city's craft-beer
on the ground in new locations," he said. "That's the great thing about the franchise. The franchise owners are already there in the
scene early. Now it plans to
tackle Portland — a more Branching out into another challenging and established city also exposes new cus- market. community."
"The Portland market has
tomers to the culture of the
parent company, said Justin Durham, CEO of Sisters Coffee Co., which opened a coffeehouse in Portland's Pearl
been a huge market for us since we started selling packaged beer there," he said. "We've built a brand there. We're recognized by a lot of District in April 2011. "It's added significant reve- people, and we have great nue for our company and has support and followers." increased our brand awareThe brewery announced ness in the region," Durham plans to open a Portland lomiliar with Portland. sard. cation in April, and Wales ex"You could have 15 GrowThe expansion also served pects the brewpub and brew e r Guys l ocations i n t h e another goal: to promote Sis- house in the Pearl District to Portland area, and each one ters and educate the Portland be open mid-August. "I hope with the additional should be locally owned and area about the Sisters Rodeo, operated so people under- the Sisters Outdoor Quilt exposure and easier access to stand the area that is surShow and other events. our brand in general, it will roundingthem and the peoSisters Coffee Co. started prove to be a huge supporting ple that they deal with," he a weekly Portland delivery asset for our distribution and sales,"hesaid. sard. routeon Wednesday, deliver- off-premise The hardest part about ing ground coffee at seven to — Reporter: 541-617-7818, opening fill stations outside 10 stops throughout the city. rrees@bendbullet in.com
A 21st Century University To Our community: Central Oregonians care deeply about their community and its quality Of life. It's what attracted many Of Us to call Central Oregon home and participate in the economic, civic and cultural vibrancy Of the region. Our vision for OSU-Cascades is to be a catalyst and contributor — and to empower students to make a positive difference in Oregon, the nation and the world. OSU-Cascades' academic programs reflect Central Oregon's values and priorities. We are helping build smarter, healthier, sustainable communities through research and teaching in energy systems engineering, exercise and sport science, human development and family sciences, software development, business and other helds. Our students are integrated in the community, working with businesses, and public and nonproht agencies through research, internships and volunteerism. Faculty partner with local stakeholders to address challenges and opportunities. As the world rapidly changes, universities must adapt. Technology will allow students to learn in new ways. Learning outcomes will be achieved more effectively with a combination Of online, classroom and experiential activities. Looking ahead, sustainability will be integrated into Our new campus. OSU-Cascades will develop strong goals around sustainable energy and resource Use and alternative transportation. Central Oregon and OSU-Cascades have the unique opportunity to create a new model for what a 21st century university should be. With Our community-minded, collaborative and responsible campus expansion plan, we will achieve that vision together. Sincerely,
Ride share Continued from E1 In an attempt to add experi-
people drive themselves in (the) suburbs," said Katie Dally, a spokesperson for Lyft. Some drivers decide to
enced drivers to their arsenal, spend time in the suburbs, but Uber off ered Lyftdrivers $500 they miss out on more requests to complete 20 rides under the for rides in the city, Lyons said. Uber name, hoping that they Although suburbs have would permanently make the yet to be truly cracked by the switch after their"trial run." ride-sharing industry, that Lyft's strategy was to re- could change in the future, w ard the driversthey already as the D.C. Taxicab Commispay, sponsor local meetups for sion is proposing a limit to the drivers and passengers and number of hours a non-taxi-liorganizing a "Lyftsgiving" in censed driver can work. November. Washington's license fees There are improvements for taxi drivers are the highLyft could make, just like any est in the nation at $555, and other startup company, Croy- ride-sharingservicesdon'tredon said. Increasing market- quire a taxi license to operate. ing share, especially in WashWherever the destination, ington where Uber reigns su- Croydon says, her desire to preme,issomething shehopes work for Lyft is based on one to see soon. thing: "I enjoy helping people While there is always a need safely get from A to B, makfor drivers, suburban areas ing friends in the process, have proved difficult for Lyft to and knowing that the party break into. "There's a need for doesn't stop when people leave drivers everywhere, but more
Becky Johnson Vice President
FORCE Lab provides cutting-edge research and intervention strategies for injuries.
Sustainability ta aW s E l Degree* l%eer teaches environmental, social and economic sustainability.
Energy Systems Engineering is one of our fastest
growing degree programs.
Computer Science Degree focuses on Web and mobile apps.
Learnmore at OS UCaSCadeS.edu/4FA
8 .I C
Jeff Chiu/The Associated Press
With 24 new cities added to its market in April, Lyft is looking to
compete at the top with Uber as a premiere ride-sharing company.
SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
Ex an in usinessoverseast rou ow-costtec noo By Julie Weed
"(The technology) allows us to pre-open new markets, so we can save resources until we know an area is large enough to justify a physical presence."
New Yoris Times News Service
Paul Bennett, chief executive of Context Travel, was
concerned that his 400 highly qualified tour guides — including professorsand architects — were spending too much time on scheduling logistics. He wanted them focused in-
— Natslie Henderson, chief operating officer of Applerouth /i"
stead on making customers
happy, offering erudite tours in 24 countries. In May, the company introduced software it created to automate the scheduling pro-
prove valuable to a small business that wants to o perate
currently do business."
jobs and into a classroom. The
cess. Now, when an order for a website, a text is sent automati-
cally to a guide, asking if he or she can take the assignment. If the guide accepts, the system sent out closer to the date. If the guide rejects the assignment, it is sent to another tour leader.
Peter Yates/New York Times News Service
referrals. As a n
a l ternative, to identify 163,000 people with
the company wanted to start offering online tutoring sessions through virtual meeting software products like Skype,
the title "hotel general manager" on LinkedIn and placed
Join.Me, Fuze or Zoom. U ltimately, it p i cked t w o
link to a demonstration copy of the product. More than 200
products geared to education, WebEx and WizIQ. The products are similar, but Applerouth uses both in case one Those versions, he said, in- goes down. They cost a comcreased his sales last year to bined $6,000 a year, based on $175,000 from $120,000. And Applerouth's current student it turned out that Dutch and load, and offer the company's Swedish werehis most pop- tutors and students the ability ular foreign versions, selling to see and talk to each other as 20,000 copies and 12,000 cop- they review test questions and ies respectively. "If I hadn't had concepts on a shared virtual the opportunity to do all those whiteboard. translations so economically," The technology, Henderson he said, "I wouldn't have found said, "allows us to pre-open my largest foreign markets." new markets, so we can save Applerouth lbtoring Ser- resources until we know an vices, a 3-year-old company in area is large enough to justify Atlanta, initially offered its ser- a physical presence." It also lets
prospects clicked on the link.
Andrew Short, founder of Jungle Education, with an iPsd showing his Jungle Geometry app at his home in Clyde Hill, Wash. To expand the sales of his apps overseas, Short used several low-cost
translation apps andservices to convert his programs into different languages. so inexpensive, however, he commissioned additional languages. In all,hespent$405 on Acapelabox for 27 translated versions.
and time involved, according to
to find off-the-shelf technology used to work with local forthat helps them increase inter- eign-language speakers, volnational sales. One example unteers to whom he gave gift is Andrew Short's one-person certificates. It worked, but the company in Bellevue, Wash.: process required recrui ting Jungle Education, which cre- talent and spending hours in ates educational apps for the recording sessions and editing. iPad that help children learn Researching on the Web, basics like telling time, sim- Short discovered a t e xt-tople fractions, coin math and speech service, Acapelabox, geometry. which lets users type words or Short wanted to expand and sentences and then listen to the considered creating a new En- way they sound when spoken glish-language app, which he by a variety of voices: male, feexpected to take four months. male, happy, sad, young and in On the other hand, he rea- various languages. The speed soned, it might take only two of speech, the tone and the weeks to adapt an existing app pronunciation of words can be for a foreign-language mar- modified with controls on the ket using translation services. website. To do so, Short would have to Short now uses Acapela-
vices only in the United States.
Applerouth match tutors and
a recent survey from the Small
translate both the words that
Business Export Association and the National Small Busi-
appear on the screen andthose he can use royalty-free in his app. "The computer-generated spoken aloud. To translate the screen text, voices aren't quite as good as Short c h ose I C anLocalize, humans,but they are close," which connects him with free- he said, "and they are easierto
But the number of foreign students applying to American colleges and looking for help
students accordingto their academic needs and personalities,
with entrance exams like the
placing the students with the one or two tutors they might be
ing back and forth with staff on logistics." The software, which obviated the need for
a $20,000-a-year employee and hasled to increased sales around the world, cost just
$5,000to create. Only about 5.3 percent of American small
b u sinesses
with at least one employee sell to customers overseas, according to the Office of Interna-
tional Trade, a division of the U.S. Small Business Administration. The main barriers to
exporting include a lack of information and the overall cost
ness Association. The number of small com-
panies exporting has been increasing though, and the
lance translatorsabroad. He
Obama administration recent-
postshisjob,and readsthe relyannounced anewprogram it sumes and reviews of interestsays will streamline export re- ed providers. He hires one and porting requirements, provide sends his text. Generally paymore information about for- ing 9 cents a word, Short ends eign markets and make it eas- up spending less than $100 to ier to borrow money to finance translate a typical version of a foreign expansion. children's app. Many companies manage For the spoken word, Short
box to create sound files that
work with than humans." Be-
SAT is increasing, said Natalie Henderson, Applerouth's chief operating officer. "They were
cause each app has only about finding us on the Internet," she 500 words to translate, the cost said, "and we wanted an effecis around $15per app. tive way to work with them." Short started with German But as a new company, Apa nd French versions of h i s plerouth wanted to focus time products, assuming that coun- and resources on tutoring, tries with large populations rather than on physically exwould generate the most sales. panding its footprint. "Rent Because the translations were alone for a single office space
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78 74 z1 6 .8 6 .6 6.4 5.7 5.5 5.3 5.2 5 .2 5.1 5 .0 4 .8
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108.4 P rosensa Hldg NV
RN A 17.9 2 2nd Century Grp XXI I -10.0 BioTime Inc BTX 7 1.6 RadioShackCorp RSH 63.0 FormFactor Inc F ORM 33.8 TG Therapeutics T GTX 0.0 GTx Inc GTXI 39.1 Corcept Therapeutics CORT 21.1 Eagle Pharmaceutical EGRX 26.5 TransEnterix Inc T RXC 11 5 .4 M arrone Bio Innov MB I 75.9 M irati Therapeutics M RTX 20.7 B allard Power Syst BLDP 61.9 Truecar lnc T RUE 19.9 PTC Therapeutics Inc PTCT
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2.62 0.6 5 0.5 7 0.2 9 1.32 1.18 0.2 9 0. 3 8 1.98 0.70 1.79 3.44 0.61 174 3.68
31.2 65.1 2 71 as 24. 6 1as 24.0 11.1 22.2 21.2 22.1 23.4 21.2 10.7 20 . 2 -42.8 20.1 21.9 20.0 -3.0 19.7 -16.1 19.2 17.5 19.1 6.7 1 89 as 18.4 30.7
0.0 370.0 -39.3 -60.8 31.5 -4.6 -73.7 2 0.3 0.0 6 7.7 0.0 0.0 83.2 00 0.0
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"We'd have topay a marketing firm five to 10 thousand
dollars just to establish a beginning marketing campaign," he said, let alone to find inter-
ested prospects. The company is now working with 18 major hotel brands, including Marri-
ott. The new technologies and services, Fine said, "really let a small company get into the game and compete."
tt ILSONSof Redmond 541-548-2066
able to hire in a city.
Sometimes, the most common technology tools can
p~~ Uroloa, fpl' Das"
www.be n d d a s h.com
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on their profile pages with a
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$CHG %CHG %CHG 1WK 1WK 1MO
an ad for his training software
Henderson said, rather than
Wmhly Stock Winners and Losers COMPANY
ed software for his 15-person
Applerouth has not adver- software is cloud-based and tised for business overseas, but uses responsive web design to it did not want to turn away the automatically display properly foreign students who found on any device. it through online searches or Last month, Fine spent $463
confirms it and reminders are
questions, rather than email-
overseas. Frederick Fine creat-
company, SmartFolks, that delivers short quizzes to hotel ly be cost prohibitive for us to employees' phones or other operate in almost any of the devices, as a way to train them overseas markets in which we without pulling them off their
tour comes into the company's
The new system, Bennett said, keeps guides from "getting bogged down in the mechanics of the assignment" and "also lets our sales people spend more time on the phone with customers answering
can range anywhere from $2,000 to $3,000 a month," Henderson said. "Tack on the costs of recruiting, hiring, training and managing tutors in an area, and it would easi-
s&p 500 Frankfurt DAX London FTSE100 Hong Kong HangSeng Paris CAC-40 Tokyo Mikkei 225
LAST FRI. CHG 1923.57 +3.54 9943.27 +4.37 6844.51 -26.78 23081.65 +71.51 -1 0.94 4519.57 1463z38 -49.34
FRI. CHG W K MO QTR +0.1 8% +0.04% L L 4 0 39% 0 31% v -0.24%
YTD +4.07% + 409'/0
+1.41% -0.96% +5.21% -10.18%
+ 43.01 % -3.19%
SOUTHAMERICA/CANADA Buenos Aires Merval Mexico City Bolsa
-1.24% X -1.54% V
Sao Paolo Bovespa
7 7 0 9.90 -97.10 41362.51 -647.41 51376.43 -86z91
1 4604.16 +15.21
+ 0 .10% V V
407.21 -0.23 -2.99 3159.10 1106.04 +6.65 8674.52 -31.98 21629.71 +118.36
-0 06'/ -0.09% +0.60% -0.37% +0.55%
Amsterdam Brussels Madrid Zurich Milan Johannesburg Stockholm
L L L T
+9.29% +5.75% i16.56%
Seoul Composite 1994.96 Singapore Straits Times 3295.85 -14.4 Sydney All Ordinaries 5 4 73.80 -11.4 Taipei Taiex 9075.91 1z 6 Shanghai Composite 2 0 39.21 0.0
-17.30 -4.86 -25.40 -33.09 -1.39
-0.86% T -0.15% -0.46% -0.36% -0.07%
-081% +4.05% +2 25%
Quotable "Education is incredibly expensive and this is a drop in the bucket." — Dr. Priscilla Chan,wife of Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg, on the couple's $120 million donation to the San Francisco Bay Area's publicschool system
Note: Stocks classified by market capitalization, the product of the current stock price and total shares outstanding. Ranges are$100 million to $1 billion (small); $1 billion to $8 billion Cmid); greater than $8billion (large).
Investors are turning their backs on mutual funds run by stock pickers. They're flocking instead to index mutual funds, which charge lower fees and try only to match a market index rather than beat it. Index funds have also had better returns than actively managed stock funds as a group. Even so, Don Hodges is resolute that stock picking still has a place. He's a portfolio manager at Hodges Mutual Funds, which invests $2 billion across seven portfolios. He's run Hodges fund (HDPMX) since 1992.
Defendin the stockyic ers ""'" Title: Porffolio manager with Hodges funds
What he suggests: There's still room for mutual funds run by stock pickers
thing to do today, but that creates opportunity for us, and we think we can outperform them. So far this year, all except one of our funds is outperforming the index.
Are investors opting for low fees or are they tired of trying to beat the index? Both. We have higher expenses because we're doing our own research — we just added two new research analysts this year, and every time we add an analyst, that's another 50 companies that we can cover. A lot of Lastyear,an index fund became things go into analyzing companies. the world's largest mutual fund. But if we do a good job of that, I say What do you make of the increased we can out-produce the index people acceptance of index investing? and the ETFS. Index funds and ETFS are the popular In a typical ETF, you might have 25
oil or oil-related companies. You've got afew a few good ones and a few bad ones. Well, we're going to try to findthe good ones so we don'thave to worry about the bad ones.
What have you been buying? I just bought some Home Depot. There were a few negative remarks on them and I've been waiting for an opportunity to buy it. With the floods, fires and tornadoes we've had this year, that's building future business for them. Lately, I've bought British Petroleum. It pays about a 4.5 percent dividend. So it's a good income stock plus a great company that had a misfortune (with the blowout of the Deepwater Horizon rig). If you look
back at when Exxon had the Valdez accident, if you bought the stock then, you'd been in beautiful shape today.
You've been in airline stocks for years, which have been big winners. Can they keep rising? I think they're still good. They have pricing power and the ability to cut back on flights. Fuel is fairly reasonably priced now. I bought some United in the last couple of weeks. United had a bad first quarter, with a lot of cancellations. I think it's got more potential as a turnaround. Delta has already realized a lot of their potential. Interviewed by Stan Choe. Answers edited for clarity and length. AP
Index closing andweekly net changesfor the week ending Friday, May30, 2014
NASDaa ~ +56.81 4,242.62
RUSSELL2000 ~ 1J34.50 ~
TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 2014
e 0 II1 O f 0
sunroo ro ems
By Christopher Jensen New York Times News Service
O e Ll
While there are many delights
By Paul Brand
in the W hite Mountains of New Hampshire, the potholes,
Star Tribune (Minneapotis)
broken pavement and launching ramps known as "frost
performed without the light not close. I turned on the on and they all replied they
• The sunroof on my
other diagnostic test can be
• 2005 Suburban will
ignition switch t o
heaves" arenot among them. But the reworked 2014 Toyo-
ta Highlanderoff ers succor, deflecting impacts and protecting its occupants from the North Country's rough-rider roads.
I have called several dealers and shops asking if an-
l o wer cannot do another test. I truly
the windows and open the sunroof to air out the interior a couple of weekends ago. I left the key on after opening the windows and
believe the "sensor" was the cause of thisairbag message
discharged the battery to the point where the win-
Who ever said A •• Wow! that automobiles cannot
and that I do not have a bad
air bag. Do you have any other suggestions?
second generation introduced for 2008. The third gener-
be "self-healing"? I have absolutely no idea how or why the I charged the battery operation of the cruise control and the windows closed, would have any influence on
ation arrives as ever more
but th e
buyers abandon truck-based body-on-frame SUVs in favor
about an inch and stopped. but I can tell you that if the To reprogram the sunroof, air bag warning light flashes
dows and sunroof would
er was i n t r oduced as a 2001 model, with a
of car-based models like the
Highlander. The primary competitors in-
Toyota Motor Sales via The New York Times
The revamped 2014 Highlander comes with 4- or 6-cylinder engines, or as a gas-electric hybrid, and also offers the option of all-wheel drive.
er, Honda Pilot, Hyundai Santa Fe and Mazda CX-9.
The Highlander is available as a gasoline-engine model in four trimlevels, andagas-electric hybrid. Prices start at $30,075, including a mandatory $860 delivery charge, for the base LE with front-wheel drive and a 2.7-liter 4-cylinder
2014Toyota Highlander Base price:$30,075 As tested:$38,703 Type:Front-wheel-drive midsize SUV(all-wheel drive available) Engine:2.7-1!ter 4-cylinder double overheadcam 16-valve with dual variable
engine that makes 185 horsepower. It comes with a 6-speed valve timing with intelliautomatic, replacing the previgence; 185 horsepower ous 5-speed. But there's plenty Mileage:18mpg city, of standard equipment, includ24 mpg highway ing a fold-down third-row seat and a backup camera. A 3.5-liter V-6 engine is also available, making 270 carriedover from thelastgenhorsepower. The least-expen- eration,are shared with such sive V-6 version is an LE with front-wheel drive priced at
vehiclesas the Camry sedan,
the Limited, at $41,960, which includes the V-6 and all-wheel
phisticated and luxurious." In my view, the interior is a vi-
Sienna minivan and Venza $31,380. If you want all-wheel wagon. drive, the price goes up to Toyota said one of its goals $32,840. was that the new Highlander The fanciest Highlander is be "perceived as upscale, sodrive. Hybrids start at $48,160, sual match for anything in its including all-wheel drive and class.The basic controls are most of the features of the easy to use, and daily, downLimited. The model I tested was an
to-earth needs have not been
ignored. all-wheel-drive XLE, an upper The front seats are wide trim level. The $38,703 sticker and clearly aimed at accompriceincl uded $343 for floor modating broad anatomical and cargo mats, a cargo net variances. The legroom for and "a rear bumper applique." the first two rows is virtually T he exterior gets a n e w unchanged, which is not a bad look that Toyota says is more thing. There's plenty of room aggressive, although that's for two 6-foot passengers in only in comparison with the
the second row, but the third
previous Highlander's meek, do-I-dare-to-eat-a-peach visual standard. More aggressive or not, the vehicle looks handsome and modern. The overall length has increased 2.7 inches, to 191.1 inches, though the 109.8-inch wheelbase is unchanged. The mechanical underpinnings,
row is useful only for small children, particularly since legroom back there has been reduced by 2.2 inches. Sitting in the way-back puts the tykes physically out of the driver's reach. However, a featurecalled DriverEasy Speak, s tandard on t h e X L E a n d
the manual states to push
during its initial self-test when
the switch to the vent posi-
you first turn on the ignition, then goes out for the duration
tion to start the program-
ming process. of your drive, there is no curHowever, the window is rent fault with the system.
clude the Chevrolet Traverse,
Dodge Durango, Ford Explor-
s u nroof m oved a restraint system fault code,
hands-free microphone typ- asks passengers to suffer jolts ically used for the telephone and bumps so the driver can to broadcast Parental Voice of play Le Mans. Doom commands to the third One disappointment is that row. the body doesn't seem particWith the third row in use, ularly solid, tending to quiver the cargo capacity is rated at on large impacts. Another is 13.8 cubic feet, up from 10.3 that the brake pedal is too soft, cubic feet in the previous mod- lacking a firm, reassuring, eL With the third row folded I'm-here-for-you feeling. The V-6, like the 4-cylinder, down, there's 42 cubic feet of space, about the same as last is carriedover from lastyear. year. The Highlander is also But despite being a hand-meunusual in providing a flip-up down, it is quiet, and with a rear window on the tailgate smartly programmed 6-speed for quickly depositing or re- automatic transmission, it is a trieving gear or groceries. fair match for the vehicle's unRough surfaces are handled loaded weight of 4,464 pounds. The V-6 is rated at 18 mpg in well, with an effective blunting of the sharpest impacts. But in city driving and 24 mpg on the itssearch for comfort,Toyota highway, which is competitive has largely given up on con- in the segment. trolling the vehicle's upward For muddy roads or snow, body motions on an undulat- the Highlander has eight ing surface. The result is an inches of ground clearance, oops-a-daisy bounciness that the same as before. In normal is first hilarious in its excess driving, the all-wheel-drive but quickly becomes tiresome. system basically works in The steering is light and f ront-drive mode until y o u communicates little about the accelerate or the front wheels road or what the front wheels lose their grip. Then more are doing. But some relation- power is shifted to the rear. I did not drive the Highships work reasonably well with one party being distant lander Hybrid, but the math and numb, and that includes doesn't work well for anyone trying to save money on fuel the Highlander. It takes a while to appreciate by opting for electric-assisted this subtlety, however. At first technology. The hybrid is ratthe Highlander seems soft and ed at27 mpg in town and 28 sloppy, a feeling reinforced by mpg on the highway, with a that sometimes extravagantly combined federal rating of 28 miles per gallon. bouncy ride. But if you drive a little more Assuming one drives 15,000 and push the vehicle a little miles a year with 55 percent into the turns, you discover of those miles in the city and that the Highlander can be fuel costs of $3.68 a gallon, moved along somewhat quick- the Hybrid saves about $800 a ly, particularly on a smooth year on fuel. But since it costs s urface. A d jectives l i k e $6,200 more than the similarly "sporty" or "fun" do not apply, equipped Limited, you'd have however: The Highlander is to drive it almost eight years to
Limited, lets the driver use the not one of those vehicles that
open and will not close to
With that said, most "B-se-
ble solution without bring-
the computer memory. You
start the process. A Chevy ries" body codes will stay in dealership and a business memory until cleared by a that specializes in interiscan tool. So it would seem ors and sunroofs did not the original DTC code for the have an answer or a possi- air bag light should still be in ing it in. should have the dealer scan • A ccording to t h e the body control module for • GM reprogramming any stored restraint system i nstructions in my A L L - fault codes.
DATA automotive data-
base, even if the sunroof won't close when you push
a 2005 Chevy Q •• IShave ilverado 1 500 w i t h
the switch to the vent po-
115,000 miles on it. Just re-
sition, hold the switch in
cently my gas gauge needle
this position for at least 30
went from t h ree-fourths to
seconds until you hear a slight clicking noise from
way over full and stayed therefor several days and is the front of th e sunroof now working fine. this should confirm Yesterday myoilpressure the reprogramming was gauge needle went from successful. normal to off the gauge on If this doesn't work, the the highend. I checked my sunroof assembly must be oil level and it is in the norremoved so that the motor mal range. What do you can be removed and the suggest? guide pins pushed all the • GM issued several bul-
way forward to the stops.
• letins on t h is t y pe o f instrument cluster issue for
your year truck and ultimate-
Q •• ago my '05 Hyun-
ly extended the warranty on
dai XG350 displayed an "airbag" message in my dashboard. I had my dealer perform a diagnostic
parts and labor, and an additional 10,000 miles — a total
mont h s
these components out to several years/70,000 miles for
test that informed me I
of 80,000 miles — for parts only.
c ruise c ontrol."
had a "bad air bag" loI wouldn't hesitate to ask cated in the driver's seat. the dealer to ask GM for some The cost to repair: $1,500 type of "customer goodwill" for the part, plus labor. I adjustment to help with the declined. cost of the repair. If no help My brother has a me- is available — your vehicle is chanic friend who sug- significantly past the extendgested to "turn on your ed warranty — you'll have W i thin
to choose whether to have
five minutes the air bag light went out. To this
it repaired or live with the
day, several months later,
— Brand is an automotive troubleshooter. Email questions to paulbrandlstartribune.com.
the air bag light has NOT come on.
acriicia servicean t e e in a n o a stran er By Brad Bergholdt
South Dakota, by all means
Auto Service in Hot Springs, S.D. Mr. Keesler said there was
So while his son and daughterin-law fed us a
es, I hoped it might be appropriate to republish my all-
nothing he could do until morning, so he hooked me up to his 110-volt power supply
no extra charge.
time favorite from almost 20
and water for the night.
McClatcky-Tribune News Service
After receiving many thousands of letters and messag-
years back. It's nice to think that there are some great folks out there to help when
you're in need: While vacationing t h is year in my 1982 Tioga motor home, the belt that drives the
smog pump, alternator and water pump failed. The engine overheated, causing one of the cylinder heads to crack. About 9 p.m., I
was towed to Larry Keesler's
Because neither my wife
chicken dinner, he rebuilt the carburetor — at
correct head. The next day
ing town that evening, while
nor I had eaten dinner, Mr. his wife went to pick it up (60 going uphill, the motor home K eesler lent u s h i s 1 9 7 3 miles each way). Because it lost power, so we took it
low-mileage Corvette to drive was taking so long for the rethe three miles into town to a pairs (now the first day), he restaurant for dinner. lent us the Corvette again for The next day he ordered the duration. While he had a used cylinder head from a the Tioga, we toured Mount local salvage yard. Unfortu- Rushmore, Custer S t ate nately, the head that was de- Park and Rapid City in the livered was the wrong one. Corvette. Sooo, he called Rapid City, On the third day, he finS.D., and tracked down the ished the repairs. But, leav-
back. The problem turned out to
be a broken spring deep in the bowels of the carburetor.
BROUGHTTOYOU BY THE BEND BULLETIN
Auto Service. I can't guaran- his home and brings them tee you will receive as good along to get it. as I got, but I can guarantee
It's late in the day and all
that you will get an honest and fair mechanic who
are hungry so they are fed moose tacos at his home be-
knows his business.
fore being taken down to the
Here's one more, and it's
bay to fish for red salmon. A fterward, they
r e t urn t o
more recent. I heard about
open the vehicle and wrap up
this from a neighbor: A Norwegian couple accidentally locks the keys in
errr i CULTU REi EVEHa ROU5CahlwIhat
He tells the panicked cou-
L a r r y K e esler's ple he has the needed tool at
So while his son and daugh- their rental car outside the ter-in-law fed us a chicken Safeway in Seward, Alaska, dinner, he rebuilt the carbuon their final day of vacaretor — at no extra charge. tion. TelAlaska lineman Kyler If any of your readers have Dow has just finished work automobile problems while in for the day and offers to help.
take it t o
These are fun to share! If
anyone has a similar story of a great repair, breakdown, or other serviceprovided, I'd be
delighted to hear about it. — Contact Brad Bergholdt at under-the-hoodearthlink.net
CALL YOUR BULLETINSALES REPRESENTA TIVE FOR DEADLINES AND 2014 RATES
Serving Central Oregon since 1903
2014 Elks schedule
1 6:35 18
Bellingham Victoria 3:05
Kits a p
Bel lingham Bellingham
Walla Walla Walla Wall
After a w i nning, yet disappointing,
5 A p i tcher of the year while at Bend's
30-242013seasonandmissingtheWest Summit High leads an experienced Coast League playoffs for the second
g r o up of hurlers for the Elks after going
straight year, the Elks' owner and gener- 6-6 in 13 appearances with Clark College al manager called on a veteran baseball i n V ancouver, Wash., where he posted a coach with strong local ties to take the 2 . 86 ERA. Hamann is one of five sophreins for the Elks' 15th season this sum- o m ore pitchers on Bend's opening-day
mer — former Bend High coach Marty r oster, which includes right-hander Jake Hunter. "Being a
Home ames at GennaStadium
No r t h west
head coach, he knows "gBjrlg g NOI $QWBSt
July t~ t ~ Kelowna K e lowna 6:35 Klamath 6:35 14
s~ 4 5 C .O. Bucks Medford Me dford
Kla m ath YakimaValley YakimaValley Yakima Valle 6:35 6:35 6:35 6:35
Kla m at h 6:35 15
Sonoma S o noma 6:35 6:35 21
Co w lit z 6:35 24 Klamath 6:35
All-Star Game in Klamath Falls
Cow l it z 6:35 25
Cow l itz 6:35 26
Wenatchee Wenatchee 6:35
29 30 31 Corvallis C o rvallis Corvallis
M e dford
C o rvallis Co rvallis 6:40
9 Kl amath
Kl a math
every kid in the Northwest in his role as a head
= coach, from a recruiting kr l OWS BVBrjf kld Iri perspective," R i chards ghB Npg jIWBS~ says of Hunter, the head j - gr coach at NCAA Division III George Fox University kr I OWS plBQBI'S, since 2008. "He knows kfl OWS djSCjp/jrlB ' coaching, knows players, ~ knows discipline, knows how to recruit. It was just
I' B CI'Ult:.
Thompson, a 34th-round p ick in t h e 2 013 M L B draft, who is 3-1 with 21 strikeouts in 30 2r3 in-
nings at Oregon State this s prin g . A dding t o t h e E l k s ' wealth of collegiate expe-
rience are eight juniors. Among them is Morehead State' s Luke Schneider, a lefty who fanned 38 in 53
V3 innings a year after logging a 1.53 ERA while
an absolutely built-in as-
at Indian Hills Communi— Bend Elksownerand tyCollegeinlowa. general manager Jim Marty's caliber." Bend b o asts s e v en Richards on coach MartY Ieft-handed pitchers In return, Hunter, who in his f our seasons as the most the Elks have head coach at Bend High ever carried, according to led the Lava Bears to InRichards. termountain Conference titles in 1991 Beh i n d the plate is Sam Finfer from and 1992, has put together the most S e attle University, who batted .248 in Northwest-based roster the Elks have h i s d ebut season with the Redhawks, ever had — including some Central Ore- i n c luding three doubles and nine RBIs. set to have somebody of
gon standouts who are expected to con- The lefty-swinging Finfer is complementtribute mightily. ed by right-hander Cole Ferguson, who
up the mindset of his Bend Elks summer collegiate
Vic t oria
29 30 Walla Walla Kelowna
riority No. 1 for Jim Richards this offseason was changing
Vic t oria
Kit s a p
C o rvallis 6:35
Me d ford
M e dford Me d ford
By Grant Lucas • The Bulletin 6
On the mound, Bend is 20 pitchers
deep. "We'reliketheairlinebusiness,"Richards says of the surplus of arms. "We
s t r uck out just 17 times in 114 at-bats at Southeast Missouri State this spring. Crook County High product Jerren
Larimerisamongtheplayersexpectedto anchor the Elks' infield.
Continued next page
Kevin Hamann, Oregon's 2012 Class
Klamath Postseason begins 5 05
Going tothe game
All BendElkshomegames areplayedatBend's Vince GennaStadium, located at 401 S.E. Roosevelt Ave. Thestadium, which originally opened in 1946, has aseating capacity of 3,500. General admission tickets to all gamesare available at the stadium, aswell as online at www. ezticketlive.com. G.A. tickets cost $6 eachandare discounted to$5on Fridaysand$2onTuesdays. You can also get12 G.A. tickets for $50, or 30 for $100. Field-level box seats cost $11.25each, and preferred-level seats cost $8 each.Season-ticket packages for these seats areavailable. For more information, for season-ticket pricing or for group tickets, contact the BendElks at 541312-9259 or visit www.bendelks.com/Tickets.
This summer, BendElksfans will not have to be at Vince GennaStadium or travel with the team to watch the games. Through Pointstreak Sports Technologies, the Elks will makeall 2014 homegamesavailable to watch live online, beginning with Bend's home opener against Corvallis on Friday. Pointstreak, which also provides in-gameand postgame stats, will allow fans to log in through theElks'websiteand purchasegames. In addition to video feeds for games atVince Genna Stadium, the Elkswill offer audio coverage of all road gamesand homecontests via a free internet stream through the Elks' website. For more information or to purchasegameand seasonpasses,visitwww.bendelks.com.
lQSSSke Dgffp 2014 Promotional Nights Frl June B B:35iim CoriialllsKnlghli Siiii June 8 5:05iim CorvallisKiighls Frl June 13 6:35iim ilictoriaHa rbmir CII llat June 14 B:35iim UictorlaHa rbmir Calii Siiii June 15 5:05iim ilcmirlaHirbair Ca ts Fri June 27 6:35iim W allaW allaSweets Sat June 28 6:35iim WmlW laiilmSwiiis Maii June 30 B:35iim NelimmFa lcaii Tiie July 1 B:35iim Nelown mFalcons Weii July 2 6:35iim ilalowiIFalcons Thii July 3 6:35iim BmiilBucks Frl July 4 8 :35iimBiidenNorliiSoun dEmi'alils Mmi July 7 B:35iim KlimimiFallsBems Weii July 9 i l:35iim NlimalhFals Bemm Frl July 10 6:35iim Yikima ValleyPloeii llat July 12 B:35iim Yaklia VallePlyieiiii Tiie July 15 B:35iim Smioam Toii Siiisi Fri July 25 il:35iim I miatchee ANleSox Sat July 2il 6:35iim I eiiILhee AppleSox Fir Aiii 1 B :35iim MeNoniRogues Sat Amii 2 B:35iim MeNoriiRo gues Fri AI 8 B : 35iim NlimalhFallfem s m KlimmlhFals Bemi Sat AI 9 6 : 35iim lli iii iiiim 10 5:05iim NlimalhFals Qem i
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$2 TUESDAY! General admission tickets or hot dogs 8 sodas 8 more! Just $2 each! July 1, 8, 15, 29 8 A u g ust 5
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1 S T H S E ASON 2000-20 14
BASEB L VINCE GENNA STADIUM 9 2014 Home Opener
Friday, June 6th 6:35pmvs. Corvallis Knights PocketSchedule Qiveaway NightPresenteddy:~ QR~
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2014 Bend Elks Season Preview • Sunday, June 1, 2014 Beilingham Bells
Victoria HarbourCats Kitsap BlueJackets
acoma Ojym ia
Cowlitz Black Bears
Yakhna Vaii& Pippins Walla Walla
Walla Walla Sweets
pSalem Corvallis Knights
pUgene Bend, Bend Elks
Klamath Faih Gems
Klamath Falls nn
Meet your 2014 Bend Elks Jeff Albrecht, LHP,Creighton, so.: In 13 appearances with the Bluejays, the 5-foot-10, 210-pound lefty struck out 24, including 10 looking, the third-most called strikeouts on the team. Philip Belding, RHP,OregonState, sr.: Belding pitched in just six innings for the Beavers with four strikeouts. In 2013at Western Nevada hewent 8-2 with a 2.40 ERA and 67strikeouts. Michael Bennett, RHP,West Virginia, sr.:Bennett struck out18 in 28 innings for the Mountaineers and limited opponents to a.245 batting average. In 2013, he recorded a2.43 ERAwhile at Feather River College inCalifornia. Zach Carter, RHP,Saint Martin's, sr.: In logging 90'/ innings pitched, the third-most in the NCAADivision II GNAC, Carter posted a 6-4 record with four complete gamesand 35strikeouts. Louis Cohen,RHP,Cal State Horthridge, sr.:Five times Cohenwent two innings or more in a single game,striking out at least three batters in eachouting. In 24 appearances, Cohenfanned 24 batters. RioGomez,LHP,MesaCommunity lto photo College, so.:Gomezplayed sparingly available for the Thunderbirds, appearing in one game and striking out onewhile allowing one run. Austin Guzzon,LHP,Corban, sr.: Guzzon fanned 92batters en route to a 6-4 record. Thesenior southpaw held opponents to a.175 batting averageand finished with a1.91 ERA. Kevin Hamann,RHP,Clark, jr.: The Summit High product and 2012Class 5A pitcher of the yearwent 6-6 in 13 starts this spring for the Penguins. Hamann struck out 49 on theseason and finished with a 2.86 ERA.
J.T. Kaul, LHP,Lewis-Clark State, so.: In helping the NAIAWarriors to a No. 2 national ranking, Kaul posted a2.73 ERA in nine appearances, striking out18 in 26 '/ innings pitched. Austin Kelly, RHP,Portland, so.: Oregon's Class 6Apitcher of the year andthe state's Gatorade baseball player of the year while at ClackamasHigh in 2013, Kelly racked up 20strikeouts in12 appearances with the Pilots this spring.
Around the league EAST DIVISION Kelowna Falcons:TheFalcons have nowhere to go but up after finishing 19-35 last season, the second-worst record in theWCL.Newcoach Billy Clontz, a former assistant and player for the Corvallis Knights, looks to have amuch-improved pitching staff in 2014. Riley Barr, a 6-3 right-hander, went 5-3 with a 2.94ERAover 64 1/3 innings for NewMexico State this spring. Darrien Moran is also expected to contribute on the moundafter going 7-2 with a1.66 ERA for Pierce College (Wash.) this year. Moran, a lefty, struck out 60 batters in 81 innings of work. Walla Walla Sweets:TheNorth Division champions a yearago, the Sweets look strong again heading into the 2014season. Local favorite J.J. Robinson, an infielder at Walla Walla Community College, hit.343 this spring with 12 doubles and school-record a 12 home runs. TheSweetsalso expect to get contributions from four players — infielders JoshMorganand SeanBouchardandpitchersJacobNixandGrantHockin— who have signed to play at UCLAnext season. WenatcheeAppleSox:TheAppleSoxadvancedtothe2013W CL ChampionshipSeries despite going just 29-24 in the regular season. Wenatchee's offense is expected to ride the big bat of 6-6 Simon Rosenbaum,who recently was selected as afirst-team NCAA Division III All-American by D3baseball.com. A first baseman atPomona-Pitzer in Claremont, Calif., Rosenbaumbatted.474 this spring with eight home runs, 23 doubles and 47 RBls. Yakima Valley Pippins:Anexpansion club that allows the WCLto moveto three divisions, the Pippins opentheir first season with a Central Oregon product on their roster: Redmond High graduateConnor Lau. Asophomore at YakimaValley Community College this spring, Lau hit.229 in 40 gamesfor the Yaksandalso struck out 23 batters in 24 2/3 innings as a relief pitcher.
Cole Ferguson, C,Southeast Missouri State, sr.:In114 at-bats, Ferguson struck out just17 times en route to a.316 batting average with five doubles, five home runs and 23RBls. Sam Finfer, C, Seattle, so.:In his debut season with the Redhawks, Finfer batted .248 with three doubles andnine RBls, appearin gin45gamesand making33 starts. Curtis Wildung, C,Pacific Lutheran, sr.: Wildung finished the 2014season with a .224 batting average, but the senior-to-be belted sevendoubles and ateam-leading four home runs for the Lutes.
Bend Elks:Multiple players with Central Oregon ties hope to lead the Elks back to the WCL postseason after a late-season collapse last summer. JoCarroll, a Mountain View grad, hit.293 and helped Linfield Collegeadvance to the NCAADivision III playoffs this sp r ing. FormereummitstandornLandon Fronrjrrnrnninhedhissophomoreseasonat Corban University with a.318 averageand a.410 on-base percentage, andJustin Erlandson, a 2013graduate of BendHigh, batted.299 with 25 RBls this spring at Scottsdale (Ariz.) Community College. Corvallis Knights:Thereigning WCLchampions should be tough again as nine players from last year's squad return to Corvallis this summer. University of Washington pitcher Brandon Choate, whowent 3-1 with a 2.60 ERAand24 strikeouts in 27 2/3 innings this spring, is expected to anchor the Knights' rotation. Klamath Falls Gems: TheGems, coached byformer Bend Elk player Mitch Karraker, will lean on a trio of Loyola Marymount (Calif.) players, who will join the teamafter the Lions' NCAA tournament run. Outfielder Kyle Dozier hit.300 in 22 gamesthis spring for LMU.
Medford Rogues:Anexpansionteam lastsummer,theRoguesadvancedtotheW CL playoffs in their firstyear. Sisters High standout catcher Joey Morgan, who hassigned to play at the University of Oregon in the fall, will play in Medford this summer.
WEST DIVISION BellinghamBells: TheBells look to improve on last year's.500 finish with an upgraded pitching staff. Hever Buenoheads to Bellingham after posting a 2.25 ERAin 19 innings of relief work for Arizona State this spring. Bueno's SunDevil teammate, Eder Erives, will also be in aBells uniform this summer. Erives recorded a2.82 ERAandstruck out 28 batters while walking just four in 20 innings for ASU. Cowlitz Black Bears:Outfielder Ryan Aguilar, a sophomore at Santa Ana(Calif.) College, returns to the BlackBearsthis season after hitting .329 in the WCLlast summer while leading the league in runs scored with 41. Linfield College's CoreyVanDomelen is also back for Cowlitz. VanDomelen hit.299 for Linfield this spring, helping the Wildcats advance to the NCAA Division III national championship tournament.
Kenton Brunson,OF,Columbia Basin, jr.:Brunson led the NWAACCwith 52 RBlsandwassecondintheconference with10 home runs while batting.320 with a team-high 48 runs scored. Zach Close, OF,AIBCollege of Business, sr.:Close, a CrookCounty High alum, paced theEagles with four home runs while batting .315. The junior finished with 26 RBlsandstruck out just11 times in130 at-bats. Justin Erlandson,OF,Scottsdale Community College, so.:In his debut season with the Fighting Artichokes, the Bend Highproductappearedin52gamesand batted.299 with 10 extra-base hits and 25 RBls.
LandonFrost, OF,Corban, jr.: The Summit High grad was anNAIAWest Gold Glove recipientand also batted.318 with12 doubles. Frost wassecond on the team in batting average aswell as in on-base percentage (.410) andslugging percentage (.409). HickJenkins,OF,TexasA&M-Corpus tto photo Christi, so.:The 6-foot-4-inch Jenkins available is the son of former minor leaguer Brett Jenkins andthenephew ofex-MLB player Geoff Jenkins. Heredshirted this past season with the Islanders but is expected to add powerand speed to the Elks' lineup. Jason Rosen,OF,Portland, so.: Rosen played in just12 gamesfor the Pilots this spring and scored two runs. At Punahou School, a high school in Hawaii, Rosen was an honorable mention all-state player after batting .409 as ajunior.
Kitsap BlueJackets:Not a lot went right for the BlueJackets in 2013 asthey finished 18-36, the worst record in theWCL. Apair of Western Oregon teammates will try to spark Kitsap this summer. Eric Husonwent 6-3 with a 2.81 ERAin13 starts at Western Oregon this spring. And Austin Hamilton hit.296 for the NCAADivision II Wolves this year. Victoria HarbourCats:Former Wilsonville High School standout Gunner Pollman, who just finished his freshmanseason at Sacramento State, is one of five NCAADivision I catchers signed to play for the HarbourCats. OregonState first basemanGabeClark, who hit.290 with 31 RBls in 45gamesthis spring, will join Victoria after the Beavers' postseason run.
2013 WestCoast Leagueseason NORTH DIVISION SOUTHDIVISION Walla Walla Sweets 31 - 2 2 C orvallis Knights Wenatchee AppleSox 29-24 Medford Rogues 27-27 Bend Elks Bellingham Bells Victoria HarbourCats 2 2 -32 C owlitz Black Bears 19-35 Klamath Falls Gems Kelowna Falcons Kitsap BlueJackets
PLAYOFFS Horth Divisional Series: Wenatchee def. WallaWalla, 2-0 South Divisional Series:Corvallis def. Medford, 2-0 WCL Championship Series: Corvallis def. Wenatchee, 2-0 18-36 37-17 30-24 30-24 28-26 25-29
Cory Mack, LHP, Whitworth, sr.: Mack led the Pirates with four wins on the mound, finishing with a 3.57ERAand 41 strikeouts while holding opponents to a .230 batting average. Adrian Martinez, RHP,Treasure Valno photo ley CommunityCollege, jr.: Martinez available recorded team-best marks in innings pitched (87'/) and ERA(2.89) during the season. Thesophomore finished with a 7-4 record and 49strikeouts. Patrick McGuff, RHP,Morehead State, jr.:A transfer from Sinclair Community College in Ohio, McGuff was part of Sinclair's conference championship team. While at Hamilton High in Ohio, McGuff was named to theall-conference team in his senior season. Jesse Pratt, RHP,Western Oregon, sr.:Pratt pitched 23'/ innings for the Wolves, holding opponents to a.258 batting averageand logging a 3.80 ERA. Pierce Precht, LHP,TexasA&M-Corpus Christi, jr.:Precht posted a 3.20 ERA over 90 innings at Canada(Calif.) College in 2013. He did not pitch collegiately this
spring. Luke Schneider, LHP, Morehead State, sr.:A year after posting a1.53 ERAat Indian Hills Community College in lowa, Schneider went 2-4 for the Eagles in 2014 with 38 strikeouts in 53 '/ innings. Kevin Sheets, RHP, Abilene Christian, sr.: Sheetswassecondontheteam with a 3.80 ERAwhile going 4-4 in 23 appearances. Hestruck out 46 against just15 walks on the season. JakeThompson,RHP,OregonState, so.:A 34th-round pick in the 2013MLB draft, the 6-foot-2, 204-pound righthander compiled a3-1 record with 21 strikeouts this season for the Beavers. As a senior at Siuslaw High in Florence, Thompsonloggeda0.88ERA with 105 strikeouts. Jordan Wilcox, RHP, Portland, sr.: Although he did not register any stats with the Pilots this season, Wilcox went 5-6 with five complete gamesfor LIU-Brooklyn in 2013 ayear after posting a 3-1 record and a2.81 ERAwith the Blackbirds.
Jonathan Brooks, IHF,Occidental, sr.:Brooks posted the team's third-best batting average (.311) while logging team highs in doubles (14) andRBls (26). The junior also had three homeruns andfinished with a.415 on-base percentage. Brock Carpenter, IHF,Seattle, so.: In 52 starts for the Redhawks,Carpenter batted.260 with 30 RBls, which was the
second-most on the team.Carpenter also belted12 doubles. Billy King, IHF,OregonState, so.: King appeared in just eight gamesfor the Beavers, but as asenior at Anacortes High School in Washington, he batted.380 and had 20 stolen bases. Theyear before, King was anall-state player, posting a .516 batting averageand 23 RBls. Jerren Larimer, IHF,TreasureValley no photo CommunityCollege, jr.: Larimer, a available Crook County High product, was third on the teamwith a.327 batting average to go along with 12 doubles and 21RBls to help the Chukars to theNWAACCEast Region title. Hicky Lopez, IHF,Creighton, so.: Lopez was fifth on the teamwith a.276 average after logging five extra-base hits and18 RBls. LopezwassecondontheBluejays with a.392 on-base percentage. Hick Osuna, IHF,CalState Northridge, jr.:Osuna recorded nine multiple-hit games for the Matadors, finishing with a .229 batting averageandfour doubles in 45 games played. Daniel Whittaker, IHF, Portland, so.:Whittaker had just19 at-bats as a freshman for the Pilots, but as ajunior at North Central High in Washington he was named to theall-Greater Spokane League first team andwas rated theNo. 13 prospect in Washington by Baseball Northwest.
Jo Carroll, UT, Linfield, sr.:Carroll batted.293 with nine doubles andthree homers as the Mountain View grad helped the 2013Division III national champion Wildcats back to the national tournament. Grant Newton,OT,Seattle, sr.: A Bend High grad, Newton batted.231 in 48 games for the Redhawks. Theformer Intermountain Conference player of the year drove in nine runsandposted a.303 on-base percentage. — Grant Lucas
From previous page In his sophomore season at Treasure Valley Community College in Ontario, Larimer
son clubbed 10 homers this spring and drove in a leaguehigh 52 runs. Crook County grad Zach Close led AIB Colwas third on the team with a lege of Business in Des Moines, .327 batting average, with 12 Iowa, with four home runs doubles and 21 RBIs. Among while batting .315, Bend High other infielders, Nicky Lopez product Justin Erlandson bat-
includes Jo Carroll, a Mountain View grad who had nine doubles and three home runs for Linfield College, and Bend High's Grant Newton, who batted .231 at Seattle
University. "(There is) no real standout, batted .276 at Creighton this ted.299 with 10 extra-base hits Jacoby Ellsbury-type guy," spring with a.392 on-base per- for Scottsdale (Ariz.) Commu- Richards says, referring to the centage, and Nick Osuna post- nity College, and Summit alum Madras native who spent a ed nine multi-hit games for Cal Landon Frost had a .318 aver- summer with the Elks on his age with Corban University in way to big league stardom. State Northridge. Bend's outfield has a "com-
Salem and was an NAIA West
bination of speed and pop," ac- Gold Glove recipient. cording to Richards. Columbia Other local talent looking Basin College's Kenton Brun-
to help the Elks this summer
"But this is the type of roster we had back in 2004 when we won the (Pacific International
INSIDE BOOKS W Editorials, F2 Commentary, F3
THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 2014
Failing to serve veterans
TARGET: 1986's Ejeotronic; Communioations Privacy Aot
hether you're a veteran or
not, a hawk or a dove, a Republican, Democrat or In-
dependent, it is impossible not to be
irate and sickened by the revelations surrounding the Veterans Affairs' medical facilities. Allegations about the treatment
our vets are getting — actually, not getting — have been flying around for some time. They suggested extraordinary delays that veterans have experienced in getting care, which contradict the false reports created by VA workers gaming the system for their own benefit.
The VA's independent inspector general inspected the Phoenix VA Health Care System in Arizona be-
cause that was the recent focus point of complaints brought by veterans and, it must be recognized, some em-
ployees with consciences. The good news, and granted this is slim pickings, is that the IG could
not confirm that the delays led to anyone's death. Some may have died during the wait, but it could be
coincidental, not causative. I would underline the two words "could be." Why? Because what the IG did
find is enough to curl your hair. And, while the focus is on Phoenix, the investigators said that
what they found is likely systemic throughout the 150-hospital,
820-clinic system that 9.3 million of ourveterans goto forhealth care,according to The Washington Post. What did the IG find? According to The Wall Street Journal — and
reported in all major newspapers
A law that allows the government to read email and cloud-stored data that are more than six months old — without a search warrantis under attack from
technology companies, trade associations and
lobbying groups, which are pressing Congress to tighten privacy
— "In Phoenix, 1,700 were found to
be waiting for primary-care appointments, yet didn't appear on the official electronic wait list."
According to the Journal, "Inspectors found paper printouts represent-
ing hundreds of veterans who requested a primary-care appointment
have used the law to
but who were never entered into the
VA's appointment software.
«Our reviews at more VA medical facilities ... have confirmed that in-
appropriate scheduling practices are systemic," the Journal continued. We all have to remember that the
VA is a massive bureaucracy, offering a variety of services from disability to home loans to educational support for veterans. About 40 percent of its budget,
view content hosted by third-party providers for civil and criminal lawsuits, in some cases without giving notice to the individual being
according to The Washington Post, goes to health and medical care. And
many served veterans praise the
care they get. The VA budget is increasing and the long-term prospect is — barring another war — for decreasing numbers of veterans. The short-
Cloud computing companies are
er-term prospect, with Vietnam and
Koreanwar veterans beingjoined by veterans of recent wars, is more challenging.
scrambling to reassure their customers.
Given the enormity of this task,
wouldn't honest, accurate assessments be the order of the day? After all, what is on the line is
But some clients are taking their business from the U.S. and moving to other countries.
billions of taxpayer dollars, not to mention veterans' lives, in the largest
self-contained public health system in the country.
By Elena Schnelder«New York Times News Service
In some part, according to the IG,
the problem is the incentives. money by seeing too many patients
Ben Young, the general counsel for Peer 1, a Web-hosting company based in Vancouver, British Columbia, said his custom-
unnecessarily, ordering up tests that
ers were keeping their business out of the
that aren't warranted. The VA system lives in a reverse world. It rewards doctors, adminis-
United States because the country "has a serious branding problem." "We've enjoyed a competitive advantage in Canada," he said, "because the public perception in the business community is
patients, creating shorter wait times,
that American law enforcement has more
and ordering fewer procedures, etc. The IG pointed out, according to
The consistent critique of private health care is that the system makes
aren't needed and prescribing drugs
the Journal, that reducing strain on
the system is one factor determining pay and bonuses for VA employees. It is a perverse approach to treating
those who risked life and limb to defend us. It is easy to say, as the IG suggested, that folks should be prosecuted over this and go to jail. It is much harder to devise a system to treat our veterans welL
But if we don't, we'll fail one of our most sacred obligations. — John Costais editor-in-chief at The Bulletin. Contact: 541-383-0337, email@example.com.
access to data than in other parts of the
"The public perception in the business community ts that
American law enforcement has more access to data than in other parts of the world."
es, said Christian Dawson, the chief op-
erating officer at ServInt, a Web-hosting company based in Reston, Va. "It's very easy for providers outside the country to
say, 'Hey, move your business offshore into an area that cares more about your
— Ben Young, general counsel for privacy.' They don't have better laws necPeer 1, a Web-hosting company essarily. They have a better marketing whose base is in Canada department." Silicon Valley giants Facebook, Twitter and Google say they will no longer
Nearly 30 years after Congress passed the Electronic Communications Privacy Act, government officials have interpret- Foundation,atechnologyadvocacygroup. ed it to cover newer technologies such as Privacy has been an increasing concern email and cloud computing. since Edward Snowden's revelations last Meanwhile, places such as Germany, year about bulk data collection by the NaIceland and Switzerland are trading on a tional Security Agency, but an overhaul of reputation of stronger protections for com- the Electronic Communications Privacy panies, but such safeguards are not universally tighter than those in the U.S. "Some
The United States' image problem has caused "real, tangible harm" for business-
Act has failed to break into the national conversation. "Because it's not sexy," said
countries are stricter on privacy, and some Katie McAuliffe, the executive director of them are not," said Mark Jaycox, a leg- for digital liberty at Americans for Tax islative analyst at the Electronic Frontier Reform.
hand over their customers' data without a search warrant. But smaller Web-hosting
and cloud-computingcompanies may be outmuscled by law enforcement officials as they try to protect their customers, said
Ron Yokubaitis, the co-chief executive of Data Foundry,a data center company based in Texas.
"Mostly, they are going to comply be-
cause they don't know their rights or can't
spend the money to resist," he said. SeePrivacy/F5
F2 THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 2014
rea san ri esa ome an a scoo arenting is all about threats and bribes, or so the joke goes. We don't know if parenting gurus approve of that theory, but last week's report about reducing school absenteeism brought it to mind. Bend-La Pine Schools reported Tuesday that its south county schools were making progress in reducing chronic absenteeism, in which students miss 10 percent or more of school days. Students and their parents apparently weren't responding to the very real threat of failure, shortterm and long-term. So the schools instituted a complex web of bribes, from extrarecess to popcorn at movies, to chances to win a bike. The plans include plenty of parent education as well, and lots of time and attention from school faculty and staff. Sometimes the solution is providing a gas card or arranging for a neighbor to pick them up. And it's making a difference. Comparing chronic absenteeism in 2012-13 with figures from this March, rates dropped: • From 41 percentto 33 percent at La Pine High. • From 35 percentto 22 percent at La Pine Middle. • From 25 percentto 22 percent at La Pine Elementary. • From 23 percentto 18 percent at Rosland Elementary.
Bend-La Pine's schools, like those throughout Oregon, have a problem with absenteeism. In 2009-10, nearly 25 percent of students statewide were considered chronically absent, according to ECONorthwest. A more recent report in The Oregonian said that in 2012-13, the statewide rate was 24 percent in high school, 20 percent in eighth grade and 18 percent in first grade. Bend-La Pine reported its overall rate in 2012-13 was 21 percent, and it has now fallen to 18 percent. Students who miss school regularly are at much greater risk for failure. They don't establish good habits, they have critical gaps in their learning, and they drop out at higher rates. Solving low attendance could go a long way toward shrinking the achievement gap between student groups. We wish educators didn't have to resort to bribes. We wish they could spend their time and energy on educating students already in their seats. But it's a sad truth that too many parents don't make it a priority to get their kids to school. Schools are wise to act accordingly and use whatever methods are effective.
Enjoy water safely
hether y o u're f i s hing f rom the bank o f t h e Crooked River or floating the Deschutes in Bend, rivers can be dangerous things. Too often, they can be downright deadly. They needn't be that way. While accidentsdo happen, most can be avoided with care. Thus, if you're floating the Deschutes in the city of Bend, you need to be aware of both the conditions and the rules. While the water may look calm, the currentbeneath may be unexpectedly fast. Keep that in mind when approaching the Colorado bridge from the south. Safety requires floaters to get out of the water and portagearound the dam just north of the bridge. Deaths here have been the result of failing to do just that. This summer, the Bend Park & Recreation District will go to work creating a safer passage at the Colorado dam. The work will not interfere with summer river users. As for the rules, inside the city there are at least a couple of hardand-fast ones. Alcohol is prohibited on the river, and it's illegal to jump
or dive from the bridges across the river. Both are safety issues: Booze slows reaction time and impairs judgment, leading to accidents, and jumping from bridges into surprisingly shallow water can cause serious injuries. The city and the park district work hard to ensure river safety, meanwhile.A park steward and a Bend policewoman will patrol the parks along the Deschutes this summer, for one thing. And the park district has contracted with Sun Country Tours to make life jackets available free to children under 12. The tour company also has advice to help you make a float both fun and safe. Elsewhere, life jackets are required in boats on all Oregon waterways, one per person per boat. Even the best-designed jacket is useless, however, unless it is being worn. Those fishing from the river's edge should be aware that conditions can be slippery, and falling into icy cold water, dangerous. Tourists and Central Oregonians alike turn to the water for fun all summer long. Doing so safely makes return trips possible in succeeding years.
"-"Ftople will never ferget how gou rna Je them kel,' Msga Angelou 1$28-201+
Acar t at terri ies Detroit By Edward Niedermeyer
gle's decision to abandon traditional
bot driver to upgrade to the turbo- possible. Google still hasn't begun charger or sport suspension. public testing of human-control-free Yet perhaps the auto industry's cars, and it will have to get permisbiggest problem right now is that sion state by state. Its vehicles are the public (and usually slavish also limited to Federal Low Speed press) are already going crazy for Vehicle standards, meaning they the Google car in ways that the car- stay under 25 mph, as regulations makers haven't been able to inspire require steering wheels and pedals in — well, a long, long time. on highway-capable cars. Like Tesla and Uber before it, But if Google can get regulators Google is scoring a major publicity on board with steering-wheel-free coup by pointing out a simple truth: cars, the auto industry might not The car industry is, on a certain lev- have a choice in the matter. Because el, terrified of innovation. From the for all of the excitement about GooSilicon Valley perspective, indus- gle's autonomous-car technology tries that don't hold regular revolu- and how it might affect the Ubers tions are asking to be messed with, of the world, there seems to be little and though cars have improved interest in who is going to make the enormously over the last century, things.
vehicle controls is what will keep
they are clearly in a conceptual rut.
oogle's surprise reveal of its first in-house, self-driving car prototype shook the auto industry like a California earthquake
last week, and it quickly became the
biggest car news of the year. To an industry that still expects journalists to come to its car shows, Goo-
gle's announcing its "first car" at a conference put on by Silicon Valley journalists Kara Swisher and Walt
Mossberg was almost as shocking as the fact the vehicle has no steering wheel or pedals. Though the Silicon Valley-facing launch was a blow to the industry's pride, Goo-
To some extent, this is Silicon
The enthusiasm for a car that seems to flaunt every industry design it or not, driverless cars will be the norm — combining equal parts carkey step forward in the trend from toon character, toaster and golf cart ownership of cars and toward ac- — is another sign that everything cess to mobility. They herald the the automakers know is wrong. end of an industry model built on On theother hand,Google appar-
Valley myopia, blind to the reali-
scale. Like Amazon's Kindle before
session). On the other hand, the resounding public apathy toward the
auto executives up at night. Whether Detroit wants to accept
ently studied what it would take to manufacture its own cars and came to the conclusion that it would rath-
it, Google's automobile trades away the upfront sale profit of a tradition-
al car (or book) for a stream of rev- er not. So for all of the Silicon Valenue: content, advertisements and ley triumphalism, Google's first 100 car-as-service fees. prototypes were built by a manufacThis development was not unturer in the Detroit area — reportforeseeable to the auto industry. But edly Roush Enterprises — and Google's car project leader tells Re/code, the overwhelming fixed costs of the traditional business model have "We're looking for friends and partalways hindered automakers from ners to make manufacturing hapreally changing things. The com- pen." In other words, Google isn't panies are also largely made up of really going into the car business people who love cars and driving, — it's trying to push the automakers making them highly adverse to au- into partnering in a major change tonomous technology. By fostering they don't want to see happen. the automotive-enthusiast culture, Most of the car industry is not to the tune of trillions of dollars over going to rush to commit to Google's the last century, automakers have post-steering-wheel vision and increated performance-related profit stead will seek to add various aucenters that pad their bottom lines. tonomous-control features to the Good luck convincing Google's ro- traditional car cockpit for as long as
ty that a few automakers such as
Nissan have committed to fielding autonomous cars (just as Tesla has stolen the electric-car thunder from
the vastly more important Nissan Leaf, thanks to the Valley's self-obtraditional auto industry suggests
that Google could simply outsource production to a major automotive supplier such as C ontinental or
Magna and leave the heel-dragging major manufacturers behind. This would be the ultimate blow
to the car business, pushing it toward a post-industrial footing in which the question of who actually built it is no more important to a car
brand than it currently is to Apple's iPads. And it's yet another night-
mare vision for the car industry that remains trapped in a V-8 powered past. — Edward Niedermeyer, an autoindustry consultant, is the co-founder of Daily Kanban and the former editor of the blog The TruthAbout Cars.
In My Viewpolicy How to submit
We welcomeyour letters. Letters should be limited to one issue, contain no more than 250words and include the writer's signature, phonenumber and address for verification. Weedit letters for brevity, grammar, taste and legal reasons. Wereject poetry, personal attacks, form letters, letters submitted elsewhereandthose appropriate for other sections of TheBulletin. Writers are limited to one letter or Op-Ed pieceevery 30 days.
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P.O. Box6020 Bend, OR 97708 Fax: 541-385-5804
Reading about external ambition and inner spirit ecently, I offered some of my fa- highs are high. That is, when politivorite books, as possibilities for cians mess up, the size of the damage summer reading. The books of they cause is larger than the size of the Part 7wo come in two baskets, which benefit they create when they do well. we'll call Athens and Jerusalem. The Some of my favorite biographies Athens books fire external ambition; are about people who followed the the Jerusalem books focus on the in- Periclean mold and dedicated themner spirit. selves to public service: Ron CherWe'll start the Athens basket with now's biography of Alexander Ham"The Peloponnesian War," by Thu- ilton, Edmund Morris' series on Thecydides. In Homer, we see characters odore Roosevelt, Winston Churchill's who are driven by a competitive de- endearing "My Early Life." sire to be excellent at something, to These books arouse energy and asdisplay their prowess and win eternal piration. They have the risk-embracfame. This ambition drives Homeric ing spirit found in W.H. Auden's faheroes to excellence, but it also makes mous poem, "Leap Before You Look," them narcissistic, touchy and prone to which opens: "The sense of danger must not cycles of anger and revenge. Through the figure of Pericles, Thu- disappear: cydides shows us how to live a life of The way is certainly both short and civilized ambition, in which individu- steep, al achievement is fused with patriotic However gradual it looks from here service. He also reminds us that in Look if you like, but you will have
politics the lows are lower than the
book, but it can also be read as amemoir of an ambitious young man who came torealize how perverse life can be when it is dedicated to fulfilling
thinking on self surmount self." Even
Augustine's voracious ambition is hushed in this surrender. For Jewish takes on inner elevation,
And ends this way:
I'drecommend "The Lonely Man of thage, where a cauldron of illicit loves Faith" by Joseph Soloveitchik and leapt and boiled about me," Augus- "Man's Search for Meaning" by Vik-
"A solitude ten thousand fathoms
tine wrote. "I was not yet in love, but
tor Frankl. For Christians, you can't
I was in love with love, and from the very depth of my need hated myself." Gradually, he orders his love, putting the higher loves above lower ones and surrendering to God's ultimate love.
go wrong with Dorothy Day's "The Long Loneliness," or Sheldon Vanauken's "A Severe Mercy," which you shouldnotread on airplanes,because you will cry. I suppose at the end of these bookish columns, I should tell you what I
the selfs own desires. "I came to Car-
deep Sustains the bed on which we lie, mydear: Although I love you, you will have to leap O ur dream o f
s a f ety h a s t o
He also reconciles with his mother,
disappear." Monica, the ultimate helicopter mom. The books in the Jerusalem basket Toward the end of Monica's life, interrogate worldly ambition and en-
mother and son sit sweetly in a gar-
courage righteousness. Of all the au- den, their conversation rising to highthors I've read, the one with the most er things. There is a long beautiful capacious mind is Augustine — for his sentence, which is hard to parse, but understanding of human psychology, which conveys the spirit of elevation. his sonorous emotions and his intel- It repeats the word "hushed." The tulectual rigor. mult of the flesh is hushed. The waters "The Confessions" is a religious and the air are hushed, and "by not
think books can't do. They can't carve
your convictions about the world. Only life can do that. Books can give you vocabularies and frameworks to
help you understand and decide, but life provides exactly the educationyou need. — David Brooksis a columnist for The New York Times.
SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
a wasa r i ian invasion eventy years ago this June 6, the Americans, British and Canadians stormed the beaches
S of Normandy in the largest amphibious invasion of Europe since the Persian king Xerxes invaded Greece in 480B.C.
About 160,000 troops landed on five Normandy beaches and linked up with airborne troops in a masterful display of planning and courage. Within a month, almost a million Al-
lied troops had landed in France and were heading east toward the German border. Within 11 months, the
war with Germany was over. The western front required the diversion of hundreds of thousands
of German troops. It weakened Nazi resistance to the Russians while rob-
bing the Third Reich of its valuable occupiedEuropean territory. The impatient and long-suffering Russians had demanded of their allies a second front commensurate with their own sacrifices. Their Her-
culean efforts by war's end would account for two out of every three dead German soldiers — at a cost of 20 million Russian civilian and mili-
tary casualties. Yet for all the sacrifices of the So-
viet Union, Josef Stalin was largely responsible for his war with Nazi Germany. In 1939, he signed a foolish nonaggression pact with Hitler that allowed the Nazis to gobble up Western democracies. Hitler's Pan-
zers were aided by Russians in Po-
miles inland from Omaha Beach. The result was that the Americans
hower and Alan Brooke understood grand strategy better than the more
were bogged down in the French
experienced German chief of staff.
hedgerows for almost seven weeks
Allied field generals such as George until late July — suffering about 10 S. Patton and Bernard Montgomery times the casualties as were lost were comparableto German legland and overran Western Europe from the Normandy landings. ends Gerd von Rundstedt and Erfueled by supplies from the Soviets. So how did the Allies get from the win Rommel, who were worn out by The Western Allies had hardly beaches of Normandy to Germany 1944. been idle before D-Day. They had in less than a year? Largely by overThe German soldier was the more taken North Africa and Sicily from whelming the Wehrmacht with lots disciplined, experienced, armed and the Germans and Italians. They of good soldiers and practical war deadly warrior of World War II. But were bogged down in brutal fighting materiel. If German tanks, mines, his cause was bad, and by 1944, his in Italy. The Western Allies and Chi- machine guns and artillery were enemies were far more numerous na fought the Japanese in the Pacif- superbly crafted, more utilitarian and far better supplied. No soldiers ic, Burma and China. American counterpartswere good fought better on their home soil than The U.S. and the British Com- enough — and about 10 times as nu- did the Russians, and none more monwealth fought almost every- merous. Mechanically intricate Ger- resourcefully abroad than the Britwhere. They waged a multiform war man Tiger and Panther tanks could ish Tommy and the American G.I., on and under the seas. They even- usually knock out durable American when bolstered by ample air, armor tually destroyed Japanese and Ger- Sherman tanks, but the Americans and artillery support. man heavy industry with a costly produced almost 50,000 of the latter, Omaha Beach to central Germaand controversial strategic bombing and the Germans fewer than 8,000 ny was about the same distance as campaign. of the former. the Russian Front to Berlin. But the The Allies sent friends such as the Over Normandy, British and Western Allies covered the same apRussians and Chinese billions of dol- American fighter aircraft were not proximate ground in about a quarter lars worth of food and war materiel. only as good or better than German of the time as had the beleaguered In sum, while Russia bore the models but were far more numerous. Russians. D-Day ushered in the end of the brunt of the German land army, the By mid-1944, Germany had proWestern Allies fought all three Axis duced almost no four-engine bomb- Third Reich. It was the most brilpowers everywhere else and in ev- ers. The British and Americans built liantly conducted invasion in milery conceivable fashion. almost 50,000 that by 1944 were sys- itary history, and probably no one Yet i f D - D a y w a s b r i l l iantly tematically leveling German cities. but a unique generation of British, planned and executed, the follow-up Winston Churchill and Franklin Canadians and Americans could advance through France in June Roosevelt were far more pragmatic have pulled it off. 1944 was not always so. The Allies supreme commanders than the in- — Victor Davis Hanson is a classicist and seemed to know the texture of ev- creasingly delusional and sick Adolf historian at the Hoover Institution and ery beach in Normandy, but nothing Hitler. American war planners such Stanford University. about the thick bocage just a few as George Marshall, Dwight Eisen-
Credit Suisse gets
off easy By Joe Nocera New Yorh Times News Service
ack in the fall of 2009, in the wake of criticism that it was fail-
ing to prosecute executives of the companies that had brought the financial system to the brink of disaster,
the Justice Department established the Financial Fraud Enforcement Task Force. Its purpose, said Justice, was
"to hold accountable those who helped bring about the last financial crisis." It promised to "prosecute significant
financial crimes, ensure just and effective punishment for those who perpetrate financial crimes, recover pro-
ceeds for victims" and so on. A year later, its mortgage fraud effort — "Operation Stolen Dream," it
was called — had collared 1,500criminal defendants, "with nearly $200 million in civil recoveries ordered." Or so
said the Justice Department. But a closer look told another story. The vast majority of defendants
prosecutedfor mortgage fraud were small-fry — people who had lied on liar loans, for instance, or small-time
independent mortgage brokers. As often as not, the "victims" they were
supposed to repaywere thebanks that had accepted, with aw ink and a nod, their liar-loan applications. Top executives of companies such as Countrywide or New Century or Lehman Bros. evaded serious consequences. Fundamentally, the Financial Fraud
Is emnomics a vali iel By Elias Groll WASHINGTON-
f we spy for military security, why shouldn't we spy for eco-
Robert Gates, then the director of the CIA, laid out in the early 1990s. In 1995, for example, The New York
Those were the words not of an aggressive Chinese spy but none
should more aggressively carry out intelligence operations aimed at securing America's leading economic position in the world. If itweren't for matters of pa-
triotism, the former CIA director probably wouldn't raise an eyebrow at allegations of Chinese spying unveiled by a Pennsylvania grand jury and the Department of Justice
last week. Indeed, the tactics the Obama administration has accused China
of using have also been debated at the highest levels of the U.S. government as possible instruments of
American power. Other countries haven't been so gun-shy and have carried out operations strikingly similar to those a Pennsylvania grand jury have accused Chinese spies of carrying out. In the 1970s and 1980s, French agents planted moles inside IBM and Texas Instruments and for-
warded the material they collect-
o r spying'?
cise in public relations.
Now comes the Justice Department's latest exercise in public rela-
tions: the Credit Suisse settlement an-
behalf of, say, General Motors, U.S. emergence of a new terrorist threat, spies have certainly embraced the the agency alighted upon economic notion of economic espionage that competitors as its new focus.
other than Stansfield Turner, the C arter-era CIA d i rector, who i n 1992 argued that the United States
Enforcement Task Force was an exer-
In 1992, Gates observed the "increased importance of international
nounced last week. The Swiss bank's crime was systematically setting up, well, Swiss bank accounts, allowing A mericans to evadetaxes.According to the Senate Permanent Subcommittee on Investigations, the bank had
economic affairs as an intelligence Times revealed that U.S. agents ag- issue." The agency had been forced gressively spied on Japanese offi- to adjust accordingly. "Nearly 40 cials engaged in trade negotiations percent of the new requirements
22,000private accountsforU.S.customers worth as much as $12 billion
with the United States. More recently, documents re-
first time since the financial crisis,
are economic in nature," Gates said.
"The most senior policymakers of leased by E d w ar d S n owden the government clearly see that showed that U.S. agents spied on many of the most important chal0 the Brazilian oil giant Petrobras. lenges and opportunities through Other documents revealed that and beyond the end of this decade U.S. and British spies targeted the are in the international economic European Union official responsi- arena." ble for competition policy and senBut theagency,he emphasized, sitive anti-trust cases. And accord- would not engage in commercial ed to aFrench computer company. ing to The New York Times, the spying — that is, passing on helpMicrophones planted in the seats of NSA targeted servers belonging to ful information to U.S. companies. Air France to pick up talk among the Chinese telecommunications A 2007 CIA paper documented the traveling businessmen have be- giant Huawei in a purported effort tortured debate over whether the come a piece of intelligence lore. to determine the company's links United States should spy on behalf The French, it seems, think with the Chinese army. of its corporations. The problems, Americans should feel flattered at This turn toward espionage and the paperconcludes, are myriad, the attention. "In economics, we are companies and strategic industries and a decision to engage in corpocompetitors, not allies," Pierre Mar- is of a part with the changes visit- rate espionage could spur internaion, the former French intelligence ed upon the American intelligence tional conflict. Moreover, the paper boss, once said. "America has the community after the fall of the argues, the benefits of corporate most technical information of rele- Soviet Union, when the CIA went espionage are difficult to calculate vance. It is easily accessible. So nat- through something of an existen- and impossible to evaluate against urally your country will receive the tial crisis. With its main adversary the costs. most attention from the intelligence now defeated, what would be the The Chinese, like the French, services." purpose of the agency and against have made a different calculation. But even if there is scant evidence whom would it fight'? In the go-go — Elias Groll wrote this of American companies spying on days of the early 1990s, before the for Foreign Policy.
as of 2006. In meting out the punishment, the Justice Department, for the demanded that a major financial firm
plead guilty to a criminal count. That is what the headline writers highlighted — and what Attorney General Eric
Holder Jr. stressed. "This case shows that no financial institution, no matter its size or global
reach, is above the law," Holder said at a news conference. In fact, it shows nothing of the sort.
Yes, Credit Suisse agreed to pay $2.6 billion; that's real money, but nothing a bank its size can't handle. And yes,
three years ago, seven midlevel Credit Suisse executives were indicted. But in the just-announced settlement, no
one in top management was forced to resign. The United States want-
ed the names of the Americans with private Credit Suisse bank accounts; Justice settled without getting them.
And, most amazing of all, pleading guilty to a felony will have absolutely no business consequences for Credit
Suisse. For instance, a Securities and Exchange Commission rule forbids a firm convictedof a felony from serv-
ing as an investment adviser; the rule was temporarily waived for Credit Suisse.
Public colleges have become private burdens By Catherlne Rampell
rec centers or fat-cat presidents
The Washington Post
or overstaffed career counseling
centers. It's politicians: State legislators have shifted the burden of paying for college from taxpayers skyrocketing tuition costs at public and onto the shoulders of students. colleges and universities, which ed- Public colleges have gone from beucate about three-quarters of Amer- ing "state-funded" to "state-supportica's postsecondary students. ed," and now, finally, just "state-loOf course, very few schools actu- cated," as one university president ally offer any of these country-club- quipped. like amenities, despite the attention Over the past five years, edand mockery they've earned in the u cational a p propriations p e r press. So on to the latest scapegoat: full-time-equivalent student have greedy executives, or so suggests fallen by nearly a quarter, according the coverage of two recent reports to a recent State Higher Education about highly paid college presi- Executive Officers report. Faced dents. Their outsize compensation with declining public subsidies, is supposedly another sign of bloat- schools have been forced to raise tued, bureaucratic colleges' inability ition dramatically. to control runaway spending. Even those tuition hikes, though, You can definitely debate wheth- have not fully offset public funding er public institutions are spending cuts: Appropriations have fallen by on the right things (including com- about $1,800 per student over that pensation for both executive and time, while net t u ition r evenues athletic personnel; in most states, have increased by $1,100. Schools the highest-paid public employee is have dealt with the funding shorta college athletic coach). But these falls by different means, including days it's hard to complain that pub- increasing class sizes; shifting more lic colleges are spending too much of their teaching loads onto pooroverall, or even that their spending ly paid adjuncts; deferring mainis rising. Total spending per student tenance and repairs; and, in some at public schools has stayed about cases, restricting enrollment in the flat over the past decade, once you disciplines that are most expensive control for inflation. to teach (even though disciplines So why, then, is tuition climbing that are resource-intensive, such so quickly at public schools? as nursing, often happen to be the The biggest driver isn't lavish ones that offer better job prospects).
limbing walls, Jacuzzis, exotic chefs. There are lots of (misguided) explanations for
Some of these changes, you'll note, of land-grant colleges during the suggest that students are paying Civil War, and then up until quite more but getting less. (The same recently, higher education (just like may not be true of private schools, primary or secondary education) which are also raising tuition sharp- was seen as a sort of public good: a ly but adding lots of staff.) service whose benefits were shared State legislators have been paring among the entire population and back higher ed funding for a few whose costs should therefore be reasons. One is obviously the finan- borne by the entire population. cial crisis, which led to steep drops This makes sense. Yes, most of in tax revenues. But the declines in the benefits of higher ed likely accollege subsidies are actually part of crue to the individual who gets the a trend that long predates the Great degree. But college-going also has Recession. huge spillover effects for the rest of Over time, mandatory spending the economy. Research by Enrico on things such as prisons, pensions Moretti, an economist at the Univerand health care has crowded out sity of California at Berkeley, shows discretionary funding for higher that having a greater density of coled, even as college enrollment has lege grads raises everyone's wages swelled and as postsecondary cre- — especially, in fact, the wages of dentials have become an increas- workers without degrees. College is ingly common prerequisite for get- also one of the best tools we have for ting a job. promoting upward economic mobil"If you're a state legislator, you ity among the poor, as research by look at all your state's programs and Pew's Economic Mobility Project you say, 'Well, we can't make pris- has demonstrated. onerspay,butwe can make college Which is exactly why shifting students pay,'" Ronald Ehrenberg, the burden of college costs from the director of the Cornell Higher taxpayers and onto students is so Education Research Institute and a trustee of the State University of
New York System, once told me in an interview.
shortsighted. It means that attend-
ing college, or more important, the prospect of actually graduating, is stretching further out of the reach of the workers who need to upgrade
State budget cuts also seem to reflect changing public attitudes to- their skills most — and whose skills ward higher education. the country's future depends on. From the days of B enjamin — Catherine Rampell is a columnist Franklin, through the foundation for The Washington Post.
It's no secret why the Justice Department is so chary about indicting a corporation: In 2002, in the wake of
the Enron scandal, the government indicted Enron's accounting firm, Arthur Andersen. The indictment essen-
tiallyput the firm out ofbusiness, costing 85,000 people their jobs — most of whom, of course, had nothing to do with Enron's accounting shenanigans. By the time the Supreme Court overturned the guilty verdict three years later, it was too late: Andersen was
finished. Since then, the Justice Department
has bent over backward to avoid indicting financial firms. That would be fine if it were willing to go after top executives, but it won't do that, either. Time after time, it has couched
its charges in antiseptic language that makes it sound as if the corporation committed misdeeds on its own. Rare-
ly are people named. And for the most part, it has been satisfied with financial settlements, which are water off
theback of most of these companies. Fourteen months ago, testifying before the Senate Judiciary Commit-
tee, Holder said that "the size of some of these institutions becomes so large that it does become difficult for us to
prosecute them" without endangering theeconomy. This became known as "too big to jail." In attempting to use the Credit Suisse guilty plea as proof that it is tough on financial crime, Justice has done
just the opposite: It has shown, yet again, that big financial firms are too big to jail. — Joe Nocerais a columnist for The New York Times.
SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
Aut orex ores I-era Ire an By WendySmith Newsday
• Although you've lived • in America since 1970,
When Tom Phelan's first your novels are set in Ireland. novel was published (when Why'? he was 53), one critic asked, • Because that's what I "Where has Mr. Phelan been?" • know; it's the society
NBC nabbed the first U.S. TV interview with Edward
House and the Senate have
NBC News via The Associated Press
"They are an administrabrought together a hodgepodge of supporters, including tive agency that is holding up
he became a Catholic priest, serving in England and New York. After leaving the priesthood in the mid-1970s, he got a
here, from little things like the
master's degree at Seattle Uni-
be able to catch up and know
versity, then moved back east and worked as a custodian in the Garden City, N.Y., public schools system for 20 years. In a recent telephone conversa-
American society as well. Most of my n ovels are
tion, Phelan discussed his late
about the industrial schools
blooming as a fiction writer and the genesis of his most recent novel, "The Canal Bridge" (Arcade, $24.95), which follows two young Irishmen into
set up by the Catholic Church in Ireland to take care of chil-
Brian Williams met EdwardSnowden in the Kempinski Hotel in Moscow two weeksagoafter months of negotiations between NBCNews andintermediaries for Snowden. The conversation, which lasted morethan four hours, aired during a special report on NBC Wednesday night. It is the first interview Snowdenhas granted to a U.S.television news organization since heemerged asthe central figure in the revelations of surreptitious collection of information, on both domestic and international figures, by theNational Security Agency. In an interview with TheNewYork Times, Williams said, "What's going to bemost interesting is to see if it moves the conversation or changesanyminds." As Williams described it, the backstory of the interview contained its own quotient of cloak-and-dagger activity, including Unannouncedplanetravel, lost luggage, hotel bookingsunderassumed names andtwodayssequestered ina room with a view of RedSquare. "We were worried about a number of things," Williams said. "There were competitive concerns," he said. (Snowden represented the kind of huge interview "get" that has become rare in network television.) "And wedidn't know how much the Russians knewabout the reasons for our travel." The presumption was: a lot. "A former administration official told us: 'Don't kid yourself; they knowwho youare, whoyou arecoming to see, andeverything you will do while you arethere.'" BRIAN WILLIAMS: 'THIS IS ANENIGMATIC GUY' Williams flew to Londonandalmost missed his Moscow connecti on;hisbagsdid.Hespentacoupleofdayshopinghe would not have to conduct the interview"in a white terry cloth bathrobe." Williams got his bags just hours before Snowden, arriving alone, knocked onhis hotel room door. "This is an enigmatic guy," Williams said. "We've only seen him in video from Skypeappearances andthe video hedid from a hotel in HongKong." That wasthe first city to which Snowden fled to avoid arrest, before accepting asylum in Moscow. As for his impressions, Williams said: "He is blindingly smart. Pay noattention to the fact that heonly hasa GEDfrom high school." (There's at least somedisagreement on thatWednesday, Secretary of State JohnKerry called Snowdena fugitive and challenged him to "man upand come back to the United States." And whenasked about Snowden's assertion in the NBCinterview that the former contractor never intended to be holed up in Russia but wasforced to go there because Washington decided to "revoke mypassport," Kerry replied on NBC's "Today" show: "Well, for a supposedly smart gUy, that's a pretty dumb answer.") As for Williams, "I joked about how, here we were, two guys with high school degrees, both dropouts from the otherwise great American community college system." Williams said Snowden"came ready for the game, readyto explain himself and describe his life." Was his motivation to lay groundwork for a possible plea bargain? "I asked him What's your expectation here?'" Williams said. As for his own conclusions, Williams said: "I am an American citizen with my owncomplicated thoughts on this subject."
the trenches of World War I.
prompted you to Q •• What write about World War I?
A• interested me was the • The thing t h at r e a lly
to the way the educational system works. I would never
based tosome degree on fact.
"Nailer," for example, on the surface is a mystery, but it's all
dren who were destitute. It
turned out there was terrible abuse — physical, sexual, psychological — by the priests and nuns. I knew some kids who went to th e i n dustrial
school near us, and they were never whole people afterward. I set up "Nailer" as a detective
story to carry the story of the ed when they got back. When abuse. I was a child, my father every "The Canal Bridge" now and then would hire a few people to help onthe farm, and • is told by a variety of some of them were World War n arrators with v i v idly d i s-
way Irish soldiers were treat-
I veterans. They were labor-
tinct voices. Does that come
ing men who joined the army naturally to someone from because they had no money a culture with a strong oral or job,but when they came
home, they were pushed to • That's certainly part of the edge of society because a • it. When I w a s g r owlot of people thought they had ing up, there were a lot of old fought on the wrong side. bachelors called "ramblers" who every Sunday would go
Q •• criticized for s erving Your main character is
in the English army, but his neighbors are also critical of
to a different house and tell
stories. We were very isolated, and it was very exciting to have someone coming to
the 1916 Easter Rising and the IRA. • The thing that a lot of • American I r i sh d o n ' t understand is that when the Rising took place, it was not
the house. There was no radio or television, so people sat
very popular. As the rebels were being led off to Kilmain-
constantly reading. My first book, "In the Season of the
ham Jail, the women of Dublin
Daisies," is told in the same
around and talked.
But I've also been influenced by what I've read; you can't be a writer unless you're
whose husbands were fighting style as "The Canal Bridge," in the trenches in Europe were with different voices, and I got very angry and threw stuff at that idea originally from Wilthem. It wasn't until they were liam Faulkner's "As I Lay Dyexecuted that all these myths ing." With any writer I read, were created: that the British I'm always taking notes; I'm were monsters and the IRA reading from the point of view great heroes. All these people of how they're going about were very human, and they all their work. It's always a learnhad their faults. ing process for me.
— Bill Carter, NewYork TimesNews Selvlce. The Associated Presscontributed to this report.
By Dwight Gamer
rogates the limits of language, and walks you quite far out on the plank and intentionally leaves you hovering. Can you end a poem like this one by summoning up the
you might as well grab a vine. even onthe battlefield In another poem, about cheerput men back together; and leaders, Lockwood zeroes in
on "the calm eye ofthe panty in the center/of the cartwheel."
liberals and tea party favorites. this process because they are Sen. Mike L ee , R -Utah, demanding u n constitutional
co-sponsored the Senate bill.
new powers," said Chris Cal-
He said in a recent interview that "like most Americans," he
abrese, legislative counsel at the American Civil Liberties
was shocked to find that the
Union, referring to the SEC.
1986 statute was on the books.
Texas has taken the matter into its own hands. Last sum-
"Almost every American thinks that it is frightening that we have a law that sug-
gests that the government has the right to read your email after only 180 days," Lee said. "It's an easy issue in which to achieve bipartisan compromise and consensus." The bill would require a
mer, GOP Gov. Rick Perry signed a bill that will force law enforcement officials to obtain a warrant to view any electronic communications in the state,
essentially the same measure that waits on Capitol Hill. But the SEC has indicated that it is open to negotiations.
search warrant for access to The agency's chairwoman, electronic c o m m unications, Mary Jo White, "supports a
with exceptions for some emer- number of other ways to adgency situations. It would also dress privacy interests and still require the government to no- allow the SEC and other civil tify individuals within 10 days law enforcement agencies to that their information was be- gather critical email evidence ing investigated. However, it from ISPs," Ceresney said. doesnotaddressrulesforlocaRep. Kevin Yoder, R-Kan., tion data, like GPS information and a co-sponsor of the House from an individual's cellphone. bill, said that provisions of the The Senate Judiciary Com- Electronic C ommunications mittee approved the bill a year PrivacyActwere"frankly much ago, but it has stalled. One rea- worse" than the NSA's domestic son isresistance from federal surveillance program. While investigating agencies that the NSA program involves the use subpoenas to gain access collection of phone-calling into electronic communications formation known as metadata, in civil cases, particularly the privacy act allows law enthe Securit ies and Exchange forcement officials to actually Commission. reademails,"andin manycases " The SEC cannot get a
Americans don't know it's hap-
search warrant, so a bill that requires a warrant to obtain
peningto them," Yoder said. For cloud-computing com-
emails from an (Internet ser-
panies, something is b etter than nothing when it comes to
vice provider) would under-
changes to the law. "We need a meaningful rehold wrongdoers accountable," sponse from the government," said Andrew Ceresney, the Young, of Peer 1, said. "It director of the Division of En- doesn't have to be sweeping,
mine the SEC's ability to protect American investors and
forcement at the SEC. Instead, the SEC would have to rely on an individual's voluntary dis-
and it doesn't have to fix ev-
erything overnight. The United States' status as a leader in
closure of digital content. Internet innovation is being But some legal experts, and seriously threatened." at least one appeals court, do Dawson, of Servlnt, just exnot find that argument compel- panded the company's operling. "The courts say that email
ations to Amsterdam, and he
on aserversomewhere is like said the firm was more likely to email in your virtual home," growthere,"whichis a shame." said Orin Kerr, a professor at
George Washington University Law School. 'We wouldn't say the SEC should have the
power to tell your landlord to break into your apartment and
' NQRTHWEsT CROSSING Aauard-aeinning neighborhood on Bend's
In-Home Care Servlces
Care for loved ones. Comfort for all.
There's some Lydia Davis
Beach Boys? This writer can. and some Regina Spektor in The rope joke is that the Lockwood's verse, some Stevie surreal and mostly sublime next day he gave you "Pet Smith and some Stevie Nicks. poems seem to have been, as Sounds." No really. When her poems miss, which "Pet Sounds." He said he they frequently do,their ideas James Joyce said in "Ulysses" about a batch of folk tales, was sorry and then he gave seem larval and merely cute. "printed by the weird you "Pet Sounds." When her poems hit, howsisters in the year of Come on, that's ever, they land hard, from the big wind." They a little bit funny. unexpected angles. A poem scatter l i g htning Admit it. titled "List of Cross-Dressing
"Rape Joke" is the centerpiece of
of the deepest South, who stoodup in herfather's clothes and walked out of The indelible, dreamlike details continue to fall like snow.
T he little h a ir s o n m y
back rose often while reading "Motherland Fatherland
born in a trailer in
c ollection of p o ems, "Motherland
H omelandsexuals," as if i t were the year of the big wind. That's biological praise, the
the Midwest. She
Maggie of England, who
landsexuals." The lege. She's found PIITRICIR author's first collec..t.ocK+oop an ardent audition, "Balloon Pop ence on T w i t ter, Outlaw Black," was where she dispenses mispublished in 2012. chievous "sexts" as if from an T he first t h ing t o k n o w eyedropper. about "Motherland Fatherland Last year, one of her po- Homelandsexuals" is that it ems, anextraordinary piece contains a lot of zoombinatof writing called "Rape Joke," ing, to borrow Harold Bloom's
most fundamental kind, im-
possible to fake.
favorite term for sex. People
The Awl, began to be passed get it on; so do animals; so do around. It quickly became inanimate objects. the least insipid thing to ever If you can't find a partreceive 100,000 likes on Face- ner, Elvis said, use a wooden book. It's hardly too late for chair. Today the pent-up have you to like it, too. streaming pornography, and As is true of all of Lock- one of Lockwood's great gifts wood's work, "Rape Joke" is as a poet is her ability both to slippery; its mental freight is subvert and to revel in porn's elusive. It's a satirical work stock language and images. that nonetheless brings your Most of her best lines are heart up under your ears. It wildly unprintable here. But begins: in a poem titled "Revealing The rope joke is that you Nature Photographs," woodwere 19years old. lands transmogrify into a The rapejoke is that he was peep show: "nature is big into your boyfriend. bloodplay,/nature is into exThe rapejoke it wore a goa- treme age play," she writes. tee. A goatee. The poem continues: "naThis poem moves onward ture is hot/young amateur for five more pages, with nary redheads,the foxes are allin a misstep. It's a sustained per- their holes/for the night, nature formance that blends awful is hot old used-up cougars." utterance ("The rape joke is Then: "nature is completely that you were facedown") with obsessed with twins." It's a riddling wit. The author inter- jungle out there, she reports, so
These soldiers "passed/the hours with ticklefights. They grewtheir mustaches/together. They lost their hearts to local dogs,/what a bunch of girls."
First there was Helen of Sparta, who did it only with oil, no one knows how; then there was
the houseand herself.
Soldiers" opens like this:
and lawn debris across your psyche. Lockwood, 32, is a poet who was
then there was Rose
Patricia Lockwood's sexy,
first printed on the website
rant for customers' content.
New York Times News Service
never went to col-
Privacy Act was unconstitutional. Since the decision, most major technology companies have required a search war-
get evidence. The same rule
M ' otherland': wherewild spirits makeahome "Motherland Fatherland Homeiandsexuais" by Patricia Lockwood (Penguin Poets, 66 pgs., $20)
The U.S. Court of Appeals for the 6th Circuit, in Cincinnati, ruled in 2010 that part of the Electronic C o m munications
Snowden, the former
Snowden interview: Toget him out in the open,NBCrelied on secrecy
names of flowers and birds
Continued from F1 A coalition of technology companies, trade associations and lobbying groups, called Digital Due Process, is pushing Congress to bolster privacy rules. Bipartisan bills in the
The answer was: al l o v er. I was born into and brought Born in rural Ireland in 1940, up in. It's all totally different
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F6 THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 2014
The story wonew oo s Bu e I(ing's newmonster behind InBS SOCIB U eBVB is chillingly familiar Lincoln AQ f 0F 4MBITIOII Memorial "Age of Ambition: Chasing Fortune, Truth, and Faith in the New China"
by Evan Osnos (Farrar, Straus and Giroux, 403 pgs.,
"Leftover Women: The Resurgence of Gender Inequality in China" by Leta Hong Fincher (Zed Books, 213 pgs., $24.95)
By William Hageman
By Judith Shapiro
New York Times News Service
It would be difficult to visit the Lincoln Memorial and
"Lincoln Memorial: The Story and Design of an American Monument" by Jay Sacher (Chronicle Books, 104 pgs.)
which eventually revealed astonishing levels of corruption, kickbacks and illegal subcontracting among railway officials, becoming an "iconic failure of government performance." Many of thepeople who figure prominently in "Age of Ambition" are well-known in the West but little-known in China. In a moment of in-
trospection, Osnos writes that he struggled with how
Evan Osnos appears to
not be moved. Few locations,
be almost as entrepreneurial, intrepid and creative as
in the nation's capital or any-
the strivers whose linked
where else, are as evocative. "When you're atthememo-
portraits underpin his book "Age of Ambition: Chasing
An eclecti ccast His eclectic portraits are
about China'?" he asks. "How much was about opportuni-
rial, thinking of all the events
Fortune, Truth, and
drawn from across the polit-
ty and how much was about
(that happened) there, it's w here America goes to challenge itself," says Jay Sacher. Sacher is author of "Lincoln Memorial: The Story and Design of an American Mon-
in the New China." During eight years ofremarkable reporting from China, much of it for The New Yorker, Osnos ferreted out interesting
ical spectrum: He befriends a nationalistic, neoconservative videographer who turns out to be a philosophy student in Shanghai. He travels
repression? From far away it was difficult for outsiders to judge, but I found that up
people to interview, from the
to Shandong to try to inter-
ument," with illustrations by
vast efforts and expenditures that the government committed to try to keep these people
at the nuts and bolts of how the tribute to the 16th presi-
billionaire "Queen of Trash" view the cantankerous blind Cheung Yan to a poet sweep- lawyer Chen Guangcheng, a ing the street outside Osnos' defender of women resisting home in Beijing. His network the one-child policy, whom included the popular blog- he finally meets after Chen
dent got built, but also why
ger Han Han, whose website
evidence of their importance.
it is so powerful, and what
has had more than a quarter
Chad Gowey. In it, Sacher looks not only
much to write about these
dissenters. "How much did
t heir ordeals really tell u s
escapes house arrest and
close it wasn't much easi-
er, because it depended on where you were looking." The
unknown, Osnos concludes, are in themselves compelling
Singer Marian A nderson, banned from performing at
finds his way to New York. Women' of a billion visitors, and the He hangs out with the fabu- 'Leftover dissident and Nobel Peace lously wealthy Gong Haiyan, Leta Hong Fincher's "LeftPrize winner Li u X i a obo. who made her fortune with a over Women" offers a very Others were unknowns, like dating website. different, if equally chilling, Michael, who hopes to make Some of these characters account of the pressures on his fortune by writing En- appear several times, giving Chinese strivers. She is parglish textbooks; his dreams the book a cumulative effect ticularly interested in young and self-doubt capture Chi- that helps persuade the read- urban Chinese who seek to na's historical moment. er that China has lost its way. c ement their arrival in t h e "Age of Ambition" is, Os- The remarkable story of Lin middle class through the nos writes, "an account of Yifu, the Taiwanese defector purchase of an apartment. the collision of two forces: who swam across the strait A sociology Ph.D. student at aspiration and authoritari- to become the World Bank's Tsinghua University, Fincher anism." It is also a riveting chief economist and later a studied residential property and troubling portrait of a cheerleader for China's eco- transactions, which alerted people in a state of extreme nomic prosperity, provides her to structural economic anxiety about their identia strong narrative thread. discrimination against womty, values and future. Os- So, too, does the story of the en in the post-socialist era. nos paints a China rived by persecuted artist Ai Weiwei, Fincher argues that wommoral crisis and explosive who tried to push the limits en are pressed to accept unfrustration, whose citizens of the possible by turning suitable marriages while
are desperate t o
it has meant to the country since it was dedicated in 1922.
"It's incredibly moving," he says. "There's little things in its construction — t h ey
followed certain c lassical d esign elements, like t he walls sloping slightly inward — and those little elements bring out its power. But beyond its construction, there's
the history surrounding it. You cannot look at it and not think of Martin Luther King
(Jr.). It hearkens to the best of America."
The memorial has been the backdropforevents that are part of the American fabric: H a l l b e c ause
she was African-American, made the memorial a national
a c hieve his own life into artwork and
in their mid-20s. The state,
dawn visit to protesters at the memorial; King delivered
wealth, even as they are ter- was then beaten, jailed and alarmed by gender imbalrified of being left with noth- accused of tax evasion when ances and the potential for ing. The Communist Party authorities sought to muzzle unattached men t o c r eate leadership, Osnos writes, is him. social unrest, has allied with so morally and intellectuPeople seem willing to insecure parents to describe ally bankrupt that only the grasp at almost anything them as "leftover" if they deuneasy bargain to provide for a chance to succeed. lay, she says. The women are "prosperity in exchange for Li Yang, the inventor of a systematically deprived of loyalty" allows it t o r etain shouted la n guage-learn-homeownership because of a semblance of legitimacy. ing technique called Crazy parental and spousal presEven so, "the gap between English, has rock-star sta- sure to put real estate in the
his "I Have a Dream" speech
the s ociety's m e r itocratic
tus, so central has English
thereto 250,000 supporters in
myth and its oligarchic reality was becoming clear and measurable." This book focuses on the quest for wealth ("fortune"), the suppression of dissent ("truth") and spiritual seeking in the face of moral crisis ("faith"). To illuminate these themes, Osnos is up for almost anything. He joins a Chinese tour group and experiences Europe through the eyes of his companions, noting their "fierce curiosity about the world and a defensive pride in China's new place in it." He travels to the gambling mecca of Macau to document money laundering and the spoils of government corruption.
become to "the promise of woman, or her parents, has self-transformation." contributed significantly to Osnos has a keen grasp of the purchase. how the Internet has transA third of Chinese marformed China's p olitical riages now end in divorce; a landscape, c i rcumventing recent Supreme Court decithe government's efforts to sion awards property accordmanage information about ing to the name on the deed. public incidents. He pursues Chinese women are thus in the story of the Shenzhen severely disadvantaged fitoddler Little Yueyue, whose nancial positions both during death — she was hit by a van marriage, making them vuland a truck and then ignored nerable to abuse, and after its by passers-by — caused a na- dissolution. One hopes that
stage with an Easter Sunday
concert on its steps in 1939; in May 1970, days after the National Guard shot protesters at Kent State and with anti-war
sentiment growing, President Richard Nixon made a pre-
August 1963. S acher also looks at t h e
partnership between architect Henry Bacon and sculptor Daniel Chester French,
who produced the iconic monument. They worked on some
50 projects together. "But what is i nteresting," he says, "there was always
infighting and machinations and people had different views ( about
c o n struction
of the memorial), but if you look at the designs Bacon and French put together, they had
the vision from day one. They toyed with some things, but the vision of what they want-
ed was able to sustain itself through all the infighting."
"Mr. Mercedes" by Stephen King (Scribner, 448 pgs., $30)
husband's name, even if the
tional soul searching on the
"Leftover Women" will soon
Chinese blogosphere. (An
be translated into Chinese, as it is likely to resonate deeply
elderly, illiterate scrap-met-
al recycler finally stopped with urbaneducated women. to help Yueyue, but too late.) It seems the party has forHe tells the story of the 2011
gotten the Mao-era dictum:
Wenzhou high-speed rail "Women Hold Up Half the crash, news of which the gov- Sky."
ter a prefrontal lobotomy."
By Rene Rodriguez
But the real hook in "Mr. Mercedes" has long been King's strongest weapon: his ability to allow us to inhabit
The Miami Herald
his characters so fully, we feel
ernment tried to censor and
In "Mr. M ercedes," Ste-
as if we're seeing the world phen King gives the ghosts through their eyes. That's and ghouls a rest and returns true of the likable cop, a typto the nonsupernatural sus- ically noble and responsible pense genre of such earlier hero whose only apparent novels as "Cujo" and "Mis- flaw is a bulging waistline ery." He also resists the bloat (King's good guys tend to that has crept into his books be angelic enough to merit over the last decade, keeping halos). the story moving at lightning The most f a scinating speed — I dare you not to character in "Mr. Mercedes," read the last 100 pages in one though, is the twisted, brositting — and focusing pri- ken Brady, a computer genius marily on two charwhose creepy relationship acters, antagonists w ith h i s mom about to embark on makes Norman Bates seem like a ."J m o del son. Some One is Bill Hodg- 'l. of Brady's inner es, aretired62-yearmonologues bear ': old detective who is d ivorced and e s-
an uncanny resemblance to the testi-
tranged from his monials and taped only daughter. Bill g . Y o uTube farewells spends his days left behind by real-life killers before on his La-Z-Boy, watching reality TV shows they headed out on and playing with his .38 a rampage — people,usually Smith & Wesson. Occasion- men, whose self-pity curdles
" I gcf
ally, he sticks the barrel of the gun in his mouth, but he
into anger and murderous
who lives with his alcoholic mother and holds down two
at Sandy Hook. What drives
hatred. hasn't yet reached the point As he prepares to commit at which he's ready to pull his next act of mass murder, the trigger. After years of ac- the pathetic Brady contemtive duty, he's depressed and plates who is responsiblebored and feels obsolete but anyone but him. "He's not not yet suicidal. He's getting worried about God, or about there, though. spending eternity b eing The other is Brady Hart- slow-roasted for his crimes. field, a "genetically hand- There's no heaven and no some fellow with neatly hell. Anyone with half a combed brown hair and a brain knows those things bland say-cheese smile" who don't exist. How cruel would a few months prior rammed a supreme being have to be a stolen gray Mercedes into to make a world as (messed) a crowd of unemployed peo- up as this one? Can he be ple waiting in line at a job blamed for striking out at fair (the story is set in 2009, the world that has made him the economic recession play- what he is? Brady thinks not." "Mr. Mercedes," which was ing a supporting role). He killed eight people, includ- written last year, feels as if it ing a baby, but was never was inspired in part by tragapprehended. edies such as the shooting in Hodges is haunted by the the Aurora, Colo., movie theunsolved case. Hartfield, ater and the school killings jobs (computer repairman and ice-cream truck driver), is a psychopath so twisted he got a sexual kick out of mass slaughter and can't stop reliv-
ingit. King is the Woody Allen of bestselling writers: He
seemingly sane people to do such barbaric things? Sadly, the book arrives on the heels
of another murder spree by a social outcast in Santa Barbara, Calif. Others will inevitably follow.
But King doesn't exploit these cases for e ntertain-
cranks out a book a year, ment, nor does he treat the sometimes two (another one, loss of human life lightly. "Revival," is due in Novem-
ber). "Mr. Mercedes" feels like something he wrote as quickly as the novel readsthe simple plot unfolds over a couple of days and could be summarized on a post-it note — but it's also a superb example of how the writer hooks
This is a
t a ut , c alibrated
thriller that only occasionally veers into manipulation and sentimentality. The majority
of the book is merciless and unforgiving, and the scariest thing about it is how plausible the whole scenario is. "Mr. Mercedes" isn't scary the way
"The Shining" and "Salem's Lot" were, but it's chilling and compelling in a manner King's later books often haven't been, because this one neer of veracity: iPads, Dex- feels as if it could happen. ter, online dating sites, boy Here there be monsters, and bands with lead singers who they look just like you and you by getting into the minds of his everyday protagonists. The book is peppered with contemporary pop-culture references that give it a ve-
sound like "Jim Morrison af-
Sacher also writes about
some of the alternate designs for the Memorial, and plans for th e
A Free Public Service
L i n coln M e m orial
Highway from Washington to Gettysburg, with parks and places to stop along the way, "sort of an Appian Way." Readers might also be surprised at the racist overtones
at the dedication. Black spectatorswere roped off,segregated from whites. The only black speaker of the day, Robert Russa Moton of the Tuskegee Institute, remained be-
hind the barrier until he was brought to the stage by his fellow speakers. The speeches that day were also white-
Over 80 Oregon Newspapers, from 36 Counties
washed. Lincoln was praised
as having saved the Union, not as the Great Emancipator. Moton's speech, in fact, was
censored by the memorial commission to remove references to the ongoing struggle for racial equality. "When you look at the sort
of racist society that built it, there's the notion that at least
on the political side people wanted to downplay the idea
of Lincoln as an emancipator," Sacher explains. "But it came through anyway. And that's the power of the memorial. You can't not think of those things. You think
about that slow march to justice, what L i ncoln symbolized, despite the revisionists.
That's the real power of the memorial."
0 gggg •
ig or use the • l 33 0 QKg©Zgg) service to be automatically emailed of notices that match your needs.
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G2 SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 2014• THE BULLETIN
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED •541-385-5809
T HE N E W
YO R K TIMES CR O S SW O R D 1
C HA NG E OF PRO G R A M
SY DAN SCHOENHOLZ / EDITED BY WILL SHORTZ
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furball 107 Others, to Ovid 108 In
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112 Puncture preceder 113 Mme.'s cousin
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Business manager Highway Paving Ntedical Laborers wanted for small inForeman/SuperinSymmetry C a r e, dependent chain of tendent Needed! Inc., an Ea s tern drug stores. Great Position Open: O regon Cou n t y opportunity to get on Chester Bross ConMust be dependnon-profit M e n tal ground floor with an struction is looking for able, have valid 476 Health and Addicaggressive, motian experienced HighODL and good tions out - patient Employment vated group. Looking way Paving Foreman/ clinic, is seeking a communication for the right qualified Superintendent to Opportunities Licensed Master's person. Need basic lead a paving crew skills. Wage DOE. Level Clinician to accounting skills, throughout our CenApply between Add your web address provide t r eatment Quick Books, comtral a n d N o r thern 8a.m. -2 p.m., to your ad and readservices in a private puter/ technology California operating Mon. - Fri., at ers on The Bulletin's practice setting. This savvy, Pharmacy exp. areas. Seasonal or full web site, www.bendincludes providing a plus but not retime position, relocabulletin.com, will be 63026 Lower mental health treatquired, if ws feel that tion not mandatory. able to click through Meadow Dr., ment for p e rsons you will be an asset to Very Com p etitive automatically to your with private insurSuite ¹200, Bend. our team. Compensa- compensation packwebsite. ance or s e lf-pay; tion DOE. Send reage to include vehicle, and providing mensums to PO Box 159, expenses, salary, and Good classified adstell tal health screening La Pine, OR 97739 or more. For additional Want to impress the the essential facts in an services at a local email information c o ntact interesting Manner.Write relatives? Remodel medical clinic. ExIbish70@gmail.com our office at (209) from the readers view noi your home with the cellent salary and 920-3595. R e sume the seller's. Convert the benefit pa c kage. not required but can help of a professional facis into benefits. Show Clinical Pharmacist in Send letter of interAmbulatory Care. De- b e sent via fax t o from The Bulletin's the reader howthe item will est and resume to velop and maintain (209)-263-0123 or "Call A Service help them insomeway. Sta u ffer; clinical pharmacy ser- emailed to S h awn Professional" Directory Cathy S ymmetry Ca r e , This vices in several clinSimmons, Western advertising tip Inc., 348 W. Adams, Division Manager at ics in Bend, OR. ProBurns, OR 97720. brought toyouby vide comprehensive Shawn.Simmons@ch MECHANIC Phone number esterbross.com medication reviews Needed immediately The Bulletin 541-573-8376. and disease state ASE Certified AutomoE-mail: management working Housekeeping tive/Diesel Mechanic in er@gobh with a team. 2 years Cleaning team msm- beautiful Baker City, OR. cathy.stauff Automotive ber needed for private Wage depends on expe- i.net. Position open exp. preferred until filled. homes weekdays only, rience. Great benefits. Parts Call 541-436-2575 no weekends, eves or Call 541-5234200 or apSalesperson holidays. 541-815-0015 ply on line at NAPA Auto Parts HelperlStocker rum sre air.com (HighDesert Have an item to Cascade Gypsum is Auto Supply) Say egoodbuy" seeking a motivated is seeking an experisell quick? helper/stocker who to that unused enced, outside sales TiCk, TOCk must be able to lift If it's under person. Loc a l ly item by placing it in over 50 l bs. a nd owned and operated, TiCk, TOck... ' 5 00 you canplace it in will bs assisting CDL The Bulletin Classifieds we provide excellent ...don't 1st time get drivers with loading benefits and are an The Bulletin equal o p p ortunity and unloading builaway. Hire a 541-385-5809 ding materials using Classifieds for: employer. If you are professional out safe work practices. an energetic, motivated individual who Full time position. of The Bulletin's Scnd parkaascreation '10- 3 lines, 7 days wants to work for the Must pass drug test "Call A Service number one automoand back g round '16- 3 lines, 14 days Is accepting Professional" tive parts supplier in check. Drug free enapplications for: (Private Party ads only) Central Oregon, convironment. Email re• Janitor Directory today! s ider joining o u r sume to Angela at: • Lifeguard team. Compensation firstname.lastname@example.org • Swimming Coach will consist of a base or call 312-436-6271 • Youth Recreation General salary plus commisEOE M/F/DN The Bulletin Mailroom is hiring for our SaturLeader sion, depending on • Community Reladay night shift and other shifts as needed. We experience. Apply in currently have openings all nights of the week. person with resume tions Specialist - PT Take care of at NAPA Auto Parts • Outdoor Leader Everyone must work Saturday night. Shifts • Landscaping start between 6:00 p.m. and 11:30 p.m. and located in Bend or your investments Redmond, Oregon. end between2:00 a.m. and 3:30 a.m. AllpoFor complete job with the help from sitions we are hiring for, work Saturday nights. announcements or to Starting pay is $9.10 per hour, and we pay a Advertise your car! The Bullstin's apply go to minimum of 3 hours per shift, as some shifts Add APicture! bendparksandrec.org "Call A Service Reach thousands of readers! are short (11130 - 1130). The work consists of Equal Opportunity loading inserting machines or stitcher, stackCall 541-385-5809 Professional" Directory The lulletin Classiiieds Employer ing product onto pallets, bundling, cleanup and other tasks. For qualifying employees we offer benefits i ncluding l if e i n surance, Banking Cityof La Pine short-term & long-term disability, 401(k), paid vacation and sick time. Drug test is required ) first communit Request forResumes and Proposalsprior to employment. Planning Services/Planning Director We are excited to Please submit a completed application attenannounce an The City of La Pine is soliciting resumes and tion Kevin Eldred. Applications are available available position for proposals from qualified persons or firms to at The Bulletin front desk (1777 S.W. Chana Financial Services provide planning services for and on behalf of dler Blvd.), or an electronic application may be Representative in the City of La Pine. The estimated hours obtained upon request by contacting Kevin required are 8- 10 hours per week. Bend, Oregon. Eldred via email (email@example.com). No phone calls please. Only completed appliFor additional details, information and the full Salary Range: cations will be considered for this position. No $10.00 - $19.00 Request for Proposals and Resumes along resumes will be accepted. Drug test is rewith instructions on how to respond, please quired prior to employment. EOE. For more details see www.ci.la-pine.or.us or call 541-536-1432. If you have any questions regarding this please apply online: The Bulletin www.myfirstccu.org solicitation, please contact Rick Allen at Serving Central Oregon sincetaat EOE
Outreach & Follow-Up Specialist: Healthy Beginnings in BendResponsible for outis in an evaluation stage reach efforts providof opening a compre- ing connections to hensive outpatient / services for families. community-based 40 hr/wk temporary m ental health/ s u b- p osition. N o t l e s s stance abuse treatment than $14.12 per hr., program in Bend, Or- benefits pac k age egon. We are seeking included. For informaan Executive Director to tion c o ntact H o l ly oversee the daily op- Remer, 541-383-6357 erations of the facility. OI' They must hold an ac- firstname.lastname@example.org tive masters-level liFor details and applicense in the State of cation www.hdesd.org O regon such a s a L CSW or L PC, a n d have clinical supervision/ executive experience. We prefer someo ne wh o h o l d s a certification in addiction counseling along with the LCSW/ LPC, but it is not mandatory. The position will be salary, DOE. In addition MWC offers a f u l l b e nefit package. Furthermore, the person hired will receive growth incentives in addition to their salary. If you are interested please email resume to MENTAL HEALTH
Mental Wellness Centers, inc.
ax to 08-526-2945 or for questions call 208-542-1026 and ask to speak with Eric.
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Black Butte Ranch
Current Job Opportunities! llaintenance • Manager• Grounds Maint.
CustomerService RepresentativePart-Time Community Development Dept. Hourly Rate:$75.92 Non-Exempt, Non-Represented
Performs a variety of technical clerical duties according to established processes and procedures; inputs data into computerized systems; types, files and retrieves materials, maintains files and records, processes forms and provides informational assistance to the public regarding programs and projects within the Community Development Department. JOB
High School graduation or equivalent; two years of administrative experience with a customer service focus, or any equivalent combination of experience and training which demonstrates the ability to perform the described duties. HOW TO APPLY:
Request application packet from DeAnne Wakefield, City of Redmond Human Resources Department, via email onlydeanne.wakefield©ci.redmond.or.us. Complete application packets must be submitted by 5pm, Monday, June 16, 2014.
$200 Signon Bonus!
• Maintenance Tech • Owner Services
Food& Beverage • Line Cooks-
$250 Signon Bonusi
• Servers • Bussers • Dishwashers • Grill Cooks-
$200 signon Bonus!
Gotf • Greens Keepers Spa /SportsShop • Nail Tschs Visit our website at www. BlackButte Ranch.com or contact Human Resources at 541-595-1523 & BBR is a drug free workplace/ EOE
RV dealership in Central Oregon has immediate openings for full time experienced Service Advisors who will share our commitment to our customers. Will be team player with positive attitude to operate with energy, and be customer service oriented. Retirement Plan, Paid Vacation, and a competitive medical benefit package. Apply in person © 63500 N Hwy 97, Bend Oregon or email your resume to bcrvhire@ mail.com Teacher Eastmont Community School, needs a full t ime 2 n d gra d e teacher. Masters degree, current teaching license and 2 yrs elementary teaching experience required. Applications and job description available online at www.eastm ontschool.com o r call (541) 382-2049. Job closes 6/13/14. Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our Su