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TODAY'S READERBOARD Sports' big day — From the Kentucky Derby to the big fight and more, we've got it covered.D1-6

the college's new campus. Crowell thought it was a joke from buddies at Jim Crowell was a few years into The Oregonian. "I really danced with the guy on his job as Central Oregon Community College's public relations officer the phone for awhile, but in fact it when he got a call from Newsweek was Newsweek doing a story on magazine wanting to talk about junior colleges," he said. "I thought

Inside >

'Holy — this is going to be terrific.'" A photographercame down from

By Abby Spegman The Bulletin

• COCC campus' 50 years: timeline and photos, plus information on the anniversary celebration,A6

Seattle to shoot photos of the cam-

pus. Crowell heard it might make the cover. The date was set. And then, Ho Chi Minh died.


SequencingDNA—The process is faster and cheaper than ever, holding newhope for medical research.A3

Unlikely alliances in school lunchfight


Joint surgeries, 100% covered:

Health exchangesNearly half are in financial trouble — a badsign for the Affordable CareAct. AS

WoundedwarriorsAfghanistan's have trouble getting the help they need.A8

By Evan Hnlper Tribune News Service

WASHINGTON — In the farm-to-forkcrazed cttyof Port-

Pot-sniffing dogs — soon to be retired in Oregon.B3

land, campus gardens supply public school cafeteria sandfood service workers seek

And Web slide showstnlMountain View High's masquerade prom,COCC's forestryskills competition and Prineville's barrel racing. All at bendbnneti

out chicken free of antibiotics.

• Local educators must travel for hip or kneereplacements to avoid huge medical bils becausearea hospitals chargemorethan doublewhat their insurancewill cover

But the school system's nutritional

By the numbers:

director finds there's one advocate for healthy food whose demands she just can't meet — Michelle


"We have tried every noodle that is

Hipandknee replacementsasanexampleofcappedcoverage EDITOR'5CHOICE

Cars take the whee as aws try to catch up By Aaron M. Kessler New York Times News Service

A General Motors promotional film envisions the future: Drivers enter the

highway, put their cars on "autopilot" and sit back as

the vehide takes over and heads for the horizon. The film's date? 1956.

Sixty years later, automakers are making that dream a reality.

But the technology has sprinted ahead so fast that lawmakers and regulators are scrambling to catch up with features like hands-


New cap for coverage of hip or knee replacements under the Oregon Educators Benefit Board insurance policy, which covers 150,000 public education employees (such asteachers and staff members) in Oregon. Nearly 12,000 of those OEBB members live in Central Oregon. 1 l NumberofOregonhospitals that charge at or below $25,000 : for hip and kneereplacements.

About $51,000 Cost of hip or kneereplacement at St. Charles Health System — or morethandoubletheOEBBcap, and above the statewide average ($41,000).



Witlamotte Valley NedicalCenler

out there," said Gitta


GrandeRonde Hospital

Grether-Sweeney, the

is exasperatedbythe

Portland nutritional director who says she

Gr ande


federalschool lunch

rules the first lady champions. 'Whole-

Salem Hospital w~«

wheat noodles just

St. Alphonsn s Nedical Center

Good Samaritan Regional NedicalCenter

don't work in lasagna. We are havingto go lawless to use regular pasta." The locally sourced


macaroni and cheese

the schools hadbeen servingturned to

Vannernrer,was .•

TnalityCommunity W. Hospital GrantsPass SurgeryCenter

mush when it was


made with wholegrain macaroni to


- ND

meet the new rules,

Grether-Sweeney sald. That once-popular


Limit the OEBB insurance policy will reimburse for mileageand lodging to members whomust travel more than120 miles to get hip or knee replacementssurgeries that require multiple on-site appointments.

mealis now off the

Oregon Healthh Science University

menu. So too are

-- Portland Adyentist

wraps, which she says won't hold together


with the brittle wheat tortillas she now must

use. Many fewer meals are getting sold

free driving that are now

months away, rather than years. This summer, Tesla, the

maker of high-end electric cars, is promising to equip its Model S sedan to take

over highway driving under certain conditions. In January, Audi will intro-

duce a vehicle that can pilot itself through traffic jams. And next year, Cadillac will offer no-hands highway driving with its "Super Cruise." Limited forms of handsfree driving have already arrived. Luxury brands like Mercedes-Benz and Infiniti offer "lane keeping" features that allow drivers to take their hands off the

Sources: Moda Health, Bulletin reporting

Food service By Tnrn Bannow

ed lastyear it was finally time The Bulletin to have themboth replaced. "It's been really tough movA physical education teacher for more than 30years, Kaleo ing aroundthe gym," said RenRenstrom has asked a lot of her strom, 55. "Being a physical

and she wanted to have the


education teacher, you want

After a dozenyears of knee pain, surgeries and injections that no longer provide relief,

to be moving with your kids, you don't want to be sitting in

She recently learned it placed a cap on the facility would cost well over $20,000 to costs its policy covers for hip have the second surgery done and knee replacements. Memat St. Charles. That's because bers are on their own for anythe Oregon Educators Benefit thing above that.

Her leftknee was replaced

perElementary in Bend,decid-

in October at St. Charles Bend,

By Aknne Otnni Bloomberg News

states do not have any rules at all. The few that

insurance for the roughly

directors like

same surgeon, Dr. Knute Bue-

150,000 public education em-

hler, replace the right one in June, when school would be

ployees in the state, induding teachers, staff members and

out for the summer.

their dependents, recently

Grether-Sweeney havebeen warmly embraced by Republicans who are trying toundermine federal

Board, which provides health

school lunch rules that they see as the

cornerstone of a nanny-state agenda from


the first couple. See Lunch/A7

A job in SiliconValley without a college degree?

straight stretches of road. it legal? The vast majority of


Renstrom, a PE teacher at Juni-

wheel for periods of time on But the innovations have prompted the question: Is

at school, she said.

GregCross and David Wray/The Bulletin

Ashu Desai built his first

iPhone app when he was 16: a 99-cent game called Helicopter. It was a modest hit, with 50,000 downloads. A few

years later, sitting in massive

lectureclassesasafreshman at the University of California at Los Angeles, Desai found

himself bored stiff. "I was pretty disappointed in what I was learning," Desai said. He wanted to learn how

to build more products, not

regurgitate textbook chapters, and he began to doubt that the six-fi gure costofafour-year degree was worth it. Desai dropped out after his first year. Now he's offering other young upstarts the opportunity to do the same: The

San Francisco company he founded in 2012, Make School, is rolling out a two-year certificate program this fall that aims to help techies get a job

applied to join the inaugural class of 50 students. They'll learn how to develop iOS

apps, build websites and

in Silicon Valley without a col-

network, with the goal of becoming startup founders or

lege degree. More than 350 people have

joining companies. SeeDegree/A4

do passed the laws primarily to allow research and

testing. Only New York specifically requires that drivers keep one hand on the wheel, but that dates to a law from 1967.



Mostly sunny High 72, Low 37

Page B6

INDEX Buslness Calendar Classified

Ef - 6 Community Life Cf -8 Milestones C2 Pu zzles C6 01-6 B2 Crosswords C6, G2 Obituaries B4 Sp o rts G f - 6L ocal/State B f -6 Opinion/Books F1-6 TV/Movles C8

The Bulletin AnIndependent

voi. 113,No. 123, 42 pages,

7 sections

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u ews an sas a imorecee ra es New York Times News Service

By Sheryl Gay Stolberg

place here Monday night, and the scattered violence after

ties Union of Maryland said it had "outlived its usefulness"-

BALTIMORE — This beleaguered city took on a festive,

a similar demonstration on April25.

Police Commissioner Anthony Batts said it would remain in

almost celebratory feel Saturday as thousands of people of all ages and races rallied peacefully in front of City Hall to call for an end to police

As one speaker after anoth- place Saturday night "for everyone's safety." In his first public compainter, handed out balloons, ments since Marilyn Mosby, saying, "We're spreading good the state's attorney for Balvibes." Detria A dams, who timore city, announced she braids hair for a living, sport- would prosecute six officers ed a handmade cap declaring, for charges induding murder "Justice 4 Freddie N Justice and manslaughter, Batts de4 All." A group called Food fended his department, but Not Bombs served free vegan said he would not "tolerate any meals. nllsconduct. "The public got an answer As Gov. Larry Hogan of yesterday," Adams said, ex- Maryland called for a stateplaining the change in mood. wide "day of prayer and peace" "I just hope that the changes today, a spokesman for Rawlstick. I'm really hopeful that it ings-Blake, Kevin Harris, said

mistreatment of black men,

but also an end to the curfew imposed by Mayor Stephanie Rawlings-Blake amid r iots set off by the death of Freddie Gray, who suffered a fatal spinal cord injury in police custody. The gathering, bookended by marches through city streets, felt at times like a street carnival, with a dash of black-power militancy. It came

er addressedthe crowd infront of City Hall, Julian Burke, 23, a

doesn't turn."

in an interview that the mayor While m any p r otesters was re-evaluating the curfew called for an end to the citywide on a daily basis and was "very

a day after six police officers were charged in the 25-yearold Gray's death. The rally curfew that Rawlings-Blake encouraged the demonstrastood in stark contrast to the put in place Tuesday nighttions over the last few days looting and arson that took and the American Civil Liber- have been peaceful."

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Tony Appleton, who wasdressed as atown crier, announces to the assembled mediathe birth of the royal baby Saturday in London. Appleton hadno connection to the royal family andwas merely anenthusiastic observer. The daughter born to Prince William andKate, the Duchess ofCambridge,wasalso happynewstothe many who hadplaced their bets on her having agirl, while others await a further windfall, if they guess correctly what namewill be chosen. Thenewprincess is now fourth in line to the British throne. The birth has been aboon for Britain's bookmak-

ers, who say they received thousands of bets on the newborn's gender andpossible name.Evenafter Saturday's announcement, bets were still being placed on a nameand other characteristics. Alice and Charlotte are the clear favorites, followed by Elizabeth, Victoria and Diana —all names with royal heritage. In 2013, theannouncement of Prince George's namecametwo days after his birth. According to Ladbrokes,a bookmaker,bookies havepaidout$380,000 onthebaby'sgender.But they are also busy with bets onThursday's British elections, among the tightest in memory.

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All Bulletin payments areaccepted at the drop box atCity Hall. Checkpayments may beconvertedto anelectronic funds transfer.TheBulletin, USPS P552-520, ispublisheddaily byWestem CommunicationsInc.,1777 SWChandler Ave., Bend,OR97702.Periodicals postagepaidat Bend,OIL Postmaster. Send address changesto TheBulletin circulation department,PO.Box6020, Bend, OR 97708. TheBulletin retains ownershipandcopyright protection of all staff-prepared newscopy,advertising copy andnewsorad ilustrations. They may not bereproducedwithout explicit prior approval.

Oregon Lottery results As listed at and individual lottery websites


The numbers drawnSaturday nightare:

Q2Q6Q11Q 30Q 31© The estimated jackpot is now $80 million.


The numbers drawnSaturday nightare:

32Q 46Q 47 Q4 Q9Q24Q The estimated jackpot is now $2.6 million.

Hints of normalcyreturn to Nepal after quake,but recoverylooms

NigerianS reSCued —Their faces were gaunt, eyes infected, hair tinted orangeand stomachs distended from malnutrition. They looked bewildered, lost, broken. But the girls were alive andfree. They were among a group of 275 children andwomen rescuedfrom Boko Haramextremists, the first to arrive at a refugee camp Saturday after a three-day journey to safety, brought by Nigeria's military. They came from the SambisaForest, the last stronghold of the Islamic extremists, where the Nigerian military said it has rescuedmore than 677 girls and womenand destroyed more than adozen insurgent campsinthepastweek. Syria airStrikeS —Airstrikes by the U.S.-led coalition against Islamic State militants have killed several dozenpeople in northern Syria, with the death toll from Friday's attacks rising to more than52 civilians Saturday, according to aSyrian monitoring group and local activists. The attacks on thevillage of Bir Mahli, in Aleppo province, east of the Euphrates River, killed at least nine children, said the group, the Syrian Observatory for HumanRights, which is based in Britain and monitors the violence in Syria through anetwork of contacts inside the country. BritiSh eleotiOh —There is no political advertising on television or radio in Britain. Fundraising andspending arestrictly limited. So as Britain's political parties headinto a tight, unpredictable election Thursday, they areeven morereliant than their U.S. counterparts on social media as awayto mobilize supporters for a last push anddisseminate their messagesdirectly to voters. The governing Conservatives, theopposition Labour Party and atleast four smaller parties that could hold the balance ofpoweraretargeting disaffected young peoplewho might not otherwise vote as well as undecided voters in critical districts.

North Korea detainee —North Koreasaid Saturdaythat a man it identified as aSouth Koreanstudent at New York University had been arrested andcharged with illegally entering the country. The North's official KoreanCentral NewsAgency said the student, Won Moon Joo, 21, from New Jersey, was detained on April 22 after crossing the YaluRiver from Dandong, China. Joo, who is said to hold permanent resident status in the U.S.,admitted violating North Korean law, said the newsagency,which addedthat an investigation was continuing. TheSouth Korean government said it could not immediately confirm the North Korean report. Rim Fire —The abrupt deaths of two key witnesses has caused the U.S. attorney's office to dismiss an indictment last weekagainst a bow hunter accused of starting an illegal campfire that sparked the third-largest fire in recorded state history. Keith Matthew Emerald, 32, of Columbia, California, was charged with setting timber on fire and lying to a government agencywhen questioned about the massive Rim Fire, which scorched more than250,000 acres in and around Yosemite National Park in 2013. FEC gridlOCk —Theleader of the Federal Election Commission, the agency chargedwith regulating the way political money is raised and spent, says shehas largely given up hopeof reining in abuses in the 2016 presidential campaign. "The likelihood of the lawsbeing enforced is slim," AnnRavel, the chairwoman, said. "I neverwant to give up, but I'm not underany illusions. People think theFECis dysfunctional. It's worse thandysfunctional." Her unusually frank assessment reflects a worsening stalemateamong the agency's six commissioners who areperpetually locked in 3-3 ties along party lines. PIOSCfibOd WogOS —A bill that would end prescribed wages on public construction projects in Indianaawaits the signature of Gov. Mike Pence.TheRepublican-held Legislature voted in April to repeal the provision, which sets pay standards for workers on publicly financed projects. Brian Bosma, theHouse speaker, said hebelieved the change would save atleast10 percent on government construction projects. Efforts to end prevailing-wage lawsare emerging in statehouses around the nation. Opponents say theseefforts would lower wagesand seethem as a new front in a battle by increasingly Republican legislatures to weakenlabor unions. Buffett hOldS COurt —Berkshire Hathawayshareholders always celebrate Warren Buffett at the annual meeting, but amid the praise Saturday, investors also questioned acouple of the conglomerate's recent business moves. Buffett marked 50years of leading Berkshire on Saturday by spending hours answering questions alongside Vice Chairman Charlie Munger before anoverflow crowd of more than 40,000 people from around the globe.Thesentiment at the meeting was overwhelmingly positive, and Buffett was again surrounded by a mob of admirers as hetoured the product booths in the morning. But the two men facedpointed questions about Berkshire's association with the cost-cutting 3GCapital investment firm and about the lending practices at the company's manufactured homeunit. — From wire reports

Where Buyers And Sellers Meet 1000's Of Ads Every Day

By Gardiner Harris

those remote villages are still

New York Times News Service

trying to acquire them to tem-

porarily replace tens of thouAfter spending eight days sands of destroyed homes. "We are struggling to proliving in a tent in this city's Tudikhel Park, Bikesh Karki and vide tents as we have to purhis family decided, like tens of chase them from abroad," thousands of others, to pack said Laxmi Prasad Dhakal, a up and go home. Home Ministry spokesman. "We're going to have a party The relatively quick move tonight," said Bikesh, 17, who toward recovery in Kathmanwas carrying two trash bags du, the capital, was possible in full of belongings. "Nothing part because the city's airport too big. Just a nice dinner with was able to mostly stay open family." throughout the crisis, a huge A week after the most se- stroke of luck. Relief supplies vere earthquake in more than poured into the airport from 8 0 years, K a thmandu r e abroad and have been piled in turned to a semblance of nor- huge pallets around runways malcy Saturday as a growing and airport buildings. Supnumber of its residents packed plies were quickly ferried into up tents, checked out of hos- the city, but stormy weather, pitals and got ready for the poor infrastructure and buworkweek, which starts today. reaucratic roadblocks preventMany shops that survived the ed them from rapidly reaching quake were open; electricity rural areas. was largely restored; and with Even so, the cleanup of truck traffic moving, hotel many dozens of toppled buildrestaurants were once again ings in Kathmandu and the serving fresh fruit. Lines dis- search for new housing will appeared from gas stations. take time. But many residents The weather even got back seemed determined to at least t o normal a fter r a ins a n d begin tomove on. By Saturchilly temperatures that made day, the city's always unruly life especially miserable for traffic seemed to take in stride survivors gave way to the sea- the various detours around son's usual warmth and bril- piles of bricks and timber from liant sunshine. shattered buildings. W hile K athmandu h as A week ago, nearly 150,000 managed aremarkable turn- people were living cheek by around over the past week, a jowl in hastily constructed full recovery in impoverished tents in Tudikhel Park; that Nepal is expected to take bil- number had dropped to 10,000 lions of dollars and years of ef- by Saturday, according to Dal forts, especially in the hard-hit Bahadur Khatri, the head conhinterlands. Rather than fold- stable for the area. Teenaging up their tents, Nepalis in ers were once again kicking K ATHMANDU, Nepal -

soccer balls around grassy areas now dotted with black-


Connect Hearing

ened circles where thousands


of families had recently been cooking meals. Bikesh,


"I just want t o




17 - year-old

heading home, said he was looking forward to watching a bit of TV and trying to find his cat, which had given birth just before the earthquake.


716 SW11th St. Redmond . 541.923.4732

h ave my

stuff," he said. The fear of more earth-

o EZ

quakes has not left this city, with m any a d m itting t h at


nightly aftershocks — always accompanied by a symphony of howls from thousands of stray dogs — still robbed them of sleep. But Tara Magar, 19, said Saturday that she was moving home because she

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could not stand the smell of

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Works in ALL weather conditions, even in standing water for quick winter repairs.


it," she said, "but we don't want to stay here any longer." At nearby Bir Hospital, a

660-bed facility that was overrun with hundreds of trauma patients in the hours after the

earthquake, doctors said just 40 new patients sought attention Saturday, only 20 of

whom had serious medical problems. "We're almost back to nor-

mal operations," said Dr. Swoyam Pandit, the h ospital director. The hospital, a

sprawling complex of new and older buildings, suffered some structural damage to its oldest sections. But Pandit said he expected that to be fixed soon.

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• Discoveries, breakthroughs,trends, namesin the news— the things you needto know to start out your day

It's Sunday, May 3,the123rd day of 2015. Thereare242 days left in the year.

HAPPENINGS Sri Lanka —Secretary of State John Kerry will meet with leaders of the Tamil minority community after meeting with the president and prime minister in the first visit by a secretary of state to the country in a decade.


ew ec noo ma s uman enomein as

gated the bull "Inter sollicitu-

unfathomable amount of genetic information contained

bombing in TimesSquare, was apprehendedaboard a flight preparing to depart NewYork for Dubai. Iranian President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad and U.S. Secretary of State Hillary RodhamClintonexchanged heated words at the United Nations, the site of a monthlong debate over nuclear weapons. One year ago:U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry, during a visit to Addis Ababa, Ethiopia, said the U.S. was readyto help increase its ties with Africa, but that nations across the continent needed to take stronger steps to ensure security and democracy for its people.

BIRTHDAYS Actor GeorgeGaynes is 98. Movie historian and TVhost Robert Osborne is 83. Actor Alex Cord is 82. Singer Frankie Valli is 81. Sports announcer Greg Gumbel is 69. Sen.Ron Wyden, D-Ore., is 66. Pop singer Mary Hopkin is 65. Singer Christopher Cross is 64. Country musician Cactus Moser (Highway101) is 58. Country singer Brad Martin is 42. Actress Christina Hendricks is 40. Actor Dule Hill is 40. Country singer Eric Church is 38. Dancer Cheryl Burke is 31. — From wire reports

them with

t r aps, poisoned

the largest trove yet.

that the task is significantly faster and cheaper there's the potential for major

admitted to an attempted car

Until now, wildlife biolo-

week, a technician placed the

Highlight:In1765, the first school of medicine in the American colonies, the Medical School of the Collegeof Philadelphia (now thePerelman School of Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania), was founded. In1515, Pope Leo Xpromul-

In1945, during World War II, Allied forces recaptured Rangoon (Yangon) from the Japanese. In1952, the Kentucky Derby was televised nationally for the first time on CBS;the winner was Hill Gail. In1960, the HarveySchmidtTom Jones musical "The Fantasticks" began anearly 42-year run at NewYork's Sullivan Street Playhouse. In1975, America's oldest operational aircraft carrier, the USS Nimitz, was commissioned. In1979, Conservative Party leader Margaret Thatcher was chosen to becomeBritain's first female prime minister as the Tories ousted the incumbent Labor government in parliamentary elections. In1966, in NASA's first post-Challenger launch, an unmanned Delta rocket lost power in its main engine shortly afterliftoff,forcing safety officers to destroy it by remote control. In1999,some 70 tornadoes roared across Oklahomaand Kansas, killing 46 people and injuring hundreds. Ten years ago: Thefirst democratically elected government in the history of Iraq was sworn in. Iran told a United Nations nonproliferation conference it would press on with its uranium-enrichment technology. Five years ago:BPdeclared it would pay all "legitimate and objectively verifiable" claims related to the Gulf of Mexico oil spill. Faisal Shahzad,who later

300,000, as wildlife managers futilely struggled to contain

Miami Herald

in 16 human genomes. Last

The first time the task was performed it took 10 years and $1 billion. Now

U.S. Mint.

By Jenny Staletovich

gists have largely tracked prey and even a so-called Juthe invasion of the recon- das snake designed to tip off dite Burmese python in hunters. South Florida by what Most biologists now agree they d i dn't s ee: m a r sh python numbers are too high rabbits, wading birds and for the snake to ever be eradother critters voracious- icated. No natural predators ly consumed by pythons exist — even alligators can since the snakes arrived in become a meal. So far the bigthe Everglades over three gest threat appears to be cold decades ago. weather. A 2010 cold snap But a new study pub- wiped out many. Hart said lished last week by the her team lost nine of the 10 U.S. Geological Survey snakes it was tracking. offers to change that with The snakes are also infive years of tracking data, credibly hard to detect. They


dines" allowing the Catholic Church to review andcensor books. In1791, Poland adopted anational constitution. In1602,Washington,D.C., was incorporated as a city. In1916, Irish nationalist Padraic Pearseandtwo others were executed by theBritish for their roles in theEaster Rising. In1933, Nellie Ross became the first female director of the

HowEver la es p ons survive

discoveries in medicine. By Michele Munz St. Louis Post-Dispatch

ST. LOUIS — The two 3-by-

1-inch glass chips held the

chips — called flow cells — in a new genetic sequencing maat Washington University and closed the door. In just three days, the task

will be complete. It's mind-boggling given that it took scientists working Photos by Cristina Fletes-BoutteI st. Louis Post Dispatch

John O'Albora, 41, a senior research technician, wipes impurities

from a flow cell before running it through a HiSeq XTen machine genome, a feat declared offi- for sequencing at the Genome Institute at Washington University. cially complete in 2003. BELOW: O'Albora holds up a flow cell to display the intricate inforThis ultra-fast sequencing mation it stores. machine, which hit the market last year, is only sold in groups of 10 — a system capable of sequencing 18,000 human genomes a year at just $1,000 to $1,500 per genome. Washington University's to first sequence the human

Genome Institute is r eceiving its 10th HiSeq X machine,






The massive increase in

dented scale, which is necessary to make the conclusions and discoveries about human

"We have an opportunity to push genomics into the clinic and understand what causes

thousands of samples."

disease and ultimately learn how to predict disease," said

The $10 million price also ensures that only institutions Rick Wilson, director of the equipped with the expertise Genome Institute. to decipher and store the data That was the goal and are sitting at the high-stakes hope when laboratories like poker table of genomics. The the Genome Institute joined Genome Institute is one of together in the early '90s to seven laboratories in the U.S. tackle the seemingly impos- that have the HiSeq X Ten sible task of mapping the hu- and one of 20 worldwide. "I felt that if we didn't buy man genome.

Pythons first appeared in the Everglades in the 1979, but did not establish

— which scientists call "mas-

themselves until

sively parallel." "The chip is like thousands

Some speculate the infest ation began after H u r -

and thousands of lab techni-

ricane Andrew smashed

cians sitting at a lab bench,"

into a

ing facility in 1992. In the years since, their numbers, largely through statistical studies, have been estimated to have grown exponentially to as many as

nome Institute have been replaced by rooms of researchers sitting at computers. Bob Fulton, director of project

to quadrupling the speed of sequencing by developing a Schatz told t h e s c ientif- way to identify the four basic journal Nature, "If there e s that make up DNA w i t h fluorescent dye and l asers. In 2008, the institute was the

first to sequence the cancer price point and efficiencies, it genome of a leukemia patient is absolute certainty." and has since sequenced 750 pediatric cancer p atients, Enough data to study leading to discoveries in 22 What in our genes causes types of cancer. us to have arthritis, diabetes or a cancer that doesn't re-

"The Genome Institute has been a pioneer of both Illu-

spond to treatment? To uncov-

mina technologyand human whole genome sequencing, particularly in the study of cancer genomics," Fellis said. "Many of the world's first cancer genomes were sequenced in St. Louis, and we are excited to see how they use this technology on a massive scale."

with Alzheimer's and 10,000

people who never, never showed signs of the disease, the idea is that you could sequence both those groups and W hile th e i n s titute h a s learn something about Alz- learned a lot by sequencing a heimer's," Wilson explained. person's cancer cells and nor" Because every h u ma n i s mal cells and comparing the different from every other two, Wilson said he is seekhuman, you can't do that with ing federal grants to use the just five people with Alzhei- new sequencing technology mer's and five people without. to uncover genetic clues about You won't have enough data more complex diseases such to pinpoint the differences." as heartdisease, diabetes and That is the reason the new

auto-immune disorders.

sequencers are sold in groups of 10, according to their mak- All about data er, San Diego-based Illumina. Twenty-five years ago, sci"These systems support entists dispensed solutions large-scale human w hole into a large test tube where genome sequencing proj- they prepared DNA to be seects," said I l l umina senior quenced. The process evolved

large constrictors in Austra-

b i l l ion D N A

l ab technicians at th e

contributing 25 p e rcent of the blueprint, thanks partly

decline in small mammals

molecules that can all be sequenced at the same time

h old about 3

continue to have one of the best places in the world to The Genome Institute was

etry, researchers found the pythons preferred sloughs and coastal areas, and almost

always sought out ones with tree islands. While a study of faithful to certain areas, even

what could be impacted," Hart said.

important to the region to

a key player in the Human Genome Project, ultimately

s n akes the journal Animal Biotelem-

that have been blamed for upsetting the balance of the fragile wetlands. Biologists believe pythons are behind an alarming

The flow cell contains a lawnlike surface that can

creased to 384. Next came millions of tiny divots on a

Wilson said. "I thought it was

study modern genomics."

tially this could inform how we developour management strategy." In the study, published in


number of wells further in-

bunch of stuff happening at the same time." Rooms of equipment and

bases of DNA that make up the human genome requires sequencing populations. "If you have 10,000 people

woman Linda Friar. "Poten-

the wild," said park spokes-

and Cape Sable seaside after they were moved, the sparrows that inhabit ar- tracking showed Everglades eas attractive to the snakes pythons may be only seasonin more peril. ally faithful. They may also "It gives us a sense of be more partial to the kind

nology, there was a possibility we would be left behind,"

er the answers in the 6 billion

lead author, USGS research ecologist Kristin

species like wood storks

beginning," Wilson said. "It's like a rocket ship, really. This rocket ship will take us places the old rocket ship couldn't." When the technology was first announced last year, quantitative biologist Michael Schatz of Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory in New York likened it to the development

would ever be able to reach the everyday man, at this

tion in captivity, but not in

a tray of 96 centimeter-size wells filled by robots. The

Wilson said. "There's a whole

was any doubt that genomics

"It has to do with food and sex," said the study's

and could put endangered lia showed snakes tend to be

into the state-of-the-art tech-

processor, which made the modern personal computer possible.

and leaves. And they're quiet,"

from smaller test tubes to

"It's like being right at the

of the telescope or the micro-

19 snakes for a collective

5,119 days to get a glimpse said Hart, who once encounof where the snakes go to tered a 16-foot, 168-pound eat, mate and hide from female in the Everglades and i nhospitable weather. I t heard the snake long before turns out pythons in the she saw it. E verglades inhabit f a r But if more can be undergreater ranges than in stood about the snake's betheir n a t iv e S o u theast havior, wildlife m anagers Asia and make longer might have a better shot at d aily treks. An d u n l i k e focusing limited resources in their solitary cousins, Ev- the2,400-square-milepark. "We have a good bit of inerglades snakes may hang out together. formation on how they func-

the explosion of

to take on studies of unprece-

personalized treatments.

and palm trees and detritus

The findings, she said, could help better control

speed and drop in the cost of sequencing allows scientists

project manager Joel Fellis. "The goal is to deliver both a compelling price and the sequencingcapacity needed to sequencethousands totensof

"They're the color of mud

vader, scientists tracked


each one costing $1 million.

disease that doctors can put into everyday practice with

but have what zoologists call cryptic coloration.

GPS to monitor the activities of the stealth in-

chine at the Genome Institute

all over the world more than 10 years and about $1 billion

can grow to about 19 feet,

Using radio tags and


management, said he never

imagined he would be spending much of his day in front of a screen, looking at machine matrix data and quality measurements.

2 000.

m a keshift b reed-

to be so cool with robots mov-

ing and lifting and squirting things. Now it's boring. It's nothing flashy." The m a ssive br e akthroughs on the sequencing side have required equal advancements in the ability to store and analyze the

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developers — two weeks to a

six-figure salary. Continued from A1 Yet they have experienced Desai is so confident the growing pains, too, facing acm odel w il l w o r k t h a t h e cusations of shoddy teaching doesn't plan to charge stu- even as they surge in populardents tuition up front. Instead, ity. And forgoing a bachelor's they'll pay their way by giving degree has risks. "It's always a gamble skipback what they earn from the summer internships they'll ping college," says Anthony take on halfway through the Carnevale, director of Georgeprogram and 25 percent of town University's Center on their first-year salaries. Education & the Workforce. "In the technology indus- "Suppose employers start try,companies care alotm ore saying, 'thesefolks are great about what you build than coders, but they need a little where you went to school," De- bit more conceptual undersai says. "We're trying to cre- standing, or more academic ate an institution that reflects our values in education and

preparation.' Not every acorn

becomes an oak." what we think will help make Make School has a way to people successful in tech." sidestep some of those probThere's a Cinderella-story lems, Desai said. Unlike exaspect to Make School's prom- isting coding boot camps that ise, one that has lured hopeful hope to turn career-changers young people since demand into novice developers, Make for software engineering jobs School is i ntended to f astbegan to boom. Since 2012, track the careers of "kids who underemployed and u n in- started hacking at age 9, comspired career-changers have puter science majors who are flocked to coding boot camps considering dropping out of from Silicon Valley to the Sil- college, and students who've icon Prairie (Omaha, for the already shipped 10 to 20 apps unacquainted). For around to the App Store." The program has been $10,000, the schools promise to transform former human- backed by Reddit founder ities majors and recovering Alexis Ohanian, venture capbankers into entry-level Web

italist Tim Draper, Andrees-

sen Horowitz, and Y Combinator. Even Carnevale, citing

the demand for highly skilled workers, sees the upside of the Make School model. "We're reaching the point where a coding certificate is now more valuable than a college degree," Carnevale says. "They're not more valuable than an engineering degree. But they're worth more than

another bachelor's." Perhaps the toughest sell will be mom and dad. Josh Ar-

cher, a sophomore majoring in cognitive science at UCLA, is dropping out to attend Make

School in the fall. His parents, both doctors, weren't thrilled at the idea.

"They both really encouraged me to go to college, finish, and maybe get a Ph.D.," said Archer, who hopes to work in iOS development after finishing the program. "But

once they understood how I could get an education in two

years, rather than four, they decided that might be OK." Even successful entrepreneurs aren't immune to paren-

tal criticism for taking an unconventional career path. "My

mom occasionally calls and asks mewhen I' m going back to college," Desai said.

David Goldman/The Associated Press

A man walks past the damaged Oxford Tavern in Baltimore last week. The tensions there and in

Ferguson, Missouri, last year have brought issues facing the poor into the national consciousness.

Pove issues enter the race for the White House By Julie Pace

top-down government pov- m unities, has d r awn c r i t i erty programs have failed'?" cism for comments he made W ASHINGTON — I n said Jeb Bush, the former during the Baltimore unrest. a presidential campaign Florida governor and expect- In a r a dio i n terview, Paul where candidates are jock- ed presidential candidate. "I said he had been on a train eying to be champions think we need to be engaged that went through the city of the middle class and in this debate as conserva- and was "glad the train didn't asking wealthy people for tives and say that there's a stop." money, the problems fac- bottom-up approach." Sen. Marco Rubio of Floriing the poor are inching Republicans have strug- da also has talked frequently into the debate. gled in recent years to over- about the poor. His anti-povTensions in places such come the perception that the erty proposals include conas Baltimore and Fer- party has little interest in the solidating many federal programs to help the poor into a guson, Missouri, h ave plight of the poor. The Associated Press


—c ~


-' • I


The Volvo XC90 is unveiled last month at the Shanghai auto show.

The car, available in June, will offer a limited self-driving feature called "pilot assist."


htg Han Guan/The Associated Press file photo

prompted candidates to

was "not concerned about the

to incorporate plans for tack-

lice, and the deep-seated very poor" and that it was not issues that have trapped his job to worry about the 47 many of the 45 million percent of Americans who he people who live in poverty said "believe that government in the United States. has a responsibility to care for

ling poverty into economic campaign messages that oth-

communities and the po-


a d d r essing th e

long-running economic, education an d s e c urity troubles i n un d e r privi-


professor of law and engineering at the University of South

ered for the first time to begin developing consumer-focused

Continued from A1 Carolina. guidelines for states to share. As a result, automakers are But that does not necessar- Soriano leads the g roup, pushing into a regulatory void. ily mean drivers will not face which has federal regulators' "Where it's not expressly

prohibited, we would argue it's allowed," said Anna Schnei-

der, vice president for governmental relations at Volkswa-

scrutiny. "It's not just what's on the books; it's what's enforced,"

Smith said. "If a police officer sees you driving down the

road with no hands, he could gen, which owns Audi. "We don't need any change determine that's reckless and in legislation to put Super still give you a ticket. IndividCruise on the road," said Dan

ual officers have a tremendous

Flores, a spokesman for Gen- amount of discretion." eral Motors. Tesla declined to No federal rules explicitly

support and aims to publish its

recommendations by the end of 2016. But with hands-free tech-

nology coming to m arket sooner, California and Nevada are already moving ahead with their own c onsumer regulations. Soriano said California was

close to finishing draft rules that would apply to normal

leged neighborhoods is a challenge with few easily agreed upon solutions. A frustrated President

Barack Obama challenged the nation t o d o

" s ome

soul-searching" after riots in Baltimore followed

the death of 25-year-old Freddie Gray in p olice custody. There have been

other deadly altercations between police and black men or boys in Ferguson, New Y ork's Staten I sland, C l eveland a n d North Charleston, South

On a recent afternoon, a of why federal and state offiVolvo official demonstrated its cials have struggled to define

drivers — though enactment is

Carolina. "I'm under no illusion

at least six months away. Un-

that out of this Congress

new XC90 sport utility vehicle

til that happens, automakers

comment on the issue.

bar the practice, either. Part autonomous rules is that the issue cuts across traditional

may not legally be able to sell along a leafy road in New Jercars with certain autonomous sey.Setforreleasein June,the legal turf. "The federal government features to California customXC90 has a semiautonomous Manufacturers areaiming feature called "pilot assist" in- largely regulates vehicle de- ers. tended for congested traffic. sign, such as 'Does it meet to limit the features that would d r iver pressed a crash s a f et y st a n dards,'" fall into that category. And Nevada has begun button on the steering wheel, Smith said. The states are the sensors scanned the road and ones that have regulated driv- working on rules for consumlocked on to the vehicle a few ers and their behavior, he said. ers thatcould be released by After a

car lengths ahead. A white icon lit up on the dashboard,

and thewheel began moving on its own. As the r oad curved, the

Volvo steered itself through it, automatically adjusting the throttle and steering. The

"Now the car is becoming the the end of the year, said Jude Hurin, a top official with the driver." California, Nevada, Michigan, Florida and the District

state's department of motor

vehicles. In the end, he said, a balof Columbia legalized autonomous technology in certain ance needs to be found. "We need to figure out how circumstances — primarily to encourage testing. Several to regulate them in a way that

vehicle seamlessly kept on othersare considering rules. But for consumers, and logoing, though after about five

doesn't stifle innovation with

too much red tape but also ensures this technology is safe seconds, a subtle dashboard cal officials themselves, the light asked the driver to keep a fractured nature of what is al- and is used properly," Hurin gentle touch on the wheeL lowed, and where, may create sard.

G O P "flex fund" that states would

M itt R o mney, th e

explore the complicated presidential nominee in 2012, then manage. relationship between poor was criticized for saying he Democrats, too, are trying

we're going to get massive investments in urban com-

erwise center on the middle

class. Following the Baltimore them." turmoil, H i llary R o dham More than 60 percentof Clinton made a plea for crimvoters who made less than inal justice changes that $30,000 per year b acked could aid u r ban communiObama over Romney in that ties. Among her ideas: equipcampaign, according to exit ping every police department polls. with body cameras for offiBlacks an d H i s panics, cers. She said the unrest was who overwhelmingly backed a "symptom, not a cause" of Obama in the past two pres- what ails poor communities idential elections, are most and she called for a broader likely to be poor. According to discussion of the issues. the census, about 27 percent F ormer M a r y l and G o v . of blacks and 25 percent of Martin O'Malley, who is exHispanics were poor in 2012, pected to challenge Clinton compared with 12.7 percent of for the Democratic nominawhites. tion, has been at the center of Bush has been among the discussions about Baltithe most vocal Republicans more's issues. He was mayor discussing the need to lift from 1999 to 2007 and enactthe poor out of poverty and ed tough-on-crime policies. reduce income inequality, W hile O'Malley i s n o t though he has yet to flesh out backing away from those many of his policy proposals. practices, he is trying to put He has been most specific criminal justice issues in a aboutthe need forgreatered- larger context. He wrote in an op-ed that the problem in Baltimore and elsewhere is

munities," Obama s a i d. ucational choices and oppor"But if we really want to tunities. Bush frequently cites solve the problem, if our his work in Florida, where he society really wanted to expanded charter s c hools,

as much about policing and race as it has about "declining

solve the problem, we

backed voucher programs wages and the lack of opporcould." and promoted high testing tunity in our country today." T o some o f t h e R e - standards. publicans running to reKentucky Republican Sen. place Obama, his call for Rand Paul has long called spending more money in for overhauling criminal senpoor areas underscores tencing procedures that he 541-548-2066 the problem with many says disproportionately imcurrent anti-poverty pro- prison low-income black men. grams. The GOP largely He has promoted "economic opposes new d omestic freedom zones" where taxes spending and party offi- would be lowered in areas slacs cials often say federally with high long-term unemrun programs are bloated ployment in order to stimulate and inefficient. growth and development. G allery-Be n d "At what point do you Paul, who has made a point

9 ILSONSs f Redmond


have to conclude that the


of reaching out to black com-

Not that it was needed — the

uncertainty. "All of the states are conVolvo could keep going hands-

freefor miles at speeds up to 30 mph on a properly marked road. But for now Volvo has programmed the XC90 to start slowing down if a driver does not heed the warning light, making the vehicle a bridge between "lane keeping" and the truly hands-free technology set to hit the market soon.

cerned, because no one wants to see a patchwork of regulations across the country," said Bernard Soriano, deputy director of the California Department of Motor Vehides. "The

ing — an evolution that has




have federal standards that the

automakers could follow." The National H i ghway

ing NHTSA can do about that

until it presents an unreasongone from cruise control to able risk to safety," said an anti-lock brakes to electronic agency spokesman, Gordon stability control. None of those Trowbridge. innovations required permisProving such an unreasonsionfrom regulators. able risk to safety under the And legal experts say the agency's mandate, he said, a utomakers' p o sitions a r e most likely correct — that in

means citing crashes or malfunctions that have already

the absence of specific laws against it, hands-free driving is legal. "Most states don't expressly


prohibit automated vehicles," said Bryant Walker Smith, a



right way to go would be to

"This is about making the Traffic Safety Administration tedious parts of people's drives says it lacks the authority to less stressful," said Jim Nich- pre-empt automakers' new auols, a spokesman for Volvo. tonomous features until some"We're not talking about a thing goes wrong. "If someone wants to sell a driver simply checking out and not paying attention." totally automated vehicle toCar manufacturers see day, you could probably get a hands-free technology as court to decide there's noththe natural next step in driv-


For now, that leaves a legal

vacuum, which states only now are waking up to. A group of state transportation officials recently gath-

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Extreme composting: Almost hal o stateexchanges from food waste to energy

are acing inancia strLjgges

By Diane Cardwell New York Times News Service

By LenaH.Sun and NirajChokshi•The Wa shington Post

WASHINGTON — Nearly half of the 17 insurance marketplaces set up by the states and the District of Columbia under President Barack Obama's health law are struggling financially, presenting state officials with an landmark Affordable Care Act. M any of

t h e o n l ine e x -

numbers. To ease the fiscal

distress, officials are considering raising fees on insurers,

Developing state insurancemarketplaces Under the Affordable CareAct, the federal government awarded billions in grants to states to plan andestablish health insurance marketplaces, orexchanges.ThatfundingendedJan.1,2015.Eachexchangeis required to generate its own funds to cover costs. Most are assessing fees on participating insurance plans. • State-based exchanges enrolling consumers

sharing costs with other states

and pressing state lawmakers for cash infusions. Some are weighing turning over part or all of their troubled marketplaces to the federal exchange,, which is now working smoothly. The latest challenges come



OH n g t~ Mc

~ TN




at a critical time. With two en-

rollment periods completed, the law has sharply reduced

DE • MD • DC



States that

are using forexchanges


the number of uninsured and

is starting to force change in the nation's sprawling health care system. But the law remains highly controversial and faces another threat: The

Supreme Court will decide by the end of June whether consumers in the 34 states using

the federal exchange will be barredfrom receiving subsidies to buy insurance. If the court strikes down

subsidies in the federal exchange, the states that are

struggling financially probably would abandon efforts to join the federal marketplace

FEDERAL GRANTS TODEVELOP EXCHANGES in millions of dollars California 493 New York

Oregon ~

Washington ~ Kentucky ~ Hawaii ~



293 253 205

M assachusetts ~ 1 9 3

M aryland ~ 17 9 Colorado ~ 179 Connecticut ~ 174 Vermont ~ 172 D istrict of Columbia~ 1 5 6

Total grants $4 g87 billion

Minnesota ~155

Rhode island~1M

Source: Kaiser Family Foundation The Washington Post

because their residents would no longer be able to get subsidies to help them buy in- an array of options, although ed, D emocratic g o vernors surance. If the court upholds they probably will hold off pressed to create their own subsidiesfor the federal ex- making major decisions until exchanges to signal their supchange, some states may step

up efforts to transfer operations to "Everyone is looking at all the options," said Jim Wadleigh, executive director of Con-

after the Supreme Court rules.

"They are literally looking at huge gaps and they are not sure how they are going to get through the year," said Caro-

linePearson, senior vice presnecticut's exchange, consid- ident of Avalere Health. ered one of the most successIn Minnesota and Vermont, ful of the state marketplaces. officials are so fed up with While states are "trying to costly technical problems in

find ways to become self-sustaining," he added, it is an open question whether they willsucceed.

Becoming self-sufficient Stateshave received nearly

$5 billion in federal grants to establish the online marketplaces used by consumers to

enroll in health plans under the health care act. The federal funding ended at the beginning of the year, and exchanges now are required to cover their operating costs.

Most exchanges are independent or quasi-independent entities. For most of

t h em,

the main source of income is fees imposed on insurers, which typically are passed on to consumers. Because those fees are based on how many people have signed up, strong enrollment is critical to an exchange's fiscal success. But for the recently com-

pleted open enrollment period, signups for the state market-

places rose a disappointing 12 percent, to 2.8 million people. That compared with a 61

percentincrease for the federal exchange, to 8.8 million people, according to Avalere H ealth, a c o n sulting f i r m . States with the smallest en-


oficf9 r9 iollo irnin e Food toroptinto enr

Gholston, a dishwasher. He had wheeled down gray bins full of kitchen scraps — pineapple and melon rinds, carrot shavings and tomato endsthat were all part of the mix

Michael E McElrcy/ New York Times News Service

he fed into a contraption he C.L. Gholston prepares bins of food scraps to be fed into a grinder calls the energy machine. and turned into a slurry that will eventually be processed into Built by

I n S inkErator, energy and fertilizer.

the garbage disposal maker, the machine grinds all types of food waste, in- their system, which uses natcluding skin, fat, flesh and urally occurring bacteria to bone, into a s l urry t h at speed up the decomposition is later transformed into process. Lessthan5percent of energy and fertilizer at a American food waste is recovplant operated by the re- ered and recycled, but it can newable energy company be a potent source of energy Quasar. for electricity, heat and transAs governments and in- portation fuel. dustry seek to reduce emisIn theory, adding food to disions of methane — a more gesters processing manure or powerful h e a t-trappingsewage has advantages, said gas than carbon dioxide Chad Kruger, director of the — by limiting the amount Washington State University of organic waste in land- Center for Sustaining Agriculfills ,large food processors ture and Natural Resources, are looking for new ways chief among them that it into get rid of their leftovers. creases methane production. Food waste, an estimated 34 million tons a year,

according to the Environmental Protection Agen- building that kind of energy cy's most recent figures, is system has been too di ff ithe largest component of cultand expensive to spread landfills, which are respon- widely. "We've kind of stalled out sible for roughly 18 percent of the n ation's methane on some of these issues," he emissions. said. "That said, the industry, the composters, in particular

Indians began using the the bigger ones, are really set process last year, following on this — they think it's the the Browns, who started right thing to do." in 2013, and a casino has The partnership between recently joined the effort. Quasar and InSinkErator folInSinkErator's sys t e m, lows years of research and decalled Grind2Energy, is velopment at both companies.

"We're a w asteful nation,n said Steven Smith,

treatment plants. They came

of badge of honor in opposing Obamacare,n said Larry Levitt, a senior vice president at the Kaiser Family Foun-

Quasar's chief financial officer.The company, he said, repurposes "material

its business at Ohio State Uni-

lican governors refused to set up exchanges as "a sort

manager of the Grind2Energy businessat Emerson, the parent company of InSinkErator.

"On-site, point-of-generation grinding technology was kind of the missing piece to make an efficient model where the food waste generator has a mechanism to convert their

food scrapsinto aslurry." At P r o gressive F i eld, Gholston and the other dish-

washers feed loads of food waste into the grinder, which is about 13 to 20 t imes as

powerful as home models.

peelings, uneaten pasta, used cooking grease or leftover hot dogs that cannot go to a food bank is then pumped into a

3,000-gallon tank. Once the tank signals to Grind2Energy that it is full, Quasar is alerted to send a truck to take the mass to its

plant, where it is put into giant anaerobic digesters full of bacteria that break down the

slurry. The system captures the released gas, which is then converted into electricity for

the grid or transportation fuel. where as well, including at The leftover solids become some Whole Foods stores of anaerobic digestion and en- fertilizer. in Boston. ergy production at wastewater Managers at InSinkErator had been looking into the potential

port for the law and to assert their own authority. Repub-

terms of methane potential," said Matt Whitener, general

But without an infrastructure The m i l k shake-consistency in place to handle, transport slurry that results from the and process th e m a terial, discarded fruit and vegetable

winning customers else-

dation. But now, decisions probably will be made on their exchanges that they are more pragmatic grounds. "It considering handing over will come down to more of a some or all of their functions dollar-and-cents decision," he to the state or federal govern- sald. ments. Lawmakers in Oregon Some critics say the states' abolished the state exchange problems show that supportin March, long after it was ers of the law underestimatessentially turned into a gate- ed the practical difficulties of way to setting up the exchanges. The In Rhode Island, the legis- states are facing "execution lature is considering a fee on problems more than political health plans that would go resistance problems," s aid up or down based on the ex- Thomas Miller, a health care change's operating costs. policy expert at the American In Hawaii, which has one Enterprise Institute. of the most problem-plagued In Vermont, where the sysmarketplaces, the exchange tem's cost is projected to balneeds $28 million to fund op- loon to almost $200 million by erations until 2022, when it is the end of the year, officials projectedto become self-sus- are eyeing a move to the fedtaining, officials say. Without eral marketplace if things the money, "it's going to be don't improve. Officials from very difficult to keep the doors Vermont, Rhode Island and open," said Jeff Kissel, execu- Connecticut met recently to tive director of Hawaii Health explore banding together in Connector. some sortof regional effort. As a backup plan, officials I n Maryland, where t h e are talking to the Obama ad- exchange's technology probministration about a possible lems were so daunting that federal takeover of the mar- officials turned to Connectiketplace, said an administra- cut for help, officials expect to tion official who declined to have enough revenue to cover be named because of ongoing operations for the fiscal year talks. that begins July 1. If not, the Some states are exploring exchange would need to ask novel ways to raise funds. the governor for more funds. The Connecticut exchange is Much willdepend on how offering to help other market- much the call center costs, places — for a price. It plans, said Andy Ratner, a spokesfor example, to renegotiate its man for the marketplace. call-center contract and share In Colorado, Connecticut, its strategy with other states K entucky, Maryland a n d that use the same contractor, the District, fees to support Wadleigh said. the exchange are imposed on plans sold on and off the Struggling in silence marketplaces. In the District, Some state l awmakers about $25 million of the exexpress frustration that ex- change's $28 million budget change officials either don't comes from fees charged on

rollment growth are among those facing the most daunting financial problems. Most exchanges have operating budgets of $28 million to $32 million. One of the biggest cost drivers is call centers, where operators answer questions and can sign people up. Enrollment can be a lengthy process — and in several states, contractors know whether their marare paid by the minute. An ketplaces will eventually be even bigger cost involves IT self-sufficient or are reluctant work to correct defective soft- to say. "Basically, the exchange is ware that might, for example, make mistakes in calculating teetering and the question is, 'Can this be shored up'?'n said subsidies. "A lot of people are going to Republican Sen. Ellen Robwant to know: What happened erts, who chairs the committo all those taxpayer dollars tee with oversight of Colorathat went to these IT vendors?" do's exchange board. The cost said Sabrina Corlette, project of running the exchange's director of Georgetown Uni- call center is expected to versity's Center for Health In- reach $21.3 million for this surance Reforms. year, well above a previous To shore up their finances, estimate of $13.6 million. state exchanges are looking at When the ACA was enact-

gressive Field, as players warmed up on the jewel-green field, it was business as usual in the garage

Here in Cleveland, the

New Mexico ~123 Idaho ~106 NevadaM 91

. ~~ ©grind 2 energ

behind left field for C.L.

unexpected and serious challenge five years after the passage of the

changes are wrestling with surging costs, especially for balky technology and expensive customer-call centers — and tepid enrollment

C LEVELAND — W e l l before the start of a Cleveland Indians game at Pro-

upon Quasar, a fast-growing company that was incubating

TOUCHMARK oltocn 1980

versity's agricultural research that is either being land- campus in Wooster and was filled, incinerated — that's aiming to build a digester netnot good for the economy work nationwide. — and we extract the ener"One of the things that they gy and concentrate the nu- basically were looking for was trients, and we have water a clean feedstock of organic at the back end." Both InSinkErator and

material that was consistent and low in contamination but

Quasar see potential in

had high energy content in


e •

i nsurance products not o f -

fered on the exchange. The exchange budget would increase to $32.5 million in the

budget year beginning in September under the mayor's

plan. Fees to insurers would be adjusted to follow suit. Even if some state exchang-

es wind up handing the reins to, doing so is not free. Each exchange would haveto be made compatible with the federal marketplace at a cost of about $10

million per exchange, Wadleigh said.


o I'



COCC— before it wasCOCCthrough2O15 1949

The college openswith four part-time faculty teaching 109 students at night in the basement of BendHigh School. Students later recommendthe nameCentral Oregon College.


The 72,500-square-foot Barber Library opens andthe original library is converted to classrooms.


Nearly 700 students and 35 full-time faculty begin classes on theBendcampus.


The CampusCenter opens.


Campuses in Madrasand Prineville open, as doesthe Jungers Culinary Centerin Bend.



A Oregon Gov. Mark Hatfield (in the white coatat far right) officially dedicates the college. It's Yeteran's Day.


A TheCOCC Foundation,which now provides financial assistance to students andtocollegeprograms, meets

< Alsothatyear,crewsaddconcrete walkways betweenthe buildings.

for the first time at a small table at

Trailways CoffeeShopin downtown Bend. From left, DonPence, l4'illiam Miller, Kenneth Sawyer, Nlebster Loy and Alva Goodrich.



Y An aerial photo of COCC'smain campusinthe'80s.Overthe decades,three branch campuses wouldopen,inRedmond, Madras and Prineville.



The Health CareersCenterand Science Center openwith labs for nursing, dental, pharmacyand science programs. Bynow,almost 18,000 students areenrolled at COCC, with more than half of them credit students.

Fall 2015 COCC wil lopenanew 330-bed residence hall.

Robert and JoyceCoasts donate 140 acres on thewest side of Awbrey Butte for a campus.


A16,000-square-foot library opens.

yu "1 -L



The college changes its name to Central Oregon Community College. A Fredrick Boyle, president of COCC from 1967 to 1990.The Boyle Education Centeris named for him.

1971 Ponderosa Halland Mazama Gymnasium open.


A Construction of the COCC campus begins on Awbrey Butte.

The Redmondcampus opens.

Source and photos: Central Oregon Community College


David WrayIrhe Bulletin


and has buildings on about

members the uphill walks quet in the gymnasium and in those early years. "Every- the college orchestra played. wife, Joyce, drove up to Pilot get started on a new facili- thing was up, and of course The big draw was the speakButte and, looking over the ties master plan that could that presented some logistical ers: Gov. Tom McCall and city, decided to donate land include new academic and problems," he said. "Winter Clark Kerr, former president the couple owned on the west support buildings, another term was not easy for any- of the University of Califorone." Still, he remembers the nia system. Community colside of Awbrey Butte to what residence hall and retail or was then C entral O r egon housing in the campus village excitement on campus, how it lege presidentsfrom across College. Coats-Bowles still area off Mount Washington simply could not compare to the state came. "We made as big a deal out has the paperwork on the Drive near NW Shevlin Park the Bend High basement. 140-acre deal from 1962. Road. Crowell left COCC in the of that as we possibly could," "There was a number of mid-1970s; one of his last as- Crowell said. people in town who thought On top signment was to organize the COCC will open the Bend (the college) needed a camCrowell, who took the call college's 25th anniversary campus to the public on May pus. They can't just be meet- from Newsweek, also re- celebration. There was a ban- 14 from 4 p.m. to 7 p.m. to ing at night or they'll never amount to anything," CoatsBowles said. The donation helped the college raise money to open the campus two years later. O ne day Coats an d h i s

Continued fromA1 "And we went right off the

cover. Quickly." From its beginning in the basement of the old Bend High School — not a particularly collegiate environment, students back then saidCOCC has become a major

presence in the region, with nearly 17,000 students across f our campuses. Later t h i s month, it will mark the 50th

anniversary of the Bend campus, which opened with five buildings the 1964-65 school year and is now a focal point on the city's west side.

"It's truly grown incrementally and strongly over Coats-Bowles g r a duated the years," said Crowell, who from Bend High in 1968 and was a student at the college attended COCC for a year. To in 1955 and now lives around escape young siblings back the corner from campus. "I've

home, she lived in the resi-

seen it from humble beginnings to quite a nifty place."

dence hall, though she said

Early days

students that her family had donated the land.

Bob Eberhard took night classes at the college in 1954.

He'd work until 5 p.m., go home to change and then have class from 6 p.m. to 10

p.m. He was also president of the student government and played on the college basketball team, the Night Hawks, which practiced (at night) at

it never came up with fellow She and other members of the Coats family will be at the

campus' May 14 celebration when the Campus Center will

history, present and future, including a vintage car exhibit and demonstrations on ro-

botics and 3-D printing. The public can also tour the 330-

bed residence hall opening later this year. The ceremony to rename

the campus center in honor of the Coats family will be at 5:45 p.m. — Reporter: 541-617-7837, aspegman@bendbulletin. com


A sneakpeek at the next CentralOregon Living coming 3une 27th... Chefs onTour

tens of thousands of people," she said. "In the end it really

Tour ofHom es™ Preview

fulfilled the need in this com-

A showcase of some of the finest homes in Central Oregon. Get t e what, when and where plus the history and what to look for this year.

"It's changed the lives of

tem — high school teachers


creditstransferred to Oregon State University. "It was serv-

mark the 50th anniversary, with exhibits on the college's

Learn about the third annual pre-Tour of Homes™event and how it has evolved since 2013. Find out which builders and restaurants will be participating.

munity and helped it grow over the years."

and so on — and they might only teach a few classes," Eberhard said. His speech professorwas a local radio announcer. Still, all of his

half that. Officials will soon

be renamed the Coats Campus Center.

Kenwood Elementary.

"They relied on a number of people in the school sys-

Ron Bryant

t o o k c l a ss-

es when the college was at Bend High and was editor of the B roadside student newspaper. He was in law school when

ing that purpose right from

the campus first opened with the Ochoco, Modoc,

the onset."

Deschutes a n d

"OutdoorLivinl" Features • Outdoor kitchens • BBQ innovations • Backyard trends 8 must-haves • High desert gardening

Je f f erson

After graduation, Eberhard

buildings and the Grandview moved to San Francisco and Student Union, all up the hill then Seattle but returned to from College Way. eYou parked down (the hill) Central Oregon to run the family business, Eberhard's and then you walked up to D airy, an d

L RA N H M a



i n the 1 9 8 0 s them," said Bryant, who was

served on the COCC board of elected to the college's board directors. of directors in the 1970s and

Gettinga campus Roberta Coats-Bowles was one of 10 children. Her father

grew up poor but earned a civil engineering degree on the GI bill. Robert Coats went

now serves as the b oard's attorney.

The M etolius b u ilding opened in 1965 and the original library opened in 1966. Juniper Residence Hall and the Pence building opened in

on to become one of the larg- 1967. est landowners in Deschutes Over the next decades the County. Education changed campus grew down the hill his life, his daughter said, and across College Way. Toand he wanted that for hi s day COCC owns 202 acres

MQj ttt-'

If yougo What:50th anniversary celebration of Central Oregon Community College's Bendcampus When: 4to7p.m.,Thursday,May14 Parking:North of the Barber Library and eastof Cascades Hall. There will be parking at Westside andLDSchurches on NW Shevlin Park Roadwith shuttle service to the campus every five to 10 minutes. For more information:541-383-759 or


IMa0aga "'lli(

srsrcrlr, siiI(r

For moreinformation and to subscridecall



. The Bulletin


Lunch Continued fromA1 In response, the Obama administration has put together

in calories. Schools were told to cut the salt and sugar in foods they sell, even in campus vending machines. Supporters of the law say

m a n y against any weakening of the cases can't sell them a meal rules. until they take some, leading Suppliers like Domino's and c afeteria workers i n

schools to complain they are

that unwholesome frozen pizo r ganizations zas, chicken nuggets and oth-

and military leaders to mitigate the damage caused by

er junk food that once were

its falling-out with the "lunch

the nation's epidemics of childhood obesity and diabetes.

lady" lobby — 55,000 school cafeteria workers who were once a major ally. Backin2010, whenitpassed, the Healthy, Hunger Free Kids Act was seen as a landmark nutritional achievement for the

most health-conscious White

lunchtime staples helped drive They question whether the

intense pushback against the new standards truly reflects the concerns of lunch ladies or

theviews ofbigprocessed-food companies that bankroll the School Nutrition Association,

House in recent memory.

which represents cafeter ia Now, as t h e R e publi- workers in Washington. "We believe they are being can-dominated Congress decides whether to renew the highly nudged by the interests law, school lunch trays have that represent the frozen-pizza become a partisan battle zone. The law expires Sept. 30, al-

Angeli Wright/ The Asheville Citizen-Times via The Associated Press

An untouched orange andbanana sit in the garbage can in a middle school cafeteria in Asheville, North Carolina. Although schools

are required to makesure students are served healthy lunches, produce often ends up inthe garbage, the schools say.

industry and some of the oth-

consume in a day. The program was created in said Kevin Concannon, under- 1946 by a Congress alarmed secretary for Food, Nutrition that vast numbers of young and Consumer Services at the men were ineligible to serve servedforlunch at schools de- Department of A g r i culture. in World War II because they cided by bureaucrats in Wash- "Regressive parts of the indus- were undernourished. ington," said Rep. Kristi Noem, try want to act like we are not Underfeeding is no l onR -S.D., who w r ote on e o f in the middle of a crisis in this ger the problem. Now, nearly multiple bills that would ease country." a quarter of recruiting-age the rules. "This has become a Few things government Americans are too obese to burden." does have as much impact as serve, according to Mission: The law and the regulations the school lunch program on Readiness, a group of 500 reit spawned require school the diets of Americans. More tired military officials who lunches to include significantly than 43 m i l lion subsidized argue that school lunch trays more fruits and vegetables and lunches and breakfasts are laden with junk food are a an infusion of whole grains; served daily. They account for major culprit. Its leaders are they also mandate a big drop half of the calories many kids confounded by the backlash though the status quo will remain in place if Congress deadlocks. "We should not have what is


er processed-food folks that provide significant funding,"

Pizza Hut have reformulated

paying for produce that ends the pizzas they sell to schools up in the garbage. with whole grains and low-fat There have b ee n o t h er cheeses, and pasta companies growing pains. The number are scrambling to figure out of meals sold took a steep drop howto make whole-grainprodwith the introduction of the ucts palatable to children. new rules, according to the The federal government Government A c c ountability is providing grant money to Office. bring in expert chefs to assist Nutrition advocates say they districts that need help oversympathize, but they point to hauling their menus. studies suggesting that after Other grants can be used to the expected bumpy rollout, convert kitchens into facilities schools are figuring out how to better equipped to prepare make the new menus work. healthy meals. That might Consumption of h ealthy include replacing deep-fat food ison the rise, supporters fryers and microwaves with of the program say. They point high-tech combination ovens to temporary waivers that al- that use a steaming function to low struggling schools to con- make baked foods taste fried. tinue serving chewy, white Kansas Sen. Pat Roberts, a noodles. Republican, visited a school in

its own coalition of celebrity chefs, health


against the new standards. "It is amazing to us that this

has become a political issue,"

Some eager districts are

engaging students in taste Youngman,former head ofthe tests, surveys and promotional Kentucky National Guard. campaigns, using the nutrition "There are a lot of ways you mandates as a catalyst to elecan characterize 500 admirals vate their dining experience. and generals," he added. "But A letter from 19 past presia hotbed of liberal thought is dents of the School Nutrition said retired Maj. Gen. D. Allen

not the first thing that comes tomind." The new lunch rules are

Association urged the administration not to bend to the de-

new guidelines, and he told student reporters there he was impressed by the meals being served. But don't look to him to vote

to renew the program. "I just have a problem with the federal government," Rob-

mands of their own group. The erts said in a lunchroom video American Academy of Pedi- interview. "I don't think our atrics, the American Medical Founding Fathers sat around Association and the American the table and said, 'I have a Heart Association have joined great idea. Let's mandate what the USDA in campaigning people eat.'"

strict. Schools are being told to restock pantries with ingredients alien to many students'

palates. If children pass up the fruit,

be surprised if five or 10 years more people than Oregon Ed- not be able to help patients gery, which it put in place in from now we have a signif- ucators Benefit Board mem- struggling with range-of-mo- 2013. icant portion of employers bers, which may persuade the tion issues, nor would they be Safeway, with more than

Continued fromA1 Eleven hospitals in Oregon that have introduced refer- local health system to accept provide the service at or be- ence pricing for some type of the reference prices. "In order to get St. Charles low the new $25,000 cap. St. service." Charles, by contrast, charges In some cases, health into start looking at negotiating more than double that price. surers might start putting ref- a fair price, they need to realThat means any of the near- erence prices into their own ize they're losing a stream of ly 12,000 OEBB members in policies rather than employers business," he said. "If they lose Central Oregon who need hip or plan sponsors choosing to a satisfactory stream of busior knee replacements would make the changes, he said. ness, they'll come to the table.

his home state in March that enthusiastically embraces the

Care 8 Research in Bend are "very aware" of the issue, but none wantedto comment, Jen-

providers she's comfortable

and an adequate network of

with, she's nervous about the

providers." The departments concluded

ny King, the facility's spokesseta reference price of$1,250 woman, wrote in a n email. on colonoscopies, a screening The Center has 12 orthopedic "I think it would be hard for for abnormalities in the colon surgeons. a general practitioner to see a and rectum, which costs more Lieberman said he expects post-operative patient and pro- than $4,000 at St. Charles. patients will be upset at havvide the same level of care that But unlike hip and knee re- ing to travel several hours for the operating surgeon would," placements, inpatient proce- the procedures,and some will said Lieberman, who serves dures that require a hospital not be able to travel at all, deIf not, they won't." as president of the American stay, colonoscopies can be pending on their conditions. It's not just OEBB members Association of Hip and Knee performed by providers other For healthy patients, traveling who are traveling for care. Surgeons. than St. Charles. may not be a burden, but for Mimi Graves, a 62-year-old If hip or knee replacement The orthopedic surgeons others, it may be a huge burBend resident, is considering patients are riding home in a who work in Central Ore- den, he said. "I think t h e s t ate really traveling to Salem for her hip carforseveralhours afterthe gon are not employed by St. replacement. She's a substi- surgery, Lieberman said they Charles, but perform surgeries needs to closely assess the imtute teacher and is covered should stop and stretch at least there when their patients need pact that this type of program under one of Moda's individ- every hour. He recommends them. OEBB's new reference will have on patient outcomes, ual policies. Moda contracts every half hour if there is any price could foreseeably put a re-admissions and patient sata differ ent rate for services discomfort. dent in their business. isfaction," Lieberman said. with each hospital in Oregon OEBB also has a reference Doctors at The Center: Or— Reporter: 541-383-0304, for individual policies, and the price on gastric bypass sur- thopedic & N e urosurgical amount theconsumer pays is

health plans should use "rea-

based on both the hospitals'

'St. Charles is anoutlier'

base charges and the proportion their policy covers. She said having the surgery done at St. Charles would cost significantly more.

need to travel at least 2t/z hours

The federal government last

to havethese services done if year expressed concern about they hope to avoid paying sev- the practice. The departments eral thousand dollars. of Labor, Health and Human Renstrom has an appoint- Services and Treasury wrote ment scheduled in J une at jointly that they feared refOregon Health & S cience erencepricing could act as a University in Portland more "subterfuge for the imposition than three hours away, but af- of otherwise prohibited limitater what she said was a great tions on coverage, without enexperience at St. Charles with suring access to quality care unknowns. "Now I have to start over,

that's the fear," she said, "and sonable" methods to ensure havingto go over the moun- they provide adequate access tain and come home and let's to providers. say something happens there is that fear again. I hope

nothing happens but just that travel."

For Central

O r egonians,

more referencepricing probably will mean more travel-

The snowball effect

ing for health care, as the re-

normal or a sign of something serious, he said.

g •

Graves said she hopes St.

when she started it," she said.

atively rare nationwide, but

who are athletes and people

St. Charles Health System

90 stores in Oregon, in 2010

Charles considers lowering the amount it charges for the surgery. "This is not the kind

gion's sole hospital provider, health care policy will pay for St. Charles Health System, a service and forcing policy- charges more for some serholders to pay the rest is called vices relative to other hospitals reference pricing. It's still rel- statewide. Placing a limit on what a

able to discern whether pain is

of hospital that Sister Cather-

ine Hellmann had envisioned "With all of the people in Bend and the surrounding areas

it's used by some large groups such as grocery store chain

charges roughly $51,000 for who come here to retire, a lot hip and knee replacements, of people need hip surgery." Safeway and the California said Lisa Goodman, a spokesPublic Employees' Retire- woman. They're mostly per- 'We're stuck' ment System, which manages formed at St. Charles Bend, For OEBB members who health benefits for more than 1.7 million current and former

but can be performed in Red-

pears to work. A study last

year by the Employee Bene-

costs an average of $116,000 at St. Charles Bend versus about

fit Research Institute, a non-

$110,000 statewide, according

mond as well. The statewide public employees and depen- average forthe services is dents in California, to drive $41,000, according to the Oredown costs for the employer or gon PricePoint System, which plan sponsor. lists prices at h o spitals in When it comes to saving Oregon. money,reference pricing apCoronary bypass surgery

profit that performs public to PricePoint. A normal delivpolicy research, found the ery of a baby costs $13,000 at practice would save an aver- St. Charles Bend compared age of $10,367 per knee or hip with $10,000 statewide. "St. Charles is an outlier replacement. CalPERS, which set a ref- here at the moment, there is erence price of $30,000 on no doubt," said Jonathan Nichhip and knee replacements in olas, a spokesman for Moda 2011, saved $2.8 million over- Health, adding that tends to be all and $7,000 per patient, ac- the case with geographically cording to a 2013 study by Uni- isolated health care providers versity of California, Berkeley like St. Charles. He said more researchers. people in Central Oregon will Likewise, M od a

H e a lth, need to travel to the Portland

have to travel more than 120

miles to get hip or knee replacements — which nearly all in Central Oregon would have to do to reach the nearest reference price hospital — the policy will reimburse up to $2,500 for mileage and lodging for them and a family member, Hall said. Linda Bradetich, the local

chapterpresident of Oregon School Employees Association, which represents all staff members who are not teachers or

a d ministrators, said

the travel and lodging money wasn't much consolation for what she called a "frightening" new policy. "We're stuck," said B r adetich, who works as a spe-

cialprograms record clerk for Bend-La Pine Schools. "This is it. This is our choice. That's

which administers Oregon Ed- area forservices unless St. unfortunate. It's one thing if ucators Benefit Board's health

Charles lowers its prices.

you're one of two or three hos-

plan, told OEBB it could save St. Charles did not make a $1.9 million in the current plan representative available for year using reference pricing, comment, but Jenn Welandsaid Denise Hall, OEBB's dep- er, the health system's chief uty administrator. The num- financial officer, wrote in a

pitals that could give care. But to be the only hospital? Come

ber of members who receive statement that patients receiv-

ments, which will add to patients' travel time. The typical

hip andknee replacements is ing services can apply for filow — an average of 388 peo- nancial assistance. ple had them in each of the

"We are monitoring the im-

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Getting a hip or knee replaced takes several appoint-

• •


hip orknee replacement re-

Living with Alzheimer's for Caregivers: Early Stage

quires at least two visits before

May14,6:00pm-7:30pm • St. Charles Medical Center, Bend

past five years — but they're pact this may have on OEBB's the actual surgery and four or very expensive. members in Central Oregon five in the year following the If savings like t hat c onand evaluate our c ontracts surgery, said Dr. Jay Liebertinue to surface, more large with commercial insurers an- man, chairman of the Univergroup plans will likely start nually," she wrote. sity of Southern California their own reference pricing, Kurt Renstrom, a h e alth Keck School of Medicine's orsaid Paul Fronstin, director care benefits consultant with thopedicsurgery department o f health research for t h e Johnson Benefit Planning in and director of its Institute of Employee Benefit Research Bend and Kaleo Renstrom's Orthopaedics. It's important that the surInstitute. husband, said he thinks other "These things tend to snow- insurance carriers will start geon who did the procedure ball," he said. "They don't looking at reference pricing in also performs the follow-up snowball overnight, but they their small group and individ- care, not the patient's general play out over the course of a ual policies to save money. Ul- practitioner, Lieberman said. number of years. I wouldn't timately, that would mean a lot General practitioners would

Learn moreand register for this free event at members, all levels ofcaregiversandwalk-ins welcome.CEU soffered for professionals.




• s

v •

• •

• •


American released byCubamay return

Bryan Denton I New York Times News Service

Rahimullsh, Hamzs and Islamudding, Afghan National Army soldiers who had injuries and amputations, adjust their prosthetics

between physiotherapy sessions at the International Committee of the Red Cross orthopedic center in Kabul, Afghanistan. The number of Afghan soldiers and policemen who have permanent

disabilities has soared, overwhelming resources available from the government and charitable organizations.

Maime een in anistan, t en ISC ar e it By Rod Nordland

share of casualties in places New York Times News Service like Helmand, where fighting LASHKAR GAH, Afghani- is intense. stan — Saheb had a problem: That is why Saheb, who also His left leg had been blown has one name, found himself off by a Taliban bomb and he so desperate. An Afghan Local could not afford a prosthesis. Police commander in Paktika He also had a solution: His

province, Saheb was wound-

11-year-old daughter, Noor Bibi, whom he sold last year for $3,000 to pay for a new leg. Saheb is among the tens of thousands of soldiers and policemen who have been w ounded fighting for t h e government in the country's long-running civil war. Faced with inadequate or nonexistent official support, many are

ed when his vehicle hit a land mine while in pursuit of Tali-

resorting to desperate mea-

ban fighters. Months after his

injury, he had stopped receiving his salary, and he was not entitled to a pension.

In Kabul and at six other locations around the country, the International Committee of

the Red Cross runs rehabilitawalk again and provide job

support find t hemselves on

afford transportation to go

the margins of a society that treats people with disabilities

to the nearest center, in Kabul, and to stay there for the

as outcasts.

months of therapy he would

training. But Saheb could not

In a wa r w i t h a f a t ality need once he got a prosthesis. "It was a very sad moment rate that rises each year, the number of those who survive for me," he said. "And it was

a very sad moment for her as well," he added, referring to his daughter, Noor Bibi. The girl was unhappy about being government an d c h a ritable soldformarriage,he said,but organizations. Even by the "in Pashtun society, when the most conservative estimate, father wants something, the Afghanistan has 130,000 dis- daughter has to give it, even if abled people who had served she is not happy." in the police or other security Saheb was not happy eiforces, 40,000 of whom had ther. "Selling my daughter was amputations, according to worse than losing my leg," he government figures for those said. After getting his new leg receiving pensions. The total is in Kabul, Saheb returned to almost certainly much higher his village in Paktika province, because the government re- where he remains jobless. leasesno figures on disabled Alberto Cairo, who runs the formermembers oftheregular orthopedic rehabilitation promilitary. gram for the Red Cross, said Many, like Fardeen, 24, a there were plenty of facilities to former police sergeant who help Afghanistan's wounded lost his right leg below the get back on their feet. But what attacksbut are disabled permanently is soaring as well, overwhelming theresources available from the Afghan

MEXICO CITY — For five

Gross will lead an "off the record discussion on mod-

years, Alan Gross, an Amer-

ernizing U.S.-Cuba policy"

constructive relationship" be- a U.S. Agency for International Development program to spread Internet access in the return to Cuba, Gilbert said, country. Cuba charged him

ican aid worker, sat in a Cu-

at the fundraiser, which sug-

"in a different capacity" than

tween the countries. Ultimately he would like to

ban prison growing so de- gests contributions of $1,000 the trip that led to his jailing, spondent that he considered to $5,000. if it would help promote resuicide. Gross declined an i nterlations — and, of course, if Now Gross is contemplat- view, but he has emerged Cuba would be as forgiving ing a return visit to Cuba, and on Twitter as a loquacious as he has been. helping a new political action commentator on U.S.-Cuban Gross'case was centralto committee raise money to affairs. In February, he testi- the move by President Barack support elected officials and fied in Congress in support of Obama and President Raul candidatespromoting freer restoring diplomatic relations Castro to seek normalized trade and travel to the island. and easing trade and travel relations, more than 50 years He will appear at a fund- restrictions as a step toward after both c ountries withraiser Monday in Miami at increasing the flow of infor- drew their ambassadors and the home of his lawyer, Scott mation to Cuba. closed embassies in the Cold Gilbert, in support of New Gilbert said Gross had War. Cuba PAC, whose leaders "transcended t h e i m p r i sH e was detained in D esaid they hoped to capitalize onment he suffered for five cember 2009 while delivering on the detente between the years" and had promised prohibited c ommunications United States and Cuba to since his release to "do what equipment to Cuba's small push for broader access to the he could to promote a more Jewish community as part of

with crimes against the state

and refused to let him go even as his health deteriorated and

advocates pleaded for his release. U.S. and Cuban government negotiators eventually agreed on his return to the United States, an exchange of

other prisoners who had been held on espionage charges and to work toward restoring

full diplomatic relations and reopening embassies. At the same time Obama took his

broadest steps to loosen trade and travel restrictions and soften the f i ve-decade-long

trade embargo mandated by Congress.

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is more difficult, he said, is

2013, which also destroyed his helping people survive in comleft ankle and foot, do not get even the meager pensions to

island for Americans.

tion centers that fit prostheses for free, teach patients how to

sures to survive. Others who are getting

knee to a Taliban bomb in

By Randal C. Archibold New York Times News Service

munities where

w h eelchair

ramps and other accommodations are unknown or imprac-



which they are entitled. Fardeen, who like many tical, and where they often find Afghans has one name, in- themselves shunned. stead waits until dark and then Fardeen, the former police rolls his wheelchair into the

officer, says that is what be-

heavy evening traffic in the fell him. His wife took their Macrorayan neighborhood of two children and left, and his Kabul to beg — while praying f ather threw him out of h i s that none of his former col-

house. He burst into tears tell-

leagues see him.

ing his story. "I live in a hell of

"Sometimes I hear the girls

in the cars saying, 'Lookat that handsome young man. Why is he begging in the street'?'" he said, sitting with a blanket over his legs. "They don't see what's down there."

difficulties," he said. Officials at the Ministry of

Labor, Social Affairs, Martyred and Disabled said they had no record he had ever applied for his pension. Fardeen said that he had, but had never


The scope of the problem is received the money. daunting. In just one fighting It is a common complaint, season here in the southern and the Afghan government's province of Helmand last year, chronic financial problems a single Afghan police battal- overthe pastyearhave meant ion, the 2nd Police Battalion in

that payments are often late

Sangin, had 154 men disabled by their wounds — out of 344 in all, according to Dr. Abdul Hamidi, head of the Helmand Police Clinic. "This year is

and the processing of applications is slow. Disabled officers

worse than all previous years;

it's really bad," Hamidi said in

pension, and qualify for preferential treatment for scholar-


ships and other benefits. But

Members of the Afghan National Police or army who are disabled are supposed to get a pension equal to their last salary for life. Survivors

even those who qualify often complain of random and missing payments. The police and soldiers, as bad astheirproblems are,rep-

of those who are killed should

resent only a small portion of

get the same pension. But a combination of c orruption, mismanagement and daunting bureaucracy keeps many from getting paid. Officers with the Afghan Local Police, who are paid by the government for fighting, get nothing when they are wounded, even though they have a disproportionately high

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from the national police and

soldiers with the regular army should receive a 100 percent

Afghanistan's disabled population. Nearly four decades of war have left an estimated 3

million people disabled, said Abdul Khaliq Zazai, executive director of Accessibility Organization for Afghan Disabled. The figures include mental and physical disabilities, and encompass both civilians and security forces.

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Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B4 Weather, B6




Cougar spotted In Redmond A Redmond resident spotted a cougar in the northeast corner of the city Friday, according to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office. In a news release, the sheriff's office said deputies were called to the area of NEYucca Avenue andNE17th Street just before 2:30 p.m. The resident told deputies shewatched the cougar cut through herfront yard,then head east into a treed areabetween her homeand her neighbor's home. Deputies searched the area but were unable to locate the cougar. Residents are advised to move slowly while backing away if they encounter a cougar, and avoid walking dogs outside at night if there are confirmed cougar sightings in your area. Residents who keep livestock are advised to keep outside lighting on to deter cougar attacks.

i wou i By Abby Spegman The Bulletin

On a 70-degree spring day, it may be hard to remember the heartache of waking up to subzerotemperatures.

Denice Blake doesn't have that trouble. Blake is the transportation director for Bend-La Pine

Schools, with a fleet of 130 buses that pick up about 6,000

temperature. This leads to clogged fuel filters that stop buses in their tracks, Blake said. (Forty percent of Bend-

tion hit 15 million gallons. The bill's sponsor, Sen.

mandated use of biodiesel in winter months. Senate Bill

La Pine's fleet runs on pro-

partofOregon'surban-rural divide. His district includes La

from the requirement that fuel must contain a certain

percentage of biodiesel or other renewable diesel in counties east of the summit of

students each weekday. On such cold mornings, she said,

the Cascade Mountains from

"We get buses two or three

Petroleum-based diesel and biodiesel are both subject to gelling at low temperatures, but biodiesel gels at a higher

blocks out of the bus yard and they're stopped. They're not moving."

u e man ae

School districts east of the Cascades are among the groups backing a bill in Salem that would drop the 164provides an exemption

Nov. 1 to Feb. 28.

Doug Whitsett, R-Klamath Falls, has framed the issues as

pane.) They then have to be towed and the filters replaced. In years past, this has led to

delaying or canceling school because the buses can't get going. Renewable fuel standards passed by the Legislature in 2007 required diesel sold in Oregon to contain 2 percent biodiesel beginning in 2009. In 2011 that went up to 5 percent

Pine and Prineville.

"In rural parts, it gets cold," said ScottJorgensen,Whit-

By Jasmine Rockow

sett's chief of staff. "The big

The Bulletin

push for a lot of this has come from the lawmakers from Oregon's more urban areas ... but its impacts on people in rural areas (don't) seem like (they were) included in the

A volunteer with the Deschutes Public Library has brought a new tool to the


land State University intern Sarah Kelley has

after in-state biodiesel produc-

SeeFuel bill /B2

e came e s awe e com ee

— Bulletin staff report


• The U.S. Senate failed to pass two amend-

Bend, Sisters and Red-

mond libraries for specific times each week. There's no appointment necessary

and no intake forms to be filled out. Some people come in with a simple

question, others may sit down with Kelley and get help filling out a housing application, she said. "The idea is, put social services where people naturally are," Kelley said Tuesday. "A lot of people use library space, because they don't have anywhere

are at."

Kelley, 40, of Bend, is working on her master's in social work and has an encyclopedic knowledge of the region's constantly shifting network of social services and resources.

Passionate about connecting people with needed services, she sought an

ij.s. HOUSE vOTE


served as a source of information and support for people trying to access social services. She sets up shop in the Downtown

sources, right where they


Walden(R).....................Y,Y Bonamioi (D)................. N, N Blumenauer (D)............ N, N DeFazio (D) .......... N, absent Schrader(D) .................N, N


information to those re-


appropriations act, Rep. Earl Blumenauer, D-Portland, proposed an amendment that would have prohibited the government interfering with VA providers that would allow vets to participate in a state marijuana program. The amendment failed.

poverty, at least for now.

ural connecting point to someone who can provide

wildlife fund,B3

2016. In the military

region's arsenal against

else they can be. It's a nat-

• Medford:Pot-sniffing dogs could be liability after legalization,B3 • Ashland:Veterans take D.C. trip to talk

• The U.S. Houseof Representatives spent the week debating and amending two appropriations bills, one the Energyand Water Development and Related Agencies Appropriations Act of 2016, and the other the Military Construction and Veterans Affairs and Related Agencies Appropriations Act of

Intern seeks funding for social work program

internship with the De-

schutes Public Library and modeled it on other pro-

grams around the country that have placed social workers in libraries as a

source of information and support. Kelley started her in-

ternship in September, and it will end in June. Photos by Scott Hammers/The Bulletin

Kimi Crape, left, ArLee Nosack and Olivia Warrner, right, of Clatskanie High School team "Jill and Jill," work together during the crosscut saw competition at a competitive forestry event at Central Oregon Community College in Bend on Saturday.

By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

Central Oregon Commu-

nity College was abuzz with activity Saturday, with forest-

ry students from eight Oregon high schools scaling trees with spiked boots, throwing axes, slicing slabs off the end of a log with a chainsaw and more. Event organizer and Scio

High School forestry instructor Rex Cowther said competitive high school forestry programs have been on the decline in Oregon, though they're still found in many communities where logging

remains a big part of the economy. Along with the log rolling, crosscut sawing, tree climbing and other physical competitions, students also give speeches to a panel, identify types of trees, sit for mock job


Because she is a volunteer, it costs the library nothing to have her there. But Kel-

ley has discovered a huge need for help navigating social programs, so she is searching for funds that would allow the library to keep her as a paid social worker after her intern-

interviews and calculate the

ship ends. The idea of having social workers in libraries is gaining traction across

volume of timber in a stand

the country. There are it-

of trees, Cowther said. The

erations of the program in San Francisco and Wash-

jjjp'-- "' Ilj,f

timber industry is becoming more sophisticated, he said, and while physical ability is

ington, D.C. It's not a onesize-fits-all solution. Each

still important, students seri-

ous about working in the field need to develop additional


Kevin Fresh, of Knappa HighSchool, prepares for an attempt SeeForestry/B2

during an axe-throwing compeition.

library faces challenges, and programs reflect the needs of their specific communities. SeeLibrary/B6

ments to a bill that is de-

signed to protect volunteer firefighters and first responders. Theamendments sought to require certification that Iran has not directly supported or carried out an act of terrorism against the U.S. or aUnited States citizen, and to call any agreement on Iran's nuclear program reached by President Obama atreaty, subject to Senate advice and consent. Theamendments both failed, with seven Republicans and two Independents joining Democrats in voting against the terrorism amendment and11 Republicans andtwo Independents joining Democrats in opposing the nuclear amendment. Merkley(D) ...................N, N Wyden(D) ....................N, N — SheilaG.Miller, The Bulletin


Census:Milican population 1 in 1940 Compiled byDon Hoiness

fmm archived copiesofThe Bulletin at Des Chutes County Historical Society.

100 YEARS AGO For the weekending MGF 2, 1915

hospital purposes, was built several years ago, and has

the courtyard dining room

been used at various times as

and the front living room arranged as a ward.

a rooming house and a hotel. It was last used by Mr. and

In anticipation of the

approaching growth of the city, Dr. U.C. Coe and Dr. B. Ferrell have recently

completed arrangements to open a hospital in the Guerin House on the bluff above

the river. Work will begin at once in making repairs to the building and cleaning up the surrounding grounds. The building, which is now to be rearranged for

through to the north porch

Mrs. W.D. Cursey as a hotel

Renew range war

under the name, "Mountain View." The Curseys, during their occupancy, covered over the courtyard around

The old range war between sheepmen and cattlemen, it is believed has again broken out in Crook County. Yesterday four masked men

using the space for a dining room.

attacked a band of sheep

GuerIn House to be hospital which the house was built

The house was sold last summer to Dr. Ferrell, V.A. Forbes and H.J. Overturf. Dr. Coe now buys the Forbes-Overturfinterest.

According to Dr. Coe the hospital is planned to accommodate 35 patients and will

receive non-infectious medical and surgical cases. A passageway will be cut from


belonging to Isador Meyers about 30 miles east of Prineville, killing a number of sheep and intimidating the herder. The identity of the masked men is not

known as they made a complete escape after the killing. The sheriff's office is investigating the case and developments are expected. SeeYesteryear/B5


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COBASPRING HOME &GARDEN SHOW:Featuring 400 exhibitors with building, remodeling or landscaping ideas;10 a.m.; free admission and parking; Deschutes County Fair 8 Expo Center, 3800 SW Airport Way, Redmond; or 541-389-1058. WILLIAM SULLIVAN:NEWHIKES IN EASTERNOREGON: Join Oregon's hiking guru as he takes


you on aslide-show tour of adozen new trails he discovered while researching the new third edition of his book, "100 Hikes/Travel Guide:

Eastern Oregon"; 1p.m.; free; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St., Bend; or 541-312-1034. "THE SCHOOLFORSCANDAL": A play about gossips, hypocrites, liars and lovers; 2 p.m.; $20, $16 for seniors, $13 for students; Cascades Theatre, 148 NWGreenwood Ave., Bend; or 541-389-0803. WAYNE HANCOCK: The honky tonk artist from Austin, Texas, performs, with Melody Guy; 8 p.m., doors open at 7 p.m.; $12 plus fees in advance, $15 at the door; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SWCentury Drive, Bend; or 541-323-1881.

MONDAY "GRATEFULDEAD:MEET-UP ATTHE MOVIES":Featuring a previously unreleased last-ever Grateful Dead show at Alpine Valley on July19, 1989; 7 p.m.; $12.50; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 and IMAX, 680 SW Powerhouse Drive, Bend; or 844-462-7342. MIA DYSON:The Australian guitarist performs, with Downhill Ryder; 8 p.m.; $5; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SWCentury Drive, Bend; or 541-323-1881. RITTZ:The Southern rapper performs, with Crooked I, JHornay, Horseshoe Gang, Rye-Lo, Benedixon, NRG Tribe and more; 8 p.m., doors openat7 p.m .;$23 plus fees in advance, $25 at the door, $75for VIP; Domino Room,51 NW

To submit an event, visit and click 'Add Event" at least 10 days before publication.

Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Questions:,541-383-0351.

CINCO DEMAYO 5K/10K RACE: An all-ages timed fun run or walk; 7 p.m.; $25, $20 for youth under 21, Hola!, 920 NW Bond, Bend; or 541-389-1601. ROYALBALLET:LAFILLE MAL GARDEE:A screening of Frederick Ashton's ballet performed at the Royal Opera House about two youthful lovers; 7 p.m.; $18, $15 for seniors and children; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 IMAX, 680 SW Powerhouse Drive, Bend; www.

Jennie warren /Submitted photo

Mia Dyson performs at 8 p.m. Monday at Volcanic Theatre Pub.


free; Central Oregon Community College, 1170 E.Ashwood Road, Madras; 541-318-3726. SCRATCHDOG STRINGBAND:The Portland bluegrass and folk trio performs; 6 p.m.; $5; Faith, Hope and Charity Vineyards, 70450 NW Lower Valley Drive, Terrebonne; www.faithhopeandcharityevents. com or 541-526-5075. LOS LONELYBOYS:The rock-blues band performs, with Leif James; 7

CRAZY MAMACRAFTFAIRE "MOTHER'SDAY CELEBRATION": Featuring over 70 vendors, music, food, face painting, carnival games and more; 11 a.m.; free; Bend Factory Stores, 61334 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; www.sewsavvymp.wix.

WEDNESDAY ELLIS:The folksingerfrom Minneapolis performs; 7 p.m.; $15 plus fees in advance, $20 at the door, $10 for youth; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; www. or 541-549-6185. ARSIS:The melodic death metal band performs, with Existential Depression, Gravewitch, Vanquish the King, Neuroethic and The Desolate; 7 p.m.; $7 plus fees in advance, $9 at the door; Third Street Pub, 314 SEThird St., Bend;; 541-306-3017. "RIFFTRAXLIVE2015: THE ROOM":Featuring a riffing on the hilarious"classic" film; 8 p.m.; $12.50; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 and IMAX, 680 SWPowerhouse Drive, Bend; or 844-462-7342. JAKUBI:The Melbourne, Australia, hip-hop and reggae band performs, with Dan Tedesco; $8 plus fees in advance, $10 at the door; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SWCentury Drive, Bend; or 541-323-1881.

A showing of the film with the 2015 Best Actor winner: Eddie Redmayne; 7:30 p.m.; free; Rodriguez Annex, Jefferson County Library, 134 SE E St., Madras; or 541-475-3351. CHRISROBINSON BROTHERHOOD: The folk-blues artist performs; 8 p.m.; $25 plusfees inadvance,$28; Domino Room, 51 NWGreenwood Ave., Bend; 541-383-0800. THIRD SEVEN: The experimental cello group performs, with Alex Rios,MosleyWo tta,W oebegone, Rachel Carmen and more; 9 p.m.; $5; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SW Century Drive, Bend; www. or 541-323-1881.

p.m., doors openat 6 p.m.; $30.50$64.50 plus fees; Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St., Bend; www. or 541-317-0700. LIAMKYLE CAHILL: Theacoustic folk-rock artist performs; 7 p.m.; free; Broken Top Bottle Shop, 1740 NW Pence Lane, Suite1, Bend; or 541-728-0703. ANITA MARGARITA& THE RATTLESNAKES: Thehillbilly-

jazz bandperforms; 7 p.m.;free;

McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 NW Bond St., Bend; or 541-382-5174. "THE SCHOOLFORSCANDAL": A play about gossips, hypocrites, liars, THURSDAY and lovers; 7:30 p.m.; $20, $16for seniors, $13 for students; Cascades "CESARCHAVEZ: HISTORY IS MADE ONESTEPATATIME": A film Theatre, 148 NWGreenwood Ave., Bend; about the famed civil rights leader and labor organizer torn between his or 541-389-0803. duties as a husband and father and ALL YOUALL:The rock band his commitment to securing a living performs, with MoonRoom; 9 wage for farm workers; 4:30 p.m.; p.m.; $5; Volcanic Theatre Pub,

70 SW Century Drive, Bend; or 541-323-1881.

FRIDAY THE SPROUTFILM FESTIVAL: Featuring films by and about individuals with intellectual and developmental disabilities; 11:30 a.m. and 7 p.m.; $6-$10 for matinee, $10 for evening showing plus fees; The Tower Theatre, 835 NWWall St., Bend; or 541-749-2158. "HOT SPOT INPOMPEII": An Italian comedy set in Pompeii 79 A.D. right as Mt. Vesuvius blows; 7:30 p.m., opening reception 6:30 p.m.; $19, $16for seniors and students; 2nd Street Theater, 220 NELafayette Ave., Bend; www.2ndstreettheater. com or 541-312-9626. "SEUSSICAL":B.E.A.T. Theatre presents a musical based on the words of Dr. Seuss; 7 p.m.; $15 for adults and seniors, $10 for students 18 and younger; Summit High School, 2855 NW Clearwater Drive, Bend; or 541-419-5558. "THE SCHOOL FORSCANDAL": A play about gossips, hypocrites, liars, and lovers; 7:30 p.m.; $20, $16 for seniors, $13for students; Cascades Theatre, 148 NWGreenwood Ave., Bend; or 541-389-0803. "THE THEORY OF EVERYTHING":

com/crazymamacraftfaire or

541-848-0334. ASIAN/PACIFIC ISLANDER FESTIVAL:Featuring cultural traditions, such as Filipino dancers, cultural crafts for children, origami and flower crafts, and tastings of Chinese, Hawaiian, Filipino, Thai and Japanese food; 1 p.m.; free; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 NWCollegeWay, Bend; 541-383-7590. "SEUSSICAL":B.E.A.T. Theatre presents a musical based on the words of Dr. Seuss; 2 and 7 p.m.; $15 for adults and seniors, $10 for students18 and younger; Summit High School, 2855 NW Clearwater Drive, Bend; or 541-419-5558. WILD RIDE'S FIRSTBIRTHDAY BASH:Featuring craft beer, food trucks and live music by Tuck and Roll, Avery James and the Hillandales, and Harley Bourbon; 5 p.m.; free; Wild Ride Brewing Co., 332 SW Fifth St., Redmond; 541-516-8544. "THE SCHOOL FORSCANDAL":A play about gossips, hypocrites, liars and lovers; 7:30 p.m.; $20, $16 for seniors, $13 for students; Cascades

Theatre, 148 NWGreenwood Ave., Bend; or 541-389-0803. "HOT SPOT INPOMPEII": An Italian comedy set in Pompeii 79 A.D. right as Mt. Vesuvius blows; 7:30 p.m.; $19, $16 for students and seniors; 2nd Street Theater, 220 NELafayette Ave., Bend; www.2ndstreettheater. com or 541-312-9626. "LOVE,LOSS AND WHAT IWORE" ENCORE PERFORMANCE:Featuring five actresses portraying different characters in a series of fast paced monologues, telling real life, funny and poignant stories of pivotal events in their lives and what they were wearing; 7:30 p.m.; $19-$23; Tower Theatre, 835 NWWall St., Bend; or 541-317-0700. MARV ELLIS: The hip-hopand soul artist from Eugene performs, with We Tribe; 9 p.m.; $8 plus fees in advance, $10 at the door; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SWCentury Drive, Bend; or 541-323-1881.

May 10 "HOT SPOT INPOMPEII": An Italian comedy set in Pompeii 79 A.D. right as Mt. Vesuvius blows; 3 p.m.; $19, $16 for students and seniors 2nd Street Theater, 220 NELafayette Ave., Bend; www.2ndstreettheater. com or 541-312-9626. "SEUSSICAL":B.E.A.T. Theatre presents a musical based on the

words of Dr.Seuss;4p.m.; $15

for adults and seniors, $10 for students 18 and younger; Summit High School, 2855 NW Clearwater Drive, Bend; or 541-419-5558. BEN BALLINGER:The roots and Americana artist from Austin, Texas performs, with Micah Peterson; 9 p.m.; $5; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SW Century Drive, Bend; or 541-323-1881.

May 11 E-40:The hip-hop artist performs, with Stevie Stone, Cool Nutz, J-Meast and more;8 p.m .;$35 plus fees in advance, $40 at the door; Midtown Ballroom,51 NW Greenwood Ave., Bend; www. or 541-388-8111.

Forestry Continued from B1 "If you can work hard, there's still some opportuni-

ties," Cowther said. Camped in the shade min-

utes after postingthebest mark of the day in the "Jill and Jill" — all female — crosscut saw

competition, Clatskanie High School students Kimi Crape, Olivia Warrner, and ArLee No-

sackcelebratedtheirsuccess. n Kimi said keeping the long, two-handled saw m o ving through the wood is harder Scott Hammers/The Bulletin than it might look. In practice, Nik Dishaw, left, of Sweet Home High School, and Justin Perdew, she uses a saw with a six-foot of Knappa High School, compete during a choker-setting race. blade, then switches to a fivefoot model for competition. Practicing with the longer, ally proud of them, no matter Nik and Justin, both 16, said they're hoping to find work in wobblier blade makes it less howthey did." likely their saw will bind in Still panting heavily, Justin forestryafter they graduate competition. Perdewof Knappa and NikDis- high school. Sydney Nichol said she'd haw of Sweet Home congratJustin said he's aiming to done well in nearly every event ulated each other after going find a job fighting forest fires, she competedin,but she was head-to-head in the choker-set- while Nik said he's open to aleven happier for the mem- ting race. After scrambling most anything in the forestry bers of her Sweet Home High over two waist-high stacks of field. "Something that gets me out Schoolteam. logs, the competitors wrap a "I think everyone left every- choker cable around aslightly in the woods, even if I'm just out thing out there, they gave it elevated log and secure it, then there picking weeds," he said. their ail, and that's ail you can sprint back to the starting line — Reporter:541-383-0387, ask," said Sydney, 16." I'I r e30 yards away.

Fuel bill Continued from B1 Crook County School Dis-

trict deals with the gelling issue by keeping its buses warm

need to have the freedom to choose for the area you live in." — Denice Blake, transportation director for Bend-La Pine Schools

need to have the freedom to

Bill in Salem —Senate Bill164 would provide an exemption from the requirement that fuel must contain a certain percentage of biodiesel or other renewable diesel in counties east of the summit of the CascadeMountains from Nov.1 to Feb. 28. Sponsors:Sen. DougWhitsett, R-Klamath Falls History:Renewable fuel standards require diesel sold in Oregon to contain 2 percent biodiesel beginning in 2009. In 2011that went up to 5 percent, but drivers complain biodiesel is troublesome in cold temperatures. Central Oregon impact: Among those backing SB 164are school districts including Bend-La PineSchools that say they've had to cancel school becausethe biodiesel in their school buses gelled in cold temperatures. What's next:Referred to the Senate Committee On Rules

choosefor the area you live in." The N a t ional B i o d iesel

Online:Read the bill at Measures/Overview/SB0164

tives that prevent fuel from

gelling, but that only protects to a certain threshold. This mild winter was a reprieve, but Blake said in 2013-14 there

were two or three mornings when class in La P ine was


"It's not that I don't support biodiesel," Blake said, ebut you

corz/d a m eVs~ I r ///, r/~ 0Im reiI,at au4 huut/Pgtuz/d 8/a50/I/zt/ ghme.'

"It's not that I don't support biodiesel, but you

on cold nights. A heater kicks

in if the temperature drops too low, and staff will run buses on Sunday if Monday morning is expected to have achilly start. Many drivers use addi-


84@y uekicle

+ Any vehicle, any condition car, truck, boat, tractor, ATV RYs, motorcycle /4 W Free towing

W Tax-deductible W Hassle-free process


Board opposes SB 164 and points to

f l eets across the

country using biodiesel with average December low tem-

and regional production and support of the bill at a public use of r eliable renewable hearing last month. The bill

peratures below those in East-


has been referred to the Sen-

ern Oregon. The Oregon Environmental Council warned

The Oregon Farm Bureau ate's rules committee. and Oregon Trucking As— Reporter:541-617-7837,

the bill undermines in-state

sociation gave testimony in





/ I







e or 0 -SAI II1 0 S ma ace ear re iremen By Damian Mann

Even though their days as drug dogs may be numbered, Narc, a Belgium malinois, and Cody, a Lab mix, are still as focusedon theirjobs as ever. Johnson said it's likely one of

The (Medford) Mail Tribune

M EDFORD — N ar c a n d

Cody are finding out there's truth to the adage "you can't teach an old dog new tricks." The two drug-sniffing ca-

the dogs will continue to work,

particularly in counterfeit cases in which money can carry the smell of drugs or in cases in which it's believed marijuana has been transported across state lines. Drug dogs typically work for about 10 years.

nines that work for Medford

police could face early retirement because they are too

good at detecting marijuana, which will become legal July 1. "It's kind of sad," Deputy Chief Brett Johnson said. "No-

body wants to see a dog lose its job." The issue arises because drug-sniffing dogs are often used to provide leads — probable cause — that can allow policetosearch peopleorproperty for drugs. If a suspect were carrying marijuana and her-

Narc is trained to sit when he

smells a drug, while Cody essentially freezes in one position to alert his handler. "When you train a dog, they develop synapses in the brain," Sgt.D.J. Graham said. Cody, who still looks like a puppy, is 5 years old, while Narc is a little younger. In addition to the two drug-sniffing dogs, Medford police have two patrol dogs that are used to search for people. The first dog used by Medford police was Oxer, who was proficient in drug sniffing and on patrol and has a plaque in

oin and a dog trained to smell both indicated the presence

of a drug, any arrest could be invalidated, because the dog may have been smelling legal marijuana. Because it's difficult to re-

train a dog on what to search for with its nose, one or both dogs may be phased out. Medford police have requested $24,000 in the upcoming city budget for new dogs trained to smell only heroin, cocaine and methamphetamine,and not marijuana. Each dog costs $12,000, an amount that in-

Jamie Lusch/The (Medford) Mail Tribune via The Associated Press

front of City Hall commemo-

rating his service. Oxer served from 1990 to 1999. Cody's handler, Officer Levi Friday. Because marijuana will soon be legal, pot-sniffing dogs are being phased out to avoid invalidating arrests. Friend, said he'd be happy to keep the dog if the agen-

AROUND THE STATE BeaCh reSCue —A Roseburg mansaid he is lucky to be alive after he was almost dragged out to seawhile fishing on the jetty in Bandon. Tim McKinneywasfishing during an incoming tide Friday evening when asneaker wave caused alog to roll over his feet, trapping him. The tide washedthe log off of him as it receded, but McKinney's foot was severely injured. Thenext wavestarted dragging him into the surf. A man onthe beachcameto McKinney's rescue, pulling him out of the water, then calling 911.Twowomen then pulled the injured man farther out as thewaveskept coming in higher. McKinney was taken to the hospital, where doctors found his foot broken in six places.

Morrison Bridge closed today —TheMorrison Bridge in Portland will be closed to motor vehicle traffic today during an inspection and maintenancework on the lift span deck. Theclosure will take place from 7 a.m.until as late as 7p.m. Thebridge will remain open to bicyclists and pedestrians. Rampsbetweenthe bridge and Interstate 5 and Interstate 84 will also be closed today,except for the ramp from the Morrison Bridge westbound to 1-5north. Rape SentenCing —An Astoria man whowasaccused of raping a10-year-old girl last year hasbeensentenced to 50 years in prison. Nicolas Blas Martinez received thesentence Friday in Clatsop County Circuit Court. Prosecutors said the girl's mother camehometo find the 31-year-old Martinez sexually assaulting her daughter. Martinez was a family friend. Court records show Martinez hadraped thegirl onmore than oneoccasion. Hewas indicted last July for13 counts of rape, 11 counts of sexabuseandone count of tampering with physical evidence. After Martinez pleaded nocontest to two counts of first-degree rapeandtwo counts of first-degree sex abuse, the remaining charges weredropped. Shaating arreStS —Portland police say three people havebeen arrested after a shooting investigation. Thearrests came Saturday at about 3:25 a.m. after reports of gunfire. A witness reported hearing multiple gunshots andseeing someoneshoot from a car. Police found the car andarrested three people. Theyfound a shotgun lying on the car's backseat floorboard. After searching the vehicle, officers also found a handgun, cocaine andseveral thousand dollars in cash. All three menwere charged with possession of cocaine and the unlawful possession of a firearm. Nogunshot victims or property damage were reported.

Medford Police Officer Levi Friend poses for a photo with Cody, a drug-sniffing dog, at the Medford Police Department in Medford on

c y decides it's time for h i s

to the Oregon Police Canine

cotics-detection dog that joined retirement. the force last September and The dogs will get a good four patrol dogs. home, police Chief Tim George "When we trained our dog, promised. They d efinitely we didn't train it to alert us to would not be euthanized, he marijuana," he said. said. At the time, his department George said the ability to desuspected that Ballot Measure tect marijuana will become a 91 would pass. If it didn't pass, mostly unneeded skill as more Sorby said, it would have been residents of Jackson County easier to add that ability at a lat- grow both medical and recer date. He said there are argu- reational cannabis in an area ments about whether a dog can that's known for producing be retrained, but to err on the high-quality marijuana. "We are marijuana central," safe side, his dog was trainedto detect only methamphetamine, he said. "Nobody does it better

cludes extensive training and Association. About 60 of the certification. dogs are assigned to drug Law enforcement agencies enforcement. across the state are facing simiWhile some dogsare belar issues after voters approved ing phased out, larger police Ballot Measure 91 last Novem- agencies are keeping dogs that ber, which made pot legal for can help find large amounts of anyone 21 and older. marijuana, which would still Oregon State Police has be illegal under the new law. eight drug-sniffing dogs used Some agencies are sending to detect drugs in v ehicles, their dogs to work at county buildings, storage facilities, jails, where marijuana will reluggage and other locations. main illegal. Statewide there are 150 dogs Officer Eric Sorby of the working for various law en- Springfield Police Department forcement agencies, according said his agency has one nar- heroin and cocaine.

than we do."

— From wire reports

Grade schoolershelp feedpetsofhomeless By Joe Zavala Ashland Daily Tidings

ASHLAND Nicole Hemmerling isn't one to sit on a good idea. Inspired by her love of animals, particularly those whose owners struggle to provide, Hemmerling decided to start a program aimed at helping dogs and cats receive the food they may sometimes beforced to do without.

Veteran on amissionto saveoutdoor spaces By Kyle Spurr

third-highest military med-

The Daily Astorian

al forvalor. He became the

ASTORIA — On days when his Army uniform was saturated in sweat from the near-

first National Guardsman to receive the Silver Star since

ly 120-degree temperature in Iraq, Matthew Zedwick would reminisce about the times he spent hiking, camping and fishing with his family back in Oregon. He wanted nothing more than to hike Saddle Mountain,

climb Smith Rock and fish

World War II. At the time, Zedwick re-





c eived recognition for t he honor by being featured in the "America's Army" video game. His likeness was also depicted on an action figure as part



site, pe a ceforpetsonline. org, which includes a "how to help" page and a blog. In a blog written last August, donors are instructed to label baggies so that Peace for

Two years and approxi- Pets knows whether it's dog mately 300 pounds of dona- food or cat food, regular or tions later, her program, enti- gluten-free. "Food banks have also tled Peace for Pets, is a huge successthatw ould beim pres- been requesting empty yosive had it been developed by gurt containersfor pet food an adult. But Hemmerling separation," it reads. wasn't an adult when she creThe name Peace for Pets ated Peace for Pets. She was

also came from the mind of

a third-grader at Walker Ele- Hemmerling, who liked the mentary School in Ashland. sound that the words made Now in fifth grade and together. "I don't know," she said, "I only weeks away from moving on to Ashland Middle like alliteration. It's fantasSchool, Hemmerling, along tic — and talking about pets, with business partner and talking about world peace. fellow fifth-grader Amelia Peace for Pets kind of works

In 2008, Zedwick and his

the program so that Peace for Pets can continue to operate

Third-grade teacher Morgan Cottle said Hemmerling simply followed her heart. "She's always had a pas-

Merkley, D-Ore., Patty Mur-

ray, D-Wash., and other lawmakers in D.C., Zedwick broke

National Guard 2nd Battalion,

the ice by sharing another interesting fact about his life.

It benefits parks and monu-

One of Hemmerling's first steps was to create a web-


l i ves i n A s t oria, five other veterans with the Vet Voice Foundation took a trip to

Earth Day, April 22.

so that's how Peace for Pets started."

er thir d-gradersto take over

make it through difficult days meet with Oregon senators to present a veterans' take on the serving with the Oregon Army importance of the Land and Water Conservation Fund.

2004. "When I was in the desert, I

and give it to the food bank,

O'Skea, is training two Walk-

wife appeared on the TV show "Deal or No Deal," and won lake in the Cascades with his uncles. $227,000. Thoughts of home helped Joshua Bessex/The Daily Astorian via The Associated Press While meeting with Sens. Zedwick, a Corvallis native Matthew Zedwick stands at Tapiola Park in Astoria. Zedwick and Ron Wyden, D-Ore., Jeff

162nd Infantry during a yearlong deployment in Iraq in ering renewing the fund on

knew we could collect food

of the campaign for the video game.

for brook trout in a secluded

who now

"(My mom) started helping me explorepetfood,and we

Zedwick an opportunity to re-establish and heal. Such

his I-year-old pet bobcat,

experiences are critical for vet-


He told the senators about

wanted to come home to Ore- ments across the country, in- erans,Zedwick said,especialZedwick and his wife, a gon. It's so incredibly beautiful cluding in Clatsop County. The ly for those who suffer from v eterinarian, adopted t h e 35-pound female bobcat from here and it's home," Zedwick Jewell Meadows Wildlife Area post-traumatic stress disorder. said. "It's what we swore to was formed as part of the fund. Sometimes, he said, what outside of Missoula, Montana, defend and swore to maintain, The LWCF is funded by a soldiers need isto break away and raised it from when it was and it's something we need to portion of revenues from off- from society and to get out- 3weeks old.Bobcatsarelegalleave our future generations." shore oil and gas royalties. doors where they can feel at ly bred in Montana and are al"The senators thought it was peace with themselves and lowed as Now back home in Astoria, petsin Oregon. Zedwick, 34, co-owns the Co- incredible a veteran's organi- s hare their t h o ughts a n d A ll i ndications are t h e lumbia Veterinary Hospital zation was in support of the experiences. LWCF will be reinstated with with his wife, Kristin Zedwick, LWCF. That was really a surZedwick joined the Oregon bipartisan backing, but the vetand serves as an executive offi- prise to them," Zedwick said. Army National Guard in 1998 eran group still wanted to add cer with the Oregon Army Na- "They really enjoyed having as a senior in high school in their voice in support of the tional Guard at Camp Withy- the lands andparks as apart of Corvallis. His time in the Na- fund, and meet with lawmakcombe in Clackamas. healing and taking care of our tional Guard has taken him ers face-to-face. He recently found a way to troops." to Germany, Mongolia and The LWCF is more than assist his fellow soldiers by Rick Hegdahl, the Pacif- around Oregon to help fight just for conservation, Zedjoining the Vet Voice Foun- ic Northwest director for the forest fires. wick said, it is also important dation, a nonprofit, nonparti- Vet Voice Foundation, said his On June 13, 2004, in Iraq, for hunting and fishing lands san organization focused on organization looks at envi- Zedwick and other members found around Astoria, where helpingveterans speak out on ronmental issues such as the of the infantry were patrolling the Zedwicks plan to raise a national issues, including envi- LWCF from a veteran's point a main supply route north family. ronmental concerns. of view. of Baghdad when they apZedwick and his wife are "Veterans return from war Through Vet Voice, Matproached a Land Rover SUV expecting their first child, a thew Zedwick and five other and find a lot of healing from with a bomb planted in it. The boy, on Sept. 10, a day before veterans took a trip to Wash- spending time outdoors," Heg- SUV exploded and Zedwick Patriot Day. ington, D.C., in mid-April to dahl said. threw himself over his squad Taking his son camping and fishing on the lands he served meet with O regon senators One of the first things Zed- leader, saving the man's life. "I injured myself and contin- to protect is an encouraging and discuss reauthorizing the wick did when he returned Land and Water Conservation from his deployment in Iraq, ued to give first aid to my bud- thought for Zedwick. "I want to share those exFund. was take an outdoor excursion dies, helpedevacuatethem and The fund, signed by Pres- with his cousin to Smith Rock, went back to pulling security periences that I had with him. ident Lyndon B. Johnson 50 wherethey hiked and climbed and doing my job," he said. I want him to be able to have years ago, expires in Septem- together. His actions that day earned something to pass on to his ber. Congress began considBeing outdoors provided h im t h e S i l ver S t ar , t h e kids," Zedwick said.

in the coming years. "They just get to shadow us sion for animals and treating pretty much, for now," Hem- animals with care and digmerling said of her proteges, nity," he said, "and she saw A maru C o nnor-Yure a n d this gaping need among the Skye Pokrob. homeless for taking care of The p r oject's 2 014-15 their pets. At the time a lot of school year push culminated the shelters — and this may 'Ibesday, when the donated still be true — wouldn't albags of food will be dropped low a pet in. So she saw this off at the Ashland Emergen-

disconnect and decided to fill

cy Food Bank. that need. Hemmerling and O'Skea Walker child advocate Kate got the word out with post-

Sullivan said the school's stu-

ers tacked up throughout the school and an announcement during an assembly. On Monday, pet food donations

dent council, made up of eight student leaders, vote each year for which community service projects the student body will support. Peace for

were packed into three boxes across from the main office

Pets made the cut and that

at Walker, as Hemmerling, helped the project get off the O'Skea an d C o n nor-Yure ground. Last school year was looked on (Pokrob was out a success for PFP, and Hemsick). PFP also received a siz- merlingand company roundable donation from Nature's ed up another 100 pounds of Pet Market.

donations last fall for Weed,

"It's a good haul," Hem- California, pets affected by merling said, pointing to the the Boles Fire. boxes, which also contained Sullivan said that for stuZip-locked bags of food from dents at Walker, community those unwilling to part with service is practically part an entire package. of the curriculum. Students Hemmerling says the idea there also recently raised was born from sympathy and about $900 through a Pennies directedby her mom, who for Patients fundraiser for the helped her avoid some early Leukemia & Lymphoma Sopotential pitfalls. ciety, raiding piggy banks to "I was thinking a lot about help fight cancer. homeless people and their As for Peace for Pets, Conpets," she said. "My original nor-Yure is looking forward idea was that I w anted to to helping Pokrob keep it gostart a shelter for them, and ing for the next two years afthat was kind of a bad idea ter Hemmerling and O'Skea and my mom slowed me move on to the middle school. "I'm really excited," Condown, thank goodness." "Didn't have the budget,"

O'Skea added.

nor-Yure said. "I think it's go-

ing to be really fun."



BITUARIES Dallas Thural Schulz

DEATH XOTICES Margaret Mary Walton, of Prineville July 5, 1936 - April 29, 2015

Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsRedmond (541-504-9485) Services: A Celebration of Life will take place at a later date. Contributionsmay be made to:

St. Charles Hospice C/0 St. Charles Foundation 2075 NE Neff Rd. Bend, OR 97702

Martha Ann Robinson, of Bend Aug. 8, 1939 - April 29, 2015 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 Services: A family service will be held at a later dale.

Gene Rogers, of Bend May 25, 1956 - Feb. 21, 2015 Services: A Celebration of Life for Gene Rogers will be held on Saturday, May 9th from Noon until 2:00pm at the home of Mike and Angela Porterfield, 2673 NE Brandon Ct., Bend. Please RSVP Robyn Garrett O (541) 388-3013 if you be attending.

I. Leonard Gross, of Bend April 21, 1928 - April 23, 2015 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home of Bend is honored to serve the family. 541-382-0903 Services: A "Good Party" will be held for friends and family at a future date, as per Leonard's wishes. Contributionsmay be made to:

Cascade Schoolof Music, 200 NW Pacific Park Lane, Bend, OR 97701, 541-382-6866,

Sandra Dersham Muller 1957 - 2015

Sandra (Sandy) M u ller courageously went into the arms of her savior on April 14, 2015. Sandy endured a lifetime battle with cancer in various forms and y et, she l ived l i f e to the absolute fullest. Born Sandra M ae D e r sham, she Sandra Muller w as t he daughter o f Hubert a n d J o y D e r sham, of Creswell, Oregon, a nd th e s i ster o f R a n d y Dersham. She is survived b y h e r hu s b a nd , S c o t t Muller, and her three child ren, N i c ol e B a l l , D a r i n Muller, and Dexter Muller. S andy m a r r ie d S c ot t o n June 6, 1981, at a beautiful ceremony at h e r p a r e nt's h ome i n Cr e s w e ll , a n d raduated from O regon tate University with a degree in Technical Journalism the following day. She had a successful career in u blic relations and m a r e ting with f i r m s i n b o t h California and Oregon. Sandy was a fighter, full of lov e a n d c o m p assion. S he had a special way o f t ouching e v er y l i f e t h a t crossed her path. She will b e f o r ever h o n o re d a n d remembered by the many eople w h o kn e w an d oved her. A Celebration of L ife w il l b e h e l d b y h e r family in the near future.

Alice Corker March15, 1$45 - April 17, 2015 A lice L ou i s e L al l e y C orker, b o r n M a r c h 1 5 , 1945, passed away at home on April 17, 2015. She was predeceased by both parents, Owen O. and Ruth E. Lalley and brother, Owen J. Lalley, Sr. A lice is survived by h e r children, Jam a l l an d Dawn, and grandchildren, M atthew, A ma n d a an d Noah. Her memorial service will be held o n M a y 9 , 2 0 1 5, from 1:30 p.m. to 4:00 p.m., a t L a r k spur P a r k P i c n i c Shelter on 1 700 SE R e ed Market Road, Bend OR.

Russell Forest Jennings, of Redmond Aug. 9, 1945 - April 30, 2015 Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsRedmond (541-504-9485) Services: Per Russell's request no services will be held. Contributions may be made to:

Doernbecher Children's Hospital C/0 Doernbecher Foundation, Mail Stop 45, PO Box 4000, Portland, OR 97208-9852.

Roland Benjamin Smith, of Bend Sept. 18, 1918 - April 27, 2015 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 Services: Private service to be held at a later date.

Joseph "Joe" M. Parenzan, of Bend Sept. 16, 1938 - April 27, 2015 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 Services: No Services will be held at this time.

William Edward Howard, of Bend Mar. 21, 1919 - April 26, 2015 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 Services: No Services will be held at his request. Contributions may be made to:

Partners In Care, 2075 N.E. Wyatt Court, Bend, Oregon 97701.

Marlene Georgia Barker, of Bend June 14, 1934 - April 26, 2015 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 Services: A Celebration of Life to be held at a later date.

Helen L. Young May 9,1943 - April 27, 2015 Helen Louise Young from Black Butte Ranch, passed to her heavenly reward on M onday, A p r i l 2 7 , 2 0 1 5 . She was 71. H elen was b or n M a y 9 , 1 943, in D e n v er , C O , t o Theodore an d M i nn i e G allowa. She grew u p i n P ortland, OR , w h er e s h e a ttended Sabin G r a de S chool a nd gr ad u a t e d from Grant H ig h i n 1 9 7 1. H elen later moved to A n c horage, AK , w h e r e s h e r aised h e r th r e e so n s , Christopher, Gregory, and Edward. H elen h ad a v ari ed working career struggling to support he r s on s a ft er her husband, David Scully, died at an early age. These j obs i n c luded a c o o k i n g p osition a t T i n Ci t y an early warning r adar f acility in remote Alaska. She returned t o O r e gon where she lived in Sisters and Black Butte Ranch for the past twenty years. Aft er r e t u r nin g t o Or e g o n she proudly served as secr etary a n d c h a i r o f th e H oliday F a i r e for th e Three Sisters Lions Club. She was predeceased by her parents Theadore and Minnie G a l l owa , b r o t h er Lawrence Gallowa, s i ster Mary Ann F i sher and son Christopher. H elen i s su r v i v e d by Chris's w i d o w , To ny a Scully; gr an d d a ughters, Isabelle and Rowen; sons,

Greg Scully (Tammy and

D avid a n d Sid n e y) , E d S cully (Jordan an d C h a r lie Ann an d C a r son); sisters, Carol Bradford (Redm ond), Ted di Fr ost

(Crooked River

R a nch);


Oct. 22, 1929 - Apr. 26, 2015


r e cep- of the Bolshoi Theater for de-

tion w il l be held at the ' ! church after the funeral Dallas Schulz service followed by his burial at Deschutes Memorial Gardens at 1:30


cades, died of a heart attack

in Munich on Saturday at age 89. Plisetskaya, renowned for

her fluidity of movement, expressive acting and willful p ersonality, danced on t h e

Bolshoi stage well into her 60s. Vadim Gaevsky, a dance

historian and critic who folSurvivors i n clude sons lowed Plisetskaya's career, D onald Schulz , Ri c h a r d once said of her that she "beH umbert an d T i m Hu m -


by creating her own style d a u ghters P e g gy gan and ended up creating her

D onnelly, B a r b ar a G a r d n er an d D a ur a B o w m a n . He also leaves behind 23 grandchildren; n u m e r ous great-grandchildren an d great-great gr andchildren; n umerous n i e c es, n e p h e ws, c ousins a n d ma n y w onderful fr i e n d s . In c luding h i s b e s t fr i e n d T om M c M i l la n o f Ben d ( our f ami l i e s sp ec i a l


He is preceded in death b y h i s w i f e L o i s Ma r i e S chulz, a s o n , D a l l a s L S chulz; d a ughters, P a t r i cia Davison an d J a c queline Senter, grandchildren, Tommy and Tamara Warr en; hi s b r o t h er s M e r l e a nd V e r no n S c h u lz , s i s ters D a r l e n e Pe t e r son, D onna Schulz an d C a r o l Parker. D allas was born i n S e ward Nebraska and moved t o Portland, O r egon a n d r elocated to B e nd, O R i n 1979. He owned and operated Bend W ater H a uling for many years in Central O regon, was know a s t h e 'water man' and was also a truck mechanic. He was a jack of al l t r a des. He en-

own theater." P lisetskaya was b or n

concert in1996 at the National Ballet Theater in Kiev, Ukraine.


Moscow on Nov. 20, 1925. Her mother was a silent-film ac-

tress and her father an engineer who was posted as a Soviet mining official to Spitzbergen, Norway. Plisetskaya spent part of her childhood there. Her

Efrem Lukatsky I The Associated Press file photo

Maya Plisetskaya performs "Isadora Duncan," a one-act ballet dedicated to the great American dancer, during her only Ukraine

f a ther, M i k hail

Plisetsky, had a job that was to prove fateful: he was arrested in 1937 and shot to death in

1938, a victim of Stalin's purges. Plisetskaya learned the date of his death only in 1989,

during perestroika. Her mother, Rakhil, was arrestedand sent to labor cap with her infant son and then exiled to Kazakhstan.

Those tragic early events stamped the future ballerina with an enduring anti-Sovi-

complishments as a dancer, confiscated almost all of a which she clearly relished. dancer's tour earnings and "I would like to talk about saw how on tour many sub"Sleeping Beauty" and "Swan sisted on dog and cat food Lake," about my battements ("cheap and full of vitamins," and my handsome partners," she writes). she wrote. "But whichever Plisetskaya was equally reway I look at my childhood, stricted by the Bolshoi's rigid it all revolves around politics Soviet strictures on choreogand Stalin's terror." raphy, which viewed the very As an adolescent she was movement of dance through a rising star at t h e school the prism of ideology, yet she and assigned the leading role was able to infuse stultified, in the divertissement from literal movements with much "Paquita," to be performed be- deeper meaning. fore an elite audience: officials Anna Kisselgoff of T he of the NKVD, Stalin's secret police. In 1949 she danced at

New York T i mes wrote of

Stalin's 70th birthday cele-

performances at an Ameri-

bration. Mao was among the

guests. "Years later, I admit it, I

was simply afraid of meeton the edge of dissidence, but ing Stalin's gaze," she wrote another family connection in her autobiography, sayand her innate talent predom- ing she avoided looking the inated. Plisetskaya's maternal Soviet dictator's way during aunt and uncle were Sulamith her bows. She also admitted et streak that often teetered

the 62-year-old Plisetskaya's can-Soviet dance festival in Boston in 1988: "These ballets are strictly vehicles for her

talent. Without her presence, their poverty of movement invention would make them

untenable in performance. It is a tragedy of Soviet ballet that a dancer of her singular

genius was never extended creatively." Ioyed playing pinochle, ga- then continued as teachers at of TASS, the official Soviet Speaking t o re p orters rage sales, bowling, huntthe theater's ballet school. news agency, on the birthduring her 80th birthday fesing, fishing, and spending In her autobiography, "I, day celebration. It was a sign tivities, Plisetskaya acknowlt ime w i t h f am i l y an d of approval and would give edged her regret at the lost f riends. He w a s a l o v i n g Maya P lisetskaya," pubhusband, father, g r andfa- lished in 1994 and wr itten, her some modicum of artistic opportunities and the bitter struggle for each breath of t her, b r o t her, u n cl e a n d she stressed in its opening freedom, she hoped. friend. D a l la s w a s n ever sentence, "by myself," she deBut in "I, Maya Plisetska- artistic freedom, including speechless and yo u c o uld scribes tension with her aunt, ya," she went on to chronipermission, just barely and a lways count o n a s t o r y . who took her in during her cle the various indignities to briefly, to work with Roland H e truly h a d a h e a r t o f mother's arrest an d s aved which the system subjected Petit and Maurice Bejart in gold and was our hero. He will be g r eatly m i ssed by all who knew him. N iswonger-Reynolds i s i n charge o f f u n e ra l a r rangements.

and Asaf Messerer, famous

to pleasure and relief at see-

soloists at the Bolshoi who

ing her name in the report

her from being sent to the or-

dancers. In the 1950s, she was

the 1970s.

"I danced all of c lassical not allowed to travel abroad. "enemies of the people" were When she was finally permit- ballet and dreamed of someusually relegated. ted to travel, she experienced thing new," she said. "In my She remainedclose to her how the Soviet bureaucracy time it was impossible."

phanages to which children of

uncle, who still taught at the

Bolshoiand accompanied her

Obituary policy

on tour to the United States when Plisetskaya was in her

Death Notices are freeand will be run for oneday,but specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families or funeral homes. Theymaybe submitted by phone, mail, email or fax. TheBulletin 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

60s and he in his 80s. But, wrote Plisetskaya, her aunt,


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 must be receivedby5p.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. Phone: 541-617-7825

Email: Fax: 541-322-7254

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

brother, Douglas Gallowa

(Tigard); and many nieces and nephews. She is al so survived by h e r d o m estic partner, Bruce Vaughan of Black Butte Ranch. A memorial service w i l l b e held a t t h e C h a pel i n t he Pines i n C a m p S h e r man, Sat., May 9 , a t 1 : 00 p.m., followed by a r eception at the home of B r uce Vaughan. The family r e quests that i n l ie u o f f l o w e r s d o n a tions b e m ade t o St . C harles Ho s p i ce , 227 5 D octor's D r i v e , S u i t e 3 Bend, OR 97701.

Ballerina embodiedBolshoi

Services f or D al l as T hural S c h ulz, o f B e n d , w ill b e h e l d o n M o n d a y , By Sophia Kishkovsky May 4 , 2 0 1 5 a t F o u n dry New York Times News Service C hurch, 6 0 N W Or e g o n MOSCOW — Maya PlisetsAvenue, kaya, one of the greatest balB end O r lerinas of the 20th century l l :00 a m . and virtually the embodiment

known in the family as Mita,

exacted a wrenching emotional cost for her kindness and overthe years their rela-

tions soured and then broke off completely. Messerer was infuriated

when Plisetskaya refused to take her son, Misha, newly graduated from the ballet school, as her partner in "Swan Lake," Siegfried to her already classic Odette/Odile.

"She cut off my embar-

rassed and meek objections:

'You owe me everything. Was it in vain that I petitioned for your m other a n d r e sisted

when they came to take you to the orphanage'?'" I t was

M i t a w h o ha d

brought 8-year-oldMaya to the Bolshoi Ballet Academy where she both shone for her talent and stood out for

her stubbornness. She was known from earliest child-

hood for her endless reserves of energy and daring. In her autobiography, Plisetskaya recalls breaking into dance, and gathering an admiring crowd, while walking with her nanny along a Moscow boulevard. Plisetskaya undertook the grueling whirl o f B o lshoi training. S t a linist R u s sia, however, was an overwhelm-

ing presence that colored her memories of her growing ac-

DEATHS ELSEWHERE Deaths of note from around

1968 lives on in sports history

for the hail of snowballs and Dave Goldberg, 47: Chief shower of boos that rained executiveof SurveyMonkey down on him. Died Thursday and the husband of Sher- near Philadelphia. yl Sandberg of Facebook. Ruth Rendell, 85: Mystery Died suddenly Friday night. writer who brought psychoHis place of death was not logical insight and social conreported. science to the classic British Frank Olivo, 66:Fill-in San- detective story. Died Saturday ta whose downfield jaunt at a inLondon. Philadelphia Eagles game in — From wire reports the world:

Nancy Ann Barnett Ellis May 7, 1925-April 25, 2015 Just after midnight on April 2 5th Nancy Barnett Ellis died at the Hospice House in Bend, Oregon at the age of 89. She was born ia Fort D.A. Russell, Wyoming on May 7, 1925, the youngest of four daughters of James Barnett and Ayleen Fry. Nancy's father was a career officer in the United States Army and she lived many places during her childhood. Among them were the War College in Washington D. C. and the Presidio in San Francisco where she graduated from Lowell High School in 1942. After spending her freshman year at the University of California in Berkeley she transferred to Hendrix College in Conway, Arkansaswhere she majored in history. A few years after graduating from Hendrix, she enrolled ia St. Margaret'sHouse in Berkeley, California where she completed her formal education by earning a Masters Degreein Christian Education. It was there that she met her future husband, W. Robert Ellis, an Episcopal seminarian at Church Divinity School of the Pacific. Theywere married in June of 1951, and hadthree children, Wendy Seemsof Bend, Bill Ellis (Beth) of Spokane, Washington, and Beth Cirzan (Ralphl ofTucson, Arizona. Af'ter living for various amounts of time in Portland, Newport, Eugene and Concord, California, Nancy and her husband Bob settled in Ashland in 1968, and lived there until they movedto Bend ia 1992. During that time Nancy wasvery active in Trinity Episcopal Church, Ashland,where her husband was the rector. Sheworked in the business office at Southern Oregon College starting as acashier and eventually becoming the head of the accounts payable department. In 1992 they moved to Bend. Shortly after her husband died in 2007, Nancymoved to Bend Villa, where she lived until her death. Nancy's family history was defined in many ways by the United States Army. Not only was her father a brigadier general, her lineage included people who fought for the Confederate States ofAmerica and others who fought ia the American Revolution. lhat history had its effect, for Nancy understood true devotion to duty and evincedit in her own life. Yet, though her respect for the army never wavered, she manifested that devotion not through the military, but through her lifelong membership ia and work for the Episcopal Church. Nancy did not love God and the Church becauseshe married an Episcopal priest. It would be fairer to say that Nancy married an Episcopal priest becausesheloved God and the Church. Moreover, her membership ia the League of Women Voters, Habitat for Humanity and the ACLU wssrooted in her senseof God's call for justice and fairness for alL Ever a gracious presence,Nancy Ellis embodied an expansive spirit which made room for everyone,and ss a result everyone made room for her. Nancy is survived by her three children, six grandchildren and six great grandchildren. Her memorial servicewill be held at Trinity Episcopal Church in Bend, Oregon on May 7th at 2:00 PM. Memorials may be sent to Trinity Episcopal Church or to Partners In Care-Hospice of Bend.




Pestici e OK' or Washington oyster e s By Phuong Le

most likely to succeed." Arguing in part that the

The Associated Press

SEATTLE — For decades, oyster growers in southwest Washington have battled to control native shrimp that burrow in the mudflats and

new pesticide is less effective

compared to the previously used insecticide, the growers also sought to more than

double the 800 acres previously sprayed, an increase questioned by NOAA. Ecology says imidacloprid has been widely used

make it hard for oysters to grow. Now, after getting state

approval, a group of shellfish farmers plan to spray a widely used neurotoxic pesticide on up to 2,000 acres of commercial shellfish beds in Grays Harbor and Willapa Bay. They insist it's a safe way to keep in check a threat

on land but not on shellfish

beds. Manufacturer's labels on household and other products warn not to use imida-

to the area's multi-million

shellfish industry. But critics, including the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service and the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, w orr y a b o ut

unintended harm to other species. The plan is premature, they say, with too many unknowns about the pesticide'seffects on other organ-

Eric Hall, s manager for Taylor Shellfish, smiles as he looks up after picking up a handful of oysters he planned to snack on Friday at low tide in Willapa Bay near Tokeland, Washington. Despite

Farms, said late Friday that it

gin as early as May 17. Areas can only be sprayed once ayear,during daytime

would back away from treating its oyster beds.

phased out, and concluded in its environmental review

low tides. Up to 2,000 acres

In comments to the state, NOAA noted that state De-

that it's unlikely to result in

significant harm to the enviE cology " i s ronment. The permit issued

p artment of clearly aware that imida- to Willapa Grays Harbor cloprid is a persistent broad Shellfish Growers A s socispectrum pesticide that will ation, a group of about two kill nearly all benthic (sed- dozen growers, r equires iment-dwelling) organisms monitoring to ensure there aren't significant harmful efon acreage directly treated." Research "clearly i ndi- fects, the agency said. "I think we have sufficient cate that effects and damages will not be limited to

the treatment sites," added the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service.

The Ecology Department approved the permit in April,

Yesteryear Continued from B1

Is buying horses

are allowed a year, so up to 10,000 acres could potentially be sprayed over the fiveyear permit, the department

Pacific oysters. Don Gillies, whose ancestors began farming oysters in Willapa Bay in the 1860s and who is president of the growers' group, said the pesticide represents the best bet for controlling the shrimp

vertebrates and birds but approved its use on the shellfish beds for Grays Harbor and Willapa Bay. T he ghost a n d m u d

Fish and Wildlife Service said. They acknowledged the challenge oysters growers face but urged investigating other ways to grow oysters without chemical control. " We think s h ellfish i n -

u p mu d f l ats, dustry plays an important causing oysters to sink into role in our local and state

lihoods depend on a healthy ecosystem in order to grow oysters, and we are confident the use of imidacloprid will

oysterbeds and is safe for i nformation t o i s su e t h i s the environment," the oyster permit," said Rich Doenges, growers said in a statement

the mud and suffocate. economy but we also think He said growers have tried that the health of these innumerous methods, includ- credibly important estuaries ing crushing them, using ex- shouldn't be compromised plosions and injecting a clay in support of the industry," barrier, to control the shrimp said Trina Bayard, director without much success. of bird conservation for the "There were hundreds of Washington office of the Na-

a department water quality

earlier in the week.

alternatives that were tried

manager. Helicopter spraying over

Willapa Bay is the largest producer of farmed oysters

by individuals and scien-

the two estuaries could be-

in the U.S., mostly nonnative

that the order will prevent disruption of travel for thousands

of passengers. The company

tional Audubon Society.

tists," said Gillies, who farms about 45 acres. "This is the

union and its attorneys.

Allegiant specializes in flyingtravelers from smaller cities to vacation destinations such as Las Vegas and Phoenix. It touts

low base fares but charges for many extras including seat assignments and carry-on bags. It also offers packages that include hotel rooms and car

rentals. The airline offers flights from Eugene and Medford. About 53 percent of Allegiant's employees are repre-

— AP Photographer Elaine Thompson contributed to this report from Willapa Bay.

sented by unions, which is less than United, American and Southwestbut more than Delta.

Corps Center at Tongue Point.

way department would like to

day that 70 segments of the

aren't meant to set any kind of

cheered the Arc of Juneau, He will work in the center's as she left Tacoma bound for physical education depart-

get rid of the landmark. A number of offers to take

Berlin Wall will be auctioned off on June 23.

an example.

Alaska to take the Paul Sat-

over the park were received.

exactly a role model famiBart Simpson expelled ly. We know they're not the Bart Sim p so n the brightest family in America. spiky-headed cartoon cham- They're not meant to be," Coffpion of under achievement man said. "This is satire." has been expelled from an elCathy Reiter, mother of a ementary school whose prin- fourth-grader in the school, cipal says he teaches kids the thinks the flap is senseless. "They're blowing it w ay wrong lessons. The principal asked stu- out of proportion. It's only a dents not t o w ea r T -shirts cartoon," she said. "To me it's bearing the likeness of the comical." bug-eyed wise-cracking star She said her daughter, Holly, of the cartoon show, "The has several Simpsons shirts, Simpsons." including the one that offended A t issue is a s h i r t t h a t Bill Krumnow, the principal of boasts, "Underachiever and Lutz Elementary School. proud of it, man." The shirt is Krumnow isn't the first ofpart of a line of, "The Simp- ficial to discipline Bart, Coffsons," family gear. man sald. "To be proud of being an inBut he is fast becoming a competent is a contradiction cult hero anyway, she said. "We know Bart's a brat," she of what we stand for," he said. "We strive for excellence and said. "Bart spelled differently to instill good values in kids." is Brat. He's a holy terror." The response from the Krumnow doesn't expect show's makers? Don't have a Bart's effect on his young fans cow man, as Bart would say. to last. "Bart is a big thing right Cool your jets. Antonia Coffman, a spokeswoman for the now," he said. "But it's a passshow, said that the Simpsons ing fad."

Twenty thousand persons

ment and will also continue

from Salem.

lems to untangle. Tacoma res-

surrounding country. The an- idents, throwing in the gauntimals purchased are intend- let against their arch enemy ed for artillery use and run city, indicate they will help the in weight from 1,250 to 1,400 Satkos sail. pounds.

Bulletin staff members

U.S. Marine Corps after his

brother has left.

Prior to military service he

enumerator representing the

federal government has not yet reached Millican, the busi-

It was all a misunderstanding — Pilot Butte Park is not

ness census of the town has

for sale.

ed his $25 bond last night to been taken, Rahn reported. get him out of jail and a hastily organized Tacoma defense 50 YEARS AGO committee telegraphed him to "keep a stiff upper lip." More For the week ending May 2, 1965

the ark sail Sunday. The Order of Cincinnatus, 'Hoot'Moore quitstrack political group, announced it coach post was beginning a drive to see H.A. "Hoot" Moore, Bend the Satko family arrived at its High School's head track and destination. field coach, will not be with

"The park, a historic landmark, is not for sale, and any rumors to the contrary are

pure fiction," said State Highway Engineer Forest Cooper


had graduated from Colorado State University. Moore was For the week ending an outstanding track perform- May 2, 1990 er in high school, college, and in the service. Prior to coming Berlin wall coming down

Highway engineer affirms Pilot Butte not for sale

Although the population


discharge as a first lieutenant.

are to be shipped on Friday to compile Millican census La Grande. There a train load Millican today achieved the to Bend, he was ranked as one will be made up for forward- distinction of being the first of the top decathlon men in ing to Kansas City. town in Oregon toannounce the country. its 1940 population. B end track t e ams h a ve The town's population is gained statewide recognition 75 YEARS AGO one, and that lone resident is since Moore assumed the For the week ending W.A. Rahn, postmaster, store- helm. May 2, 1940 keeper and service station Moore's record at Bend inoperator. cludes a 26-4 dual meet won Lawstops trip of modern The census was completed loss mark (Bend has not lost Noah late yesterday, as Rahn coop- a dual meet in five years). The "promised land" of erated with a representative of His teams have won two conAlaska seemed far away to The Bulletin staff in making secutive Hayward Relays Paul Satko t oday b ecause the enumeration. The official championships and two dishe had to win two legal bat- enumerator, Rahn confided, trict championships. Under tlesbefore he could resume had not yet reached Millican, Moore, Bend youths have set his voyage in ahomemade and some fear was expressed 66 school and 97 meet records ark that seamen said would that the entire town would be in the state and have won a founder in a strong breeze. overlooked. total of 20 individual district Five of his seven children R umors were current i n championships. were in a juvenile detention Central Oregon that the popuMoore is the third member home to protect them from lation of Millican had doubled of the Bend School District their father's "folly." Satko in the past 10 years but Rahn staff to quit in favor of Tongue w as chargedwith disorderly emphatically denied this. For Point this year. The others conduct for resisting officers several months in 1939, the were Tom Winbigler, who was who took them from the "Ark population of the town did laterrehired as Bend's direcof Juneau." double, when Rahn was vis- tor of athletics, and Herbert Residents of Tacoma, where ited by his brother, but the Jenner.

than 10,000 Tacomans saw

The union argued that it is allowed to strike because the company had not obeyed a court order to restore work rules in its pilot-labor contract Allegiant, which is based in Las Vegas, said in a statement

gy negotiating a contract that's beneficial to pilots and the company. Messages were left Saturday seeking comment from the

system, NOAA and the U.S.

still looking for others in the

Chamber of Commerce, post-

gain leverage over the airline while both sides are in media-

said it will now spend its ener-

One was from a Portland man who offered$398.50 for the

preparing the boat for the long voyage, were coming to his aid. Frank Gillihan, resident of the Tacoma Junior

cal 1224 can't strike in order to

and play a role in the eco-

ko family to a pioneer home- work toward his master's stead. She became grounded degree. "I hope to work into college chase of horses for the British on a bar near Seattle. When government began last week later refloated, Seattle au- work eventually," Moore said, when C.C. Wise of Kansas thorities refused to let Satko "using the Job Corps position City arrived here. Up to Mon- sail, saying the ship was un- as an intermediate stepping day noon Mr. Wise had pur- seaworthy. Before leaving for stone." chased over 40 horses and was Alaska Satko has legal probHe came to Bend from the

he lived for six months while

Brotherhood of Teamsters Lo-

shrimp are native to the area

that c h ur n

The long expected pur-

The horses collected here

LAS VEGAS — A federal

judge in Las Vegas has issued an order barring Allegiant Air pilots from going on strike while mediation is under way in their labor dispute. Judge Andrew G ordon

tion under federal law.

sard. "Our oyster farmers' live-

only enhance and protect the

The Associated Press

thorized in waters." In March 2013, the U.S. Environmental P r o t ection

With public and customer

saying the pesticide is less toxic than one previously used, and which is being

pilot strike

ruled Friday that International

more data and risks to inElaine Thompson/The Associated Press

Federal judge bars Allegiant

cloprid in or near waters, but the Ecology Department's Doenges said the formulation approved for the shellfish beds is "specifically au-

Agency noted "a number of uncertainties" that require

isms, including those that concerns from critics and the U.S. Department of Fish and Wildlife, Washington oyster farmers won are afood source forthreat- state approval to use a neurotoxic pesticide to control burrowing shrimp. ened species. concerns rising, one of the big players, Taylor Shellfish


near Brandenburg Gate

Workers on Saturdaybegan tearing down the thickest and

perhaps most famous part of the Berlin Wall, a stretch of

graffiti-covered concrete in front of the historic Brandenburg Gate. Crowds of tourists and souvenir peddlers watched as East German soldiers and West German c onstruction

workers with heavy tools began knocking away at the sec-

"We know the family isn't

tion of the wall that curves the

18th-century gate. The huge colonnaded gate represents the grandeur of old Berlin just as the section of wall in front of it symbolized its division.

The wall provided some of the most memorable of the

revolution last autumn that ended four decades of Com-

munist oppression, opened the wall and began the process of reunifying the two Germanys. With the giant gate as a backdrop, protesters

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with chisels climbed on the wall last year to demonstrate their new freedom when East

Germany's borders were finally opened. David Talbot, state parks suMuch of the surrounding A letter to The Bulletin from

perintendent, states that, "The

sections of the 100-mile wall

State Highway Commission has not, does not, and will not consider the disposal of Pilot

already have been removed but the section in front of the

Butte Park." The rumor that the volca-

diest. It is 10 feet high and equally as thick,

gate is considered the stur-

niccone isforsale appears to The area around the Branhave had its origin in an ear- denburg Gate has become a lier proposal by a state parks heavily visited tourist area. official that Deschutes County Makeshift s ouvenir s t ands Mike Wolfstone, national the district after the close of take over the responsibility hawk everything from key chairman of the organization, the current school year. of maintaining the park as a chains to postcards depicting said a "Satko relief fund is beMoore submitted his resig- matter of convenience. the revolt to key chains made ing started." nation to R.E. Jewell, superThis news was circulated of wall fragments. intendent. He said he plans to throughout the state and some The East G erman n ews Stranded Arc of Juneau take a position with the Job persons thought that the high- agency ADN reported Satur-

Thelma s Place A Community of Caring...One Mind at a Time

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Family Support si Education Canby: 5o3.266.51oo ~ Redmond: 54x.548.3o49



W EAT H E R Forecasts and graphics provided by ACCU Weather, Inc. ©2015








ALMANAC EAST:Nice today with plenty ofsunshineand Seasid a warm afternoon. 60/46 Mostly clear tonight. Cannon Mostly sunnyand 68/46 warm tomorrow. Tigamo

TEMPERATURE Yesterday Normal Record 66 37'


61 33'

65' in 1937 14'in 1964



24 hours through 5 p.m. yesterday 0.00" Record 0.36" in 1932 Month to date (normal) 0.0 0" (0.05") Year to date(normal) 1.76 " (4.18") Barometric pressure at 4 p.m. 29 . 6 6"


Today Mon. Sunrise 5:54 a.m. 5: 5 3 a.m. Sunset 6:10 p.m. 6: 1 2 p.m. Moonrise 7 :57 p.m. 6:56 p.m. Moonset 5:5 3 a.m. 6:2 6 a.m. F ull La s t New Firs t

High: 83' at Rome Low: 2G' at Lakeview

M ay 17 May 25

Touight's uhy:Full 'Flower' Moon (6:42 pm) is within the constellation of Libra.

Sale 3/41



3-5Moderate;6-7 High;8-10 VeryHigh; 11+ Exlrsms.

POLLEN COUNT Wee ds A b sent

As uf 7 s.m. yesterday

• Eugene •


• La plne

• Silver Lake 72/38 74/35 Chiloquin Medfo d '74/36 esf/46 IOamath • Ashl nd • Fage •

Beaver Marsh




• John eU Day 2/34 73/ 4 2

tario 8 44


• Burns Juntura 78/44

Riley 75/35 74/36



'Baker C

Valee 79/46

Ham ton

• Fort Rock Cresce t • 73/35


Gra a

• Pa lina

' Re d Brothers Su iVere 72/37

Grove Oakridge /43


Graniteu 66/34

Ch ristmas alley

Frenchglen 75/43

Jordan V Hey 73/40

• Burns Jun tion 78/43 Rome 80/43 McDermi

• Paisley

• Lakeview 74/35


Yesterday Today Monday Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W

Yesterday Today Monday Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W

City City Asturis 60/46/0.00 63/43/pc 57/44/c L sGrande 70/ 5 2/0.00 72/38/pc 77/44/s Portland 70/4 8/0.0074/46/s 68/48/pc Baker City 70/39/0.00 72/32/pc 76/42/pc Ls Pine 72/29/0.00 71/37/s 70/33/s Prinevige 77/ 32/0.0075/40/s 70/32/s Brookings 58/47/0.00 63/47/pc 58/45/s M ed ford 8 2/47 /0.00 81/48/s 78/45/s Redmond 72/ 33/0.0075/33/s 75/31/s Bums 77/32/0.00 75/35/s 77/36/pc N e wport 5 5/45 /0.00 57/43/s 55/45/pc Roseburg 75/ 4 9/0.0077/46/s 69/46/s Eugene 68/40/0.00 72/40/s 66/44/s No r th Bend 57 / 46/0.00 60/47/s 58/46/pc Salem 70/44/0.00 73/43/s 67/45/s Klsmsth Falls 77/35/0.0075/37/s 72/31/s Ontario 81/39/0.00 80/44/s 83/55/pc Sisters 68/32/0.00 74/35/s 73/34/ s Lskeview 77/30/0.00 74/35/s 75/32/pc P endleton 70/ 4 2/0.00 75/41/s 76/45/s The Dsges 7 8 / 52/0.00 81/46/s 78/47/s Weather(W):s-sunny,pc-psrtlycloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers,t-tbundsrstoims, r-rsin, sf-snowflurries, sn-snowl-ics,Tr-trscs,Yesterday data ssof 5 p.m. yesterday


~ cs

Ac r e feet Ca pacity NATIONAL 506 6 6 92% EXTREMES (for the Wickiup 179669 90% YESTERDAY Crescent Lake 7 5 0 99 66% 46 contiguousstates) Ochoco Reservoir 33035 75Vo National high: 101 Prinevige 115995 7636 at Needles, CA River flow St a tion Cu. ft./sec. National low: 22 Deschutes R.below CranePrairie 278 at Bodie State Park,CA Deschutes R.below Wickiup 1270 Precipitation: 0.75" 97 at Grand Island, NE Deschutes R.below Bend Deschutes R. atBenhamFags 1730 Little Deschutes near LaPine 103 Crescent Ck. belowCrescent Lake 29 Crooked R.above Prineville Res. 27 Crooked R. near Terrebonne Ochoco Ck.below OchocoRes.

• Prineville


7/45 • Mitch ll 73/38



Yesterday Today Monday Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W C i tv

Reservoir C rane Prairie

Crooked R.below Prineville Res.

• pray


Source: OregonAgergyAssocistss 541-683-1577


• ermiston Meac am Losti ne /3 7~1/38 Enterprise

• W co 44 dl N he Qaa 7 • 69/36 • 76/ 1 81/46 • JosePh • He PPner Grande • Gove nt • upi Condon 3/39 Cam • 76 7 38 Union

Camp Sh man Red n

275 66 14

SKI REPORT In inches ss of 5 p.m.yesterday

Ski resort New snow Base 0 24-7 6 Mt. Bachelor M t. Hood Meadows 0 0-0 0-61 Timberline Lodge 0 Aspen / Snowmass, CO 0 0-0 0-0 Park City Mountain, UT 0 Source: ouTheSnuw.cum

~ t es

~ 208

~ 306

~ 406

~ 50s

~ acs

~ 60 8 ~ 70 8

~g gs ~f c cs ~f f Os

CsI us


6 70/45

x N xo, M' 'Lrtuhck • i ie r

S t V.

Que c 71/4

k + +++

Bismsrck 74/44

• Billings

Intervals of cloudsandsun


ronto /5

Port 4


City Hi/Lo/Prsc. HiRo/W Abilene 83/55/0.00 83/60/s Akron 76/42/0.00 76/55/s Albany 76/41/0.00 78/48/s Albuquerque 81/53/Tr 77/53/c Anchorage 58/37/0.06 55/39/s Atlanta 77/52/0.00 81/58/s Atlantic City 62/44/0.00 66/55/s Austin 81/50/0.00 83/61/pc Baltimore 75/43/0.01 79/53/s Billings 79/49/Tr 65/44/c Birmingham 77/47/0.00 82/55/s Bismarck 87/42/0.00 69/34/pc Boise 80/48/0.00 78/50/s Boston 50/39/0.00 70/52/s Bridgeport, CT 59/43/0.00 71/51/s Buffalo 68/44/0.00 69/54/pc Burlington, VT 76/40/0.00 76/52/s Caribou, ME 70/33/0.00 68/44/pc Charleston,Sc 79/48/0.00 80/58/pc Charlotte 76/45/0.00 79/55/s Chattanooga 77/47/0.00 81/54/s Cheyenne 73/42/0.06 65/42/pc Chicago 76/50/0.00 79/58/pc Cincinnati 76/46/0.00 76/54/pc Cleveland 72/41/0.00 75/56/pc ColoradoSprings 76/42/0.03 73/47/pc Columbia, Mo 77/51/Tr 83/61/pc Columbia, SC 79/46/0.00 83/58/s Columbus,GA 78/49/0.00 81/56/s Columbus,OH 74/42/0.00 77/53/pc Concord, NH 73/32/0.00 76/44/pc Corpus Christi 81/59/0.00 81/71/pc Dallas 81/59/0.00 80/60/s Dayton 75/50/0.00 77/55/pc Denver 76/47/Tr 73/46/pc Des Moines 68/56/Tr 84/60/pc Detroit 77/50/0.00 78/58/pc Duluth 78/46/0.00 71/43/c El Paso 93/56/0.00 87/63/pc Fairbanks 56/32/0.05 61/36/pc Fargo 87/51/0.06 74/40/pc Flagstaff 72/40/0.00 64/36/pc Grand Rapids 73/44/0.00 77/58/pc Green Bsy 79/53/0.00 79/57/1 Greensboro 73/45/0.00 78/55/s Harrisburg 76/50/0.00 77/52/s Hsrffurd, CT 74/41/0.00 79/48/s Helena 74/39/0.00 69/38/pc Honolulu 82/69/0.00 82/69/s Houston 83/57/0.00 82/62/s Huntsville 79/45/0.00 79/53/s Indianapolis 75/49/0.00 77/56/pc Jackson, MS 80/48/0.00 83/56/s Jacksonville 77/49/0.00 80/57/s

Hi/Lo/W 79/61/c 79/59/1 82/58/s 76/51/1 54/40/s 82/58/s 71/59/s 83/63/pc 82/58/s 75/49/pc 83/57/s 71/40/s 82/51/pc 77/60/s 76/56/s 74/50/1 79/54/1 75/49/pc 80/59/s 79/55/s 83/55/s 52/42/t 72/51/t 79/59/pc 79/55/1 63/46/1 81/61/1 83/58/s 82/58/s 80/60/1 82/56/s 80/71/pc 80/60/pc 78/60/1 58/46/1 73/62/t 76/53/1 68/40/s 84/63/pc 62/38/pc 73/44/pc 57/34/1 73/50/1 72/44/pc 78/57/s 83/57/s 83/58/s 76/43/s 82/70/pc 83/66/pc 81/55/s 77/60/1 83/59/s 80/61/pc

Amsterdam Athens

61/51/pc 78/61/s 66/53/c 101/68/pc


29' Partly sunny


96/81/t 76/50/s 72/61/pc

69/54/pc 68/49/c 77/56/pc 66/45/s 82/59/s 85/63/pc 69/36/c 85/72/s 58/44/pc 59/42/pc 74/58/sh 78/51/s 88/78/t 69/55/pc 71/53/s 76/52/s 78/65/pc 67/55/sh 65/53/pc 79/57/pc 95/81/1

Yesterday Today Monday


Juneau Kansas City Lansing Lss Vegas Lexington Lincoln

Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W HiRo/W 51/40/0.07 56/34/s 57/35/s 75/54/0.03 80/61/pc 79/59/1

75/42/0.00 77/58/pc 92/71/0.00 89/65/s 74/44/0.00 77/53/pc 84/55/0.07 86/58/pc Litlle Rock 79/48/0.00 83/60/s Lus Angeles 80/59/0.00 73/57/pc Louisville 76/49/0.00 81/58/pc Madison, Wl 76/51/0.00 80/57/pc Memphis 79/51/0.00 82/60/s Miami 82/69/0.00 8101/s Milwaukee 76/51/0.00 73/59/pc Minneapolis 80/52/0.00 77/52/1 Nashville 79/47/0.00 81/55/s New Orleans 82/64/0.00 80/64/s New YorkCity 74/48/0.00 76/58/s Newark, NJ 70/46/0.00 77/56/s Norfolk, VA 65/52/0.00 76/57/s OklahomaCity 81/54/0.00 81/61/pc Omaha 73/54/0.24 84/58/pc Orlando 82/60/0.00 83/63/s Palm Springs 100/73/0.00 93/66/s Psuria 78/48/0.00 83/60/pc Philadelphia 74/47/0.00 80/57/s Phoenix 98n2/0'.00 93/69/s Pittsburgh 74/43/0.00 75/52/s Portland, ME 54/38/0.00 65/43/pc Providence 60/37/0.00 69/48/s Raleigh 73/46/0.00 78/55/s Rapid City 86/43/0.00 67/42/c Renu 82/50/0.00 78/48/s Richmond 75/45/0.00 80/54/s Rochester, NY 73/45/0.00 76/52/s Sacramento 85/55/0.00 82/49/s St. Louis 80/55/0.00 84/64/pc Salt Lake City 82/59/0.00 77/54/c Ssn Antonio 82/57/0.00 83/65/pc Ssn Diego 70/61/0.00 69/62/pc Ssu Francisco 67/53/0.00 66/51/pc Ssn Jose 74/52/0.00 73/50/pc Santa re 81/47/0.00 74/44/pc Savannah 78/49/0.00 83/57/s Seattle 65/46/0.00 70/45/s Sioux Falls 81/42/0.00 81/48/pc Spokane 66/41/0.00 70/44/s Springfield, Mo 77/48/0.00 80/59/s Tampa 82/63/0.00 85/65/s


85/64/pc 81/56/s 72/59/1 84/61/s

69/57/pc 83/62/pc 73/47/1 84/63/s 82P3/t 65/45/1 72/50/pc 83/57/s

82/66/pc 82/63/s 83/62/s 80/59/s

80/59/pc 71/60/1 82/66/pc 90/63/s 80/61/1

84/61/s 85/66/1 80/59/s 76/55/s

77/57/s 80/57/s 60/40/sh 79/47/s

84/59/s 79/52/1 81/49/s

84/63/pc 72/54/1 81/66/pc 69/60/pc 64/51/pc 71/49/pc 72/43/1 82/59/s

65/46/pc 73/49/pc 75/43/s 81/58/pc

84/68/pc Tucson 93/66/Tr 88/63/s 82/59/1 Tulsa 81/53/0.00 83/61/s 83/59/pc Washington, DC 78/51/0.00 81/59/s 86/64/s Wichita 83/57/Tr 84/60/pc 83/59/1 Yskims 75/50/0.00 79/42/s 80/41/s Yums 97/70/0'.00 92/66/s 88/64/s i

57/39/0.00 61/50/sh Boston 79/54/0.00 77/58/pc 47/ y su /82 wX yy y urlalo Auckland 62/51/0.04 64/47/pc <'ev. uutm 9 w York Baghdad 97/69/0.00 96/68/s 4/88 Bangkok 100/82/0.02 96/81/pc San Frs ctvco gsdelphis Beijing 77/56/0.00 74/51/pc lcsg • C /51 Dos M rllsv(;7/ea 77o lmb 0/87 Beirut 72/63/0.00 73/61/pc 'e 84/eo Berlin 57/39/0.00 66/55/pc sv II us ffs 8 1/89 Lasy ss Bogota 73/45/0.02 68/48/pc 89/4 Kansas Ctty Si. u ' 81/58 Budapest 64/52/0.33 63/52/pc SO/61 84/ Buenos Ai r es 68/61/0.52 68/43/pc • sshvll L oA s n Ie s Csbo SsnLucss 91/64/0.00 83/60/s 81/5 3/57 v • • L' Cairo 82/61/0.00 84/61/s pb Anchorage Atbuque ue klshoma Ci • At Calgary 52/37/0.01 59/30/s • Vs/Str 8 eo 66/3 II 0 77/63 8 Sf/88 Csncun 8692/0.00 86/73/s uir lnuhs 6 /62 • Daga Juneau ul Ps Dublin 48/43/1.36 61/40/r 82/ 5 so/6 7/6 Edinburgh 46/28/0.12 52/44/r 54/34 C Geneva 70/54/0.66 69/57/r evv Orleses ev Hsrsre 09 • rtsudo 77/54/0.00 77/52/pc 2/62 /44 k 8 63 Hung Kong 86/77/0.36 87/79/t Honolulu Chlhushus o ~ . t Istanbul 72/54/0.04 65/55/sh 82/49 se/54 Mismi Jerusalem 73/53/0.00 76/53/s Monte 81/as82/70 Johannesburg 72/50/0.00 74/49/s '+'+v v v'v%%%%%% % Lima 77/68/0.00 79/66/s Lisbon 70/57/0.00 66/60/r Shown aretoday's noon positions of weather systemsand precipitation. Temperature bandsare highs for the day. London 59/43/0.14 64/53/r T-storms Rain Showers Snow F l urries Ice Warm Front Sta t ionary Front Madrid Cold Front 81/57/0.00 78/60/pc Manila 97/78/0.00 94/80/1 uois • 78/50







Yesterday Today Monday

lington 79/39



The highertheAccuWsstber.rsrmIV Index number, the greatertheneedfor eyesudskin protecguu.0-2 Low

G rasses T r ee s Moderate Moderate

andy •




Bro ings

2 p.m. 4 p.m.


Cooler with sunshine and patchy clouds

Pleasant with plenty of sun



9/ Gold ach 69/






Source: JimTodd,OMSI






5 I~


60 6



10 a.m. Noon


53' 2 7'



Shown is today's weather.Temperatures are today's highs andtonight's lows.


Mc innvig

of sunshine today; a warm afternoon. Lincoln Mostly clear tonight. 68/46 Sunny to partly cloudy and warm tomorrow. Newpo 67/43 WEST:Turning Yach out mostly sunny 68/46 today with a warm afternoon; patchy low Floren e clouds or fog in some 60/46 spots early. OREGON EXTREME$ Co


May 3 May11





Bend through 5 p.m.yesterday





Mostly sunny and nice

i f' I




Mecca Mexico City

99/79/O.OO 103/75/s 99/75A 73/54/Tr 77/54/pc 78/55/pc Montreal 73/46/0.00 75/51/s 77/50/1 Moscow 66/50/0.05 56/41/r 56/36/r Nairobi 75/61/0.10 79/59/s 80/60/pc Nassau 79/75/0.02 83/71/s 83/71/t New Delhi 102/75/0.00 10104/pc 102/75/pc Osaka 79/59/0.00 78/63/sh 74/51/sh Oslo 50/34/0.00 51/43/pc 46/42/sh Ottawa 75/41/0.00 77/49/pc 77/45/1 Paris 57/48/0.30 66/51/sh 66/59/c Rio de Janeiro 80/70/0.02 84/72/pc 85/72/pc Rome 70/61/Tr 73/57/pc 75/61/s Santiago 64/49/0.01 68/40/s 72/41/pc Ssu Paulo 77/57/0.00 80/66/pc 72/62/t Sspporu 72/50/0.00 72/53/c 66/51/sh Seoul 77/55/0.26 73/52/sh 70/47/s Shanghai 73/63/1.00 75/55/r 76/55/pc Singapore 90ng/0'.64 88P9/t 9O/796 Stockholm 50/39/0.27 54/36/pc 50/41/sh Sydney 69/61/0.91 71/61/sh 72/58/s Taipei 86/75/0'.09 88/69/1 76/68/r Tel Aviv 73/55/0.00 75/62/s 73/62/pc Tokyo 75/61/0.00 75/63/pc 75/61/c Toronto 72/45/0.00 75/51/s 75/45/1 Vancouver 57/46/0.00 63/43/s 60/45/pc Vienna 61/52/0.32 62/54/pc 76/57/sh Warsaw 61/34/0.00 62/45/pc 66/50/sh


Andy Tugis/The Bulletin

Intern Sarah Kelley stands in front of the Downtown Bend Library on Thursday afternoon. Kelley Is trying to find funding so the library can take her on as a paid social worker.


often she finds herself in a preventive role, helping older people Continued from B1 avoid homelessness while strugKelley's work in Deschutes gling to pay rising rents and food County has attracted the attention of other libraries in the state. Bea-

verton City Library plans to visit her at the Bend library in May, accordingtoHolly McKinley, public services manager for the Deschutes library. Kelley has noticed differences

among the libraries in the county. Sisters doesn't have nearly as many social service agencies as Bend or Redmond, but the small town does have a strong sense of community, Kelley said. She is often approached by people who don't need resources themselves,

costs on a fixed income.

Kelley has been collecting data and compiling it into a report for her studies at Portland State Uni-

versity. Between last October and February, she helped 182 people She spentan average of24 minUtes with each person, with visits

ranginganywhere from 5 to 75 minutes. The average age of people seeking her services was 52, with a range from 18 to 78. The

erythree people I talkto in Sisters

is a community member saying

and helped them with resumes;

'This is neat, tell me what you do and who I can share it with.' It's

and she connected domestic violence survivors with legal and

a different way of disseminating

support services.

information." Prior to her partnership with

Ideally, the library would set up a program that provides space

the library, Kelley worked as a

for a social worker in all librar-

homeless outreach coordinator with Deschutes County Behav-

ies, McKinley said. That requires money. Kelley is searching for

ioral Health for more than eight years. Although she is not new to social w ork,shewas surprised by who most often seeks her help

grants that would allow the li-

at the library. Most of the people

will no longer be available to

does so they can spread the word to others who may need help. "People (in Sisters) step in to fill gaps whereagencies don'texist," Kelley said. "Probably one of ev-

Between October 2014 and February 2015, social worker Sarah Kelley helped 182 patrons of the Downtown Bend, Redmond and Sisters libraries. She connectedthem to200 different social services in

in Bend, Redmond and Sisters.

ratio of men and women has been equal. She connected people to 200 services in C entral Oregon. She completed applications for housing, health insurance, food stamps and Social Security; set appointments with physical and mental health providers; referred people to employment agencies

but want to learn about what she


brary to create something more permanent. If she's unsuccessful, the role she created at the library

coming into see herare notnec- customers. essarily homeless, but still strug— Reporter: 541-383-0354, gling to make ends meet. More jrocltot/


minutes The average length of a visit out of a range of 5to 75 minutes.

,'200/0 OFF ,'FREE


' ,One regularly-priced ' ,non-bird food item.

people The average numberof people assisted per session out of a range of 0 to 10 people.



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50 percent

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years old

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Average age ofpeople helped, but It ranged from


18 to78.


Source: Sarah Kegey

IN THE BACK ADVICE Ee ENTERTAINMENT W Milestones, C2 Travel, C3-7 Puzzles, C6 THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MAY 3, 2015



The town of Chelan, with a population of around 4,000, nestles around the south end of Lake Chelan — a 55-mile-long,

Bodyimage, gender talk set Planned Parenthood Columbia Willamette will host "Voices," an evening for parents and teens to talk about media, body imageand gender May 8 at the Riverbend Community Room in Bend. Kyra Kelly — school program coordinator for Ophelia's Place, Eugene's nonprofit resource center that serves girls ages 10 to 18 — will serve as keynote speaker. Members from Planned Parenthood Columbia Willamette's teen council will give a short presentation. And there will be a special performance by Bend hip-hop artist and poet Mosley Wotta. The event will be catered by Bleu Bite Cafe, Humm Kombucha and Good Kid Bars. Sara Bella Upcycled will be selling upcycled products. The reception starts at 5:30 p.m. The event follows at 6 p.m. The Riverbend Community Room is located at the Bend Park 8 Recreation District Administrative Office at 799 SW Columbia St. in Bend. Tickets are $10, and teens attending with a paying adult can buy tickets for $5. Tickets are limited and can be purchased at www. plannedparenthood. org/planned-parenthood-columbia-willamette/donate-or-getinvolved/event-calen-

glacially carved lake in Washington's North Cascades. A center for outdoor

recreation and wine tasting, it is 350 miles north of Bend via U.S. Highway 97.

aare.rsrsrIse.Irrs e lw . . p' p !

Photos by John Gottberg Anderson/For The Bulletin

-,~g~p +


StehekinLakeOhelan National P Recreation Area

Lake Chelaa Brewster Columbia ,River

l.ake 0hetan Manson State Park 51

, ChelanFalls



Leavenworth Columbia River


Lake Chelan OREGON


. Bend

$To Bend Greg Cross / The Bulletin


Bird friends urged to turn out lights Lights Out Bend, a newly organized community program sponsored by the local East Cascades Audubon Society, is asking the community to participate in their mission to minimize bird fatalities during spring and fall migration. Every year, hundreds of songbirds are killed as they migrate through cities. As most birds migrate by moonlight, artificial lights can attract, confuse and disorient birds, which results in building and window collisions and fatalities. Most collisions can be prevented by simply turning lights off.

Lights Out Bend participants are asked to turn off lights from dusk to dawn throughout the year and especially during spring and fall migration — April 1 through July1 and August1 through November1. Find Lights Out Bend

at www.lightsoutbend. com and on Facebook. — From staff reports

Contact us with yourideas Have a story idea or event submission? Contact us! • Community events: Visit events for online event submissions. Allow at least10 days before the desired date of publication. Contact: 541-3830351.

• Story ideas: Email communitylife©

By John Gottberg Andersone For the Bulletin



here was a time, not long ago, when the shores of Washington's Lake Chelan burst forth in spring with the delicate blossoms of apples, pears and other orchard fruits. From high on hillsides down to the /'

banks of the long, glacially carved lake, pastel pinks and whites cloaked the trees, giving the appearance of a child's nursery blanket upon the rolling

in this aerial photo of the Rio Vista Winery. Owners John and Jan Little are retired teachers who have been producing award-winning wines on a full-time basis since 2004. is a town of about 4,000. An-

has grown to play a larger part in the regional economy.

Today, 21 individual wineries overlook the resort town of Chelan (pronounced shehLAN), and the number is growing. Located in the foothills of

The stone fruit is as delicious

the North Cascades, where

as it ever was, but many orchardists have now turned

the 4.3-mile-long Chelan River leaves the lake and flows into

their land over to vineyards.

the Columbia River, Chelan

from Bend on U.S. Highway 97 takes about seven hours, crossing through the ColumbiaGorge,thepineforestsof

Since the turn of the 21st — and with them, tourism


Vine rows share acreage with a grassy lawnand river beachfront


century, those orchards have been eclipsed by wine grapes


other 7,000 people live in the surrounding area, many of them in Manson, 8 miles up

the north lakeshore. The 350-mile drive north

Satus and Blewett passes, the Yakima Valley and

Wenatchee. A city of 30,000,


Wenatchee is the Chelan

County seat, a 45-minute drive south of Chelan. SeeNorth Cascades/C4

Next week: Oregon Gardens

ooto artturnsmac ine intomo Li 'arm' By Jack Broom The Seattle Times

stone CEO Mary Lou Stuenzi. The farm scene, visible

SEATTLE — Imagine a

from the floors above it in the

farm in the city. Not one that

10-story building, attests to the power of camouflage, the

grows crops, but one that provides space for a couple of dozen animals to bask on beach towels, play baseball, drive cars, roast marshmal-

lows on a campfire and watch the Seahawks on TV. That's the scene, complete

talent of Seattle artist Melissa

Koch and the scene-setting abilities of Hearthstone's car-

penter, Gary Robertson. "She (Koch) created this gorgeous scene and he (Robertson) brings it to life," Stuen-

with colorful country cottage and chicken coop, that resi-

zi said.

dents at the Hearthstone at

created from humdrum metal

Green Lake retirement home see when they look out on the

structures that house heating, venting and air-conditioning equipment, with the largest unit 9 feet tall and 25 feet long.

roof of the home's one-story Health Center. "We wanted to do something fun with it," said Hearth-

This quirky tableau was

The scene wasn't always

this happy.

Although the building offers views of Green Lake

acrossthestreet,some residents had grumbled about the industrial-looking foreground presented by the roof's mechanical works. Stuenzi agreed the "HVAC"

equipment was no showpiece but didn't know what to do about it.

Simply painting the metal monsters wouldn't accomplish much, she figured. And screening it off with sections of wooden lattice might create a safety hazard

on the sidewalk below if any lattice pieces blew off during a storm. See Rooftop art /C7

Erika Schuttz/The Seattle Times

Carpenter Gary Robertson and artist Melissa Koch have created elaborate displays atop a building at the Hearthstone retirement community at Green Lake in Seattle. Many residents can see the displays from the Hearthstone's windows, and the place is abuzz

when Robertson changes the scenes.



M $+ESTON~+ ~


Formsforengogementw,eddinga,nniversary orbirthdayannouncementsareavailableatbendbuiietinconvmiiestones F.onnsand photos must b e submitted within one month of the celebration. Questions: milestones®, 541-633-2117.

Online matchmaking adds twist to arrangedmaniages By Gardiner Harris New York Times News Service

NEW DELHI — For thousands of years, fathers in India

including by scouring the now ubiquitous marriage websites for acceptable candidates. But

a growing number, especialhave arranged the marriages ly in India's cities, now allow of their children, and Garima their children veto power. Pant — like an estimated 95 Human rights activists have percent of her millennial peers welcomed the evolution as a — was intent on following this significant change in the stamost Indian of traditions. tus of women worldwide, and Her father found a well-edu- are hoping even poor, rural cated man in her caste from a families begin to allow marmarriage website that features riages based on choice. profiles of potential mates and Each year, they note, roughpresented his choice to her. ly 8 million mostly teenage And that was when her rebel- brides marry men chosen enlion began. tirely by their parents, with "I don't think so," responded many meeting their grooms Pant, a 27-year-old special ed- for the first time on their weducation teacher, after seeing a ding day. Refusals can be met picture of a man with streaks with violence and, sometimes, of color in his hair. So her fa- murder. ther picked another profile. The shift away from fully "Are you kidding?" And anoth- arranged marriagesis being er. "Ugh." And dozens more. driven in good part by simple When a profile of a man market dynamics among Indiwho intrigued her finally ap- ans who have long seen marpeared, Pant broke with tradi- riage as a guarantor of social tion again, finding the man's status and economic security. cellphone number and secretly For centuries, fathers sought texting him. matches among their social Her boldness made the c onnections, often with t h e match. By the time the fathers help of local matchmakers discovered that their families who carried resumes door to w ere of thesame gotra,orsub- door. But village-based kincaste, generally making mar- ship networks are fading as riage taboo, their children had more families move to cities, texted and emailed enough and highly educated womthat they were hooked. Months en often cannot find men of later, the couple exchanged equal standing in those circles. vows with their fathers' grudg- Under such strains, families ing blessings. Theirs was have sought larger networks, one of a growing number of increasingly through match"semi-arranged" marriages in making sites. which technology has played The websites — India now matchmaker, helping whittle has more than 1,500 — naaway at an ancient tradition, tionalize the pool of prospecbut with a particularly Indian tive spouses, giving parents twist.

ans a way to converse away from the prying ears of their families. As prospective brides and grooms increasingly take a role in their courtships, the marriage websites' formulas for suggesting possible mates have had to change, said Gourav Rakshit, chief of oper-

thousands more choices while

In a society where marriage is largely still a compact between families, most parents, especially fathers, are in

still allowing them to adhere to long-standing restrictions regarding caste and religion. (Candidates who fail to idencharge of the search for a m ate, tifytheir caste get far fewer

ations at, the larg-

est such site. "We have seen

searches instead of only the more restrictive parameters of

the past," such as wealth and caste, Rakshit said. In the end, Garima Pant,

Daniel Berehulak/The New York Times

Wedding guests watch a henna ceremony, part of Manas and Garima Pant's wedding at the Ocean Pearl Retreat in South Delhi, India. The Indian tradition of parentally arranged marriage is shifting, driven by simple market dynamics, the fading of village-based kinship networks and the rise of online

ranged marriages. A date was set for Cafe Turtle in New Delhi's upscale

parents' consent — is still relatively rare. And many of those who choose semi-arranged marriages say that romantic love, the head-spinning Bollywood kind, is not their goal. mates. Compatibility is, as is a sense " Intergenerational re l a - of control over one's destiny. " I wouldn't say t hat I ' m tionships in India aren't hostile. Our teenagers don't have head-over-heels madly in love angst. They don't rebel or with my husband," said Megha misbehave with their parents," Sehgal, a flight attendant. "But said Madhu Kishwar, a prom- he gives me a lot of comfort, inent feminist author and a and I see a friend in him." responses, matchmakers and

marriage brokers say.) The system works, analysts say, because India's young people remain exceptionally open to their parents' input on

in India, which says the coun- Khan Market, and G arima Pant agreed to drive Manas child brides. "They drop out of Pant (whose surname was coschool; theylose their freedom; incidentally the same as hers).

try has a third of the world's

If you are feeling low and can't bring yourself to go anywhere, pick up the phone and call a good friend. It will help make you feel better about life and yourself. Hearing the voice of some-

eue e

one you care about, spend-

ing a few minutes getting involved in his or her world, can give you a new outlook on life. Making this positive emotional connection might be just what you need to get moving again. Friendship is highly underrated. It can make the dif-

Breanna Sylwester and Michael O'Keefe

is a 1995 graduate of Bend High School and attended Central Oregon Community

chael O'Keefe, both of Bend, College. He works as a route plan to marry May 9 at First salesman at Mission Linen. Presbyterian Church in Bend. They plan to take an official A reception will follow. honeymoon in 2016. The couThe future bride is t he ple will settle in Bend.

business administration. She works as an assistant director of financial aid at Central Ore-

gon Community College. The future groom is the son of Betty O'Keefe, of Bend. He

Find Your Dream Home In


Estate •


"I was 20 minutes late picking him up, and he hates it when people are late," Garima

in-law; they lose their social network; and they are more likely to die and are 10 times

Pant said. Manas Pant,28, a market-

more likely to be victims of sexual violence than unmar-

at the moment, think back son and opening up. Letting friendships will grow naturalto who supported you in o u t your feelings to a trusted ly, and your life will be lifted the past. What happened to ally is good therapy as well. byit. thatperson or those people'? Deep discussions are a Maybe it's time to rekindle t rue treasure of friendship. those relationships, and you You will feel stronger in just can do it from the privacy of knowing that someone really your own home by understands you. simply sending an S haring w it h a email or a text. It Kn O Wing that fr ie nd validates our d oesn't have to be ypU Cgp Og// fee l ings and o ur long or dramatsense of self. When ic — just a quick ><d COUfI$ pfI you've re c eived hello t o b e gin SO m 8 0 f l6 fO conf i r mation t hat H oletf is o s w eet 4 t i e o r o l d the reconnection gg gIIgy8 fpy what y ou are deal- D ct«hshund/Chihuohun mix who i s process. ing with is real and here at HSCO bemuse she didn't get nlonci with the kitttf in her former If y o u w a n t ~ ' that your emotions Holetf is venf much a lopdog. to have a friend, V'OUf' SBCk, IS a r e a ppropriate to home! She loves Lo cuddle nnd would make learn to b e a 81T I ppylffgyjf7g wha t 's h appening, a great snuggling buddti for her new f riend. Gi v i ng ~ yo u w ill feel better owner. This sweet girl is waiting at


ferencebetween a life ofjoy ~" and one of depression. For w hat you want to 8 about yourself. someone who is dealing with get is the best way COmfOI'5. Happiness can acuteanxiety,however,m ak- to show someone come from knowing friends can seem next to how good a friend ing you have good impossible because the fear you can be. People usually peopleinyourlife. Ifyoudon't that comes with anxiety can likeusbecausewelikethem, have a family of your own, cripple you and make you so let another person know having friends be your family incapable of reaching out to that you'd like to be friends. is a true privilege. This might someone else. Most people don't discuss feel scary, but it is the truth. To get past this, there are a their f r iendships unless Now all you need to do is pick few things you can do. something has gone wrong, up the phone or send a note to Reliability is the corner- but by establishing that you someone you can trust. Your stone of a good friendship. are friends, you will let the Knowing that you can call positive emotions sink in. and count on someone to be Having a friend who won't there for you, who has your judge you can make your life back, is empowering and better. Feeling judged can be a great comfort. If there is painful. You need to take the no one in your life like that risk of trusting another per-

the shelter to meet tfou; she's utaiting

for her second chan«e! Come meet Holetf todati!


(541) 38R-3537


daughter of Martin and Jean

earned a master's degree in


they are under the control of their husbands and mothers-

ing professional for technology ried adolescent girls," he said. companies, had a slightly difMany of the deathsare ferent take: "Actually, she was linked to disputes over dow- 25 minutes late," he said."Then professor at the Center for the For poor, rural women, the ries demanded by the grooms' she hit a car." But he was alStudy of Developing Societies notion of even semi-arranged families. ready committed to marrying in Delhi. " marriage is still mainly out Those urbanized Indians her, and she was impressed by But even as socialmores of reach — a fact that human shiftingto semi-arranged mar- his reaction. "He said, 'Well, we're off to shift, relatively few young In- rights activists say leaves girls riages say the change could dians, including those who especially vulnerable. not have happened nearly as a good start,'" she said. "It was "Marriage is th e s ingle quickly without the growth a joke, and I thought, 'OK,' I'm demand more of a say in their marriages, are straying too biggest risk to Indian girls," of matrimonial websites and not saying I heard bells or anyfar from tradition. Datingsaid Joachim Theis, chief of the proliferation of cellphones, thing, but it was the right thing or at least openly dating with child protection at U N ICEF which have given young Indi- to say."

Tribune News Service

Sylwester, of Bend. She is a 1997 graduate of Mountain View High School and a 2011 graduate of Concordia University in Portland, where she

that is now routine in semi-ar-

matchmaking sites.

By Barton Goldsmith

Breanna Sylwester and Mi-

whose cel lphone became atool of rebellion, mainly got her way. She insisted on meeting her future husband, Manas Pant, alone before making a decision, a once-rare demand

oo rien s are woIt t e e ort


Sylwester — O'Keefe

m a rked

shifts in people using compatibility factors for t heir

The Bulletin MI LESTONES

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an e

IS 0 By Donald Munro


r e sen conver eIn ra ue

The Fresno (Calif) Bee


Y o u l e arn

new English words as a tourist, even when most people around you are speaking Czech. Before my recent winter visit to this glorious old city — a

storybook warrenof castles, ancient bridges and cobbled s treets, all o f

w h ich were

~ ~



~~~~ ~~

lucky enough to escape the

r ~~l

I ! ~ ~~ I~~~

~~~~ ~~~ »

~~~~ ~~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~ !~ ~~ ~ ~!~

bombs of World War II — I'd never known the definition of the word "defenestration." If

! ~~ ~



I~ ~ ~~ ~

~~ ~

1 ~ ~

~ ~


I'd had to guess, I would have figured it had something to do

A view of the Charles Bridge in Prague.

with thinning trees.


No. Defenestration is the

Plan early

theater tickets in advance. But leave yourself some open It can pay off to plan aEurope- nights, especially if you're an vacation many months in going in the offseason, for imadvance, evenifyouplantogo promptu cultural outings. in the offseason. Sometips for • In Prague, plan to stay in or Prague: • Using frequent flier miles can close to OldTown. • I'm usually a fan of subways, significantly cut down onyour overall trip budget. Book far in and Prague's systemis beauadvance to get the most contiful. But ifyou're planning to venient itineraries. stay mostly in OldTown, opt • Book opera, concertand for walking or trams instead.

act of throwing someone out a

wmdow. I'm standing in the Old Royal Palace, a remarkable edifice

whose origins date to 1135. It's part of the sprawling hilltop complex known as "The Castle," whose imposing presence looks down upon the sprawl and bustle of Prague like an imperious household cat oneeye napping in a strategic


' i


- '= =


vantage point. Along with the

glorious Gothic splendor of St.


Vitus Cathedral, stuffed with

artworks celebrating Catholics slaughtering Protestants,





the history of the surround-

the Old Royal Palace has that

faint and melancholy whiff of the dusty past. You just know important things happened here. Such as the infamous De- A view near Old Town Square in Prague on a late winter day. fenestration of 1618. The pol-

itics and religious details are long and involved, but the result was this: In a part of the

palace called the Bohemian Chancellery, peeved Protestants tossed three important

Catholics out the window, a fall of about 70 feet. They survived. Some attributed their

good fortune to angels offering a heavenly assist, whereas others more pragmatically pointed out that a huge pile of dung broke their fall. Oh, and by the way: throwing those guys out the window

First up: a peek at an example of Prague's black-light theater district, one of the city's specialties. The TA Fantastika

to "float." Gymnastics, dance,

box seats to the Estates The-

atre to watch an inspired opSquare, climb the hilly ave- era performance of Mozart's nues leading up to The Castle. "Cosi Fan Tutte." This gorWhen you go in January, as geous Neoclassical perfor-




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Communism fell, it seriously depressed the market for Le-


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6 8 3 7 2 5 1

despite its name is actually quite anti-Communist. When


puppets, props and "flying" to revel in its solidity. Sure, cast members help create a the Old Town can feel as if it's fanciful world. creeping up the Disney Meter In the case of "Aspects of Alnow and then, and the col- ice," which is a loose interprelege-party atmosphere that tation of the "Alice in Wonderemerged soon after the fall land" story, the storyline gets of communism can still blare absorbed into a mishmash of its 4 a.m. clarion call right be- religious allusions, Czech naneath your hotel window, but tionalism, hypnotic looking Prague is never quite sterile goldfish and psycho-sexual inenough to feel like a theme trigue. I can't begin to fathom park. it other than to suggest that First, fo r m o s t t o u r ists Alice needs some serious therduring the day is the obvious apy. But it's a fun experience checklist: wander the streets, to say you've tried once. stroll on the Charles Bridge Far more fulfilling is a with its massive statuary, l ast-minute decision to b u y


r amshackle collection t h at

nin and Stalin statues, some of which ended up here. Though the museum has a we did, the crowds are almost mance space opened in 1783 spent a lot of time here. (His One last stop: a smaller, decided political bent, it offers nonexistent. We get the clock and remains one of the few "Don Giovanni" had its first o ff-the-beaten-track mus e - intriguing glimpses at life unpretty much to ourselves. theaters in Europe to be kept performance here in 1787, and um, which you should always der Communist rule. At one In the evenings, food and in almost its original state. scenes from the movie "Ama- seek out in any city you visit. point, government propagan(Iots of) drink are favorite And it's the perfect place deus" were filmed here.) Prague's offering is the hard- da blasted the U.S. as an "Emthings to do. We were there for to listen to Mozart, considerThe box seats are a deal, by to-find Museum of Commu- pire of Evil." George W. Bush two nights, however, and my ing that the composer himself the way: about $30 U.S. For all nism, located just off Wenc- took that one and ran with it. main interest is the cultural

afterthe war, Prague seems

check out the famed Astronomical Clock in the Old Town

eslas Square. The museum is a fascinating, if homespun,

this day in a theater in which he worked.

theater's d e cadeslong-running "Aspects of Alice" is a started a little conflict known weird experience that lands as the Thirty Years War. somewhere between chilLooking out that window dren's show and psychotropic and imagining those long-ago hallucination. men tumbling to their odorThe actors, of course, wear iferous landing pad, I'm in- mostly black costumes that trigued by how accessible his- against black curtains and tory can feel in Prague. on a darkened stage make Walking around the city whatever is strategically highafter coming directly from lighted on their person seem Berlin, which had to be rebuilt

Photos by Donald Munro/The Fresno (Calif.) Bee

ings, the production itself is crisply modern, with a vividly white, rotating, doughnutlike set serving as the main stage piece. The costumes, singing and storytelling are lively. It's nice that Mozart gets feted to


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Photos by John Gottberg Anderson / For The Bulletin

A father and daughter work together to make their own apple cider on an old-fashioned corkscrew press at the Sunshine Farm Mar-

The community of Manson is located 8 miles northwest of Chelan near Wapato Point, which divides the shallower lower section of Lake

ket. It takes 20 pounds of apples to produce a single gallon of cider

Chelan from the deeper upper section. According to geologists, two separate glaciers carved the long lake about 17,000 years ago.

at the market, which was founded by a local orchardist in1991.

North Cascades Continued from C1 The climax of the journey is arrival at Lake Chelan itself.


Fifty-five miles long, carved during the Ice Ages about 17,000 years ago, its measured depth of 1,486 feet is




.j ' r-: f h',

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surpassed in the United States

only by Oregon's Crater Lake and California-Nevada's Lake Tahoe. Yet it is no more than

2 miles wide at its broadest point. At the lake's north end is

the community of Stehekin (pronounced steh-HEE-ken), surrounded by the high peaks of North Cascades National Park. There are no roads into Stehekin: Visitors arrive by

Warehouse workers at the MansonGrowers Co-operative sort

boat or by air, on foot or on horseback. Only a couple of dozen people live here yearround. Still relatively free from outside influence (formal telephone service only reached Stehekin in 2007), it has limited lodging and dining options but plenty of heritage sites from the 1880s, when it

Gala apples, the majority of which will be exported to Asia. Man-

was first homesteaded. From Chelan, two boats-

the Lady of the Lake II (which makes a four-hour run) and the faster Lady Express (2/~ hours) — operate daily in summer, and at least three times a week in winter, to Stehekin.

There's also seaplane service.

Bird's-eye view I chose the latter option, but

not to fly to Stehekin. I got my aerial perspective on the lake's

setting while being delivered to a Columbia River winery. Shane Carlson, a veteran

agerDoug England said thecompany produces more than60,000 bins of apples a year from 70separate growers. nier, chardonnay, riesling) and reds (cabernet, malbec, merlot, tempranillo). "We have aunique micro-

makes the whites. and tastingrooms are scheduled to open in 2015, bringing

The estate vineyards of the BensonWinery spread down a south-facing hillside overlooking Lake

climate here on the river," said Little, who left a Seattle teach-

the total number of Chelan-area wineries to over two doz-

Chelan. Three new wineries scheduled to open this year will bring the total number of Chelan-area wineries to over two dozen; spring barrel tasting is planned next weekend.

ing position to become an or-

en. Spring barrel tasting is coming up next weekend, and

chardist on the east side of the

Cascades. "The summer days there's not a winery or tasting are long and hot, the winters room that won't be open. are relatively mild and the glacial soil is truly unique." He's Fruitful stops been producing wine on a fullWhile much of the winetime basis since 2004. making activity takes place near Manson, on the lake's

Pioneer wineries

Vista has added a second C helan and Manson at t h e tasting room in the quaint pioneering Lake Chelan Win- Village on the Bay shopping ery, I took a brief winery and district, and the new Rootvineyard tour, then watched a wood Cidery is slated to open handful of visitors take part in in mid-July — Manson is also a grape stomp. the last bastion of the orchard Winery owners Steve and industry.

miles northwest of the modern

placed their orchard with the

lake outlet. The southern part

first commercial vineyards in

of the lake, known as the Wapato Basin, is warmer and shal-

the valley. It was a bold move but, as it turned out, it was the

lower ("only" 400 feet deep); right one. its surrounding terrain is genToday the winery occupies tle, with roads following both the last privately owned apshores and providing ample ple-packing shed in the region. In addition to production facil-

Beyond Th e N a r rows, ities, it has a spacious gift shop where the lake's width con- and a seasonal barbecuestricts like an hourglass to a

and its wine and cheese tast-

quarter-mile, the topography ings are free. changes rapidly. Hills turn to During my Chelan visit, I steep-sided mountains cov- also stopped by the Cairdeas ered with pine forests that Winery, just across a side road bearthescarsoffrequent for- from the Lake Chelan Winest fires. The lake's deepest ery. Cairdeas (pronounced point is located directly below "car-dis") means "friendship" 8,245-foot Pyramid Peak. As in Gaelic, according to Lacey the surface elevation is 1,100 Lybecker, who founded the feet, that puts the lake's bot- winery with her husband, tom at 386 feet below sea level. Charlie, in west Seattle in Carlson left me at the Rio

northeast shore — even Rio

Later, halfway between

pilot and co-owner of Chelan Seaplanes, described the geology as we traveled aboard Bobbi Kludt, like the Littles his 1959 DeHavilland Beaver of Rio Vista, moved to the floatplane. Chelan valley to grow apples. Lake Chelan, Carlson ex- They had great success with plained, was formed by two their Red Delicious apples unseparateglaciers,one moving til the apple market collapsed through the North Cascades, in 1998. Realizing they would the other crossing the Colum- need to make major changes bia Basin. They met about 12 to survive as farmers, they re-

boat-launch facilities.

At least three new wineries

2009. Within a couple of years


the Barn Waffles, topped with

blueberry or peach pie filling. On the south side of the

lake, from April to October, the Sunshine Farm Market

has operated out of a large tent since 1991. Originally, it sold only apples. Today it


• • • • •

Full service landscaping Paving stones Water features Ornamental pruning Lawn maintenance

tainable production of artisan

blueberries on their U -pick

berry farm, as well as blackberries, raspberries, strawberries and (for flower lovers) peonies.

shares with a small art gallery. There, his wife, Jan Little,

scale fruit stand with a bak-

In 2002, t h e S o r ensens built a c o untry-style store,








e • t



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originally perceived as an up-

ery and sales of house-made poured me tastes of a broad ers Dean and Heather have jams and salsas. Before long, spectrum of wines, including perfected the division of la- it had grown into a full-seraward-winning whites (viog- bors: He makes the reds, she vice restaurant and gift shop

Backflow testing All work guaranteed Licensed and Bonded Full sprinkler system servicing

years, starting with her greatgreat grandfather, A mos

ing winemaker-owner, met me lots of Rhone-inspired blends with his dogs on the Columbia like a viognier-roussanne and River beach and walked me a syrah-mourvedre-grenache. through a hillside picnic area Other area wineries include and past on-site vineyards the Benson Vineyards Estate to the tasting room, called Winery, whose specialty is The River, which the winery Mediterranean-style wines,

• • • •

I '

the family for more than 100

later. John Little, the easygo-



We design andinstall high quality, efficient Rain Bird sprinkler systems.We've beensatisfying customers throughoutCentral Oregon withfullsetvicelandscapingsince1972.

out the valley as "Blueberry Kari." Sorensen, who calls "fifth-generation herself a American farmer," said the 20-plus-acre farm has been in

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At Blueberry Hills Farms, just north of the lake, I had a late breakfast with K a r i Sorensen, known t h r ough-

theyhad moved to Lake Chel- Roger and Linda Sorensen, an, where they focus on sus- offer 16 different varieties of



sells a variety of fresh fruits

and vegetables from local growers, along with specialty foods, gifts and Tunnel Hill Wines — made byorchardist No one can drive the road Denny Evans, who founded between Chelan and Manson the market 24 years ago. without spotting the sprawlThe market's novelty is its ing Manson Growers Co-op- U-press apple cider. Every erative. One of the oldest Saturday and Sunday, pawarehouses in the valley, the trons are invited to exert a litco-op represents 70 separate tle energy making their own growers, including manager coarse cider on an old-fashDoug England, who walked ioned, corkscrewlike press. me through the enormous, They might choose between hangar-like building. s uch varietals a s A m b r o "We process 1 to l t/2million sia, Fuji, Gala, Honeycrisp, Gala apples a day," England Mclntosh, Pinova, S unrise said, explaining that his staff or Sweet Tango. In any case, removes the apples' natural it takes 20 pounds of apples wax, adds a vegetable wax to produce a single gallon of and heat-dries each fruit. cider. "That's over 60,000 bins a Continued next page year, 80 percent of which we export to Asia."

Vista Winery, promising to return to pick me up an hour

and Nefarious Cellars, where husband-and-wife winemak-

serving heaping helpings of scratchcooking at breakfast and lunch daily. I recommend

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Photos by John Gottberg Anderson / For The Bulletin

A DeHavigand Beaver piloted by Shane Carlson, co-owner of Chelan Seaplanes, begins its takeoff on

The Riverwalk Inn has a popular breakfast cafe on the ground floor of its rustic12-room inn, close to

the Columbia River beside the Rio Vista Winery. The company operates a seasonal schedule to the

downtown Chelan. The cafe grows produce and many herbs in its own garden, and it also uses locally sourced, cage-free eggs in its breakfast dishes.

tiny community of Stehekin, at the far north end of Lake Chelan., 509-6822561, 800-553-8225. Rates from $140. Campbell's Bistro open for three meals every day; moderate Chslan Resort Suites: 2220 W. Woodin Ave., Chelan; www.,

Washington St., Manson; www., 509-6872379. Breakfast and lunch every day. Budget and moderate Fromaggio Bistro: 14 Wapato Way, Manson;, 509-888-6452. Lunch Tuesdayto Sunday, din509-888-4490, 888-977-1748. ner Tuesday to Saturday. Budget Rates from $80 and moderate Deep Water Inn: 531 E.Woodin Lake Chelan Artisan Bakery: Ave., Chelan; www.deepwater246 W.Manson Highway,, 509-822-2551. Rates an;, from $70 509-682-2253. Breakfast and lunch Wednesday to Sunday. The Lookout: 101 Jackrabbit Lane, Chelan; www.chelanlook- Budget, 509-682-0885. Rates Riverwalk Cafe: 204 E.Wapato from $99 Ave., Chelan; www.riverwalkWapato Point Resort:1 Wapato, 509-682-2627. Point Drive, Manson; www.wap- Breakfast Friday to Sunday., 509-687-9511, Budget 888-768-9511. Rates from $100

Exfienses Gas, Bend to Chelan (roundtrip), 712 miles at $2.70/gallon: $38.45 Lodging (two nights), Chelan Resort Suites: $160 Dinner, Campbell's Resort: $58 Breakfast, Blueberry Hills Farms: $15.75 Chelan Seaplanes winery tour: $69.99 Dinner, Fromaggio Bistro: $25 Breakfast, Riverwalk Cafe: $13 TOTAL: $380.19

Ifyouio (all addresses in Washington) INFORMATION LakeChslan Chamber ofCommerce & Visitor Information Center: 102 E. JohnsonAve., Chelan;, 509-682-3503, 800-424-3526.

DINING Andante: 113 S.Emerson St., Chelan; www.andantechejan. com, 509-88-84855. Dinner every day. Moderate Blueberry Hills Farms: 1315

I.ODGING Campbell's Resort: 104 W. Woodin Ave., Chelan; www., 509-




Manson Growers Cooperative: 1670 Manson Blvd., Manson;,



' -



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Sunshine Farm Market: 179 U.S. Highway 97A,Chelan;, 509-682-1350


,g~w,„;,;, *

WINERIES Benson Vineyards Estate Winsry: 754 WinesapAve., Manson;, 509-687-0313

Cairdsas Winery: 3395State Highway150, Chelan;, 509-687-0555 Lake Chslan Winery: 3519 State Highway150, Chelan;, 509-687-9463 ATTRACTIONS Chslan Ssaplanes: 1328 E. Nefarious Cellars: 495 S. LakeWoodin Ave., Chelan; www. shore Road,Chejan;, 509-682- iouscel, 509-682-9505 5555 Rio Vista Winery: 24415 U.S. Gamble Sands Golf Course: Highway 97,Chelan; www.rio200 Sands Trail Road, Brewster;, 509-682-9713

Quirky street art, some of it

for sale at the Chelan Farmers Market in Riverside Park on

summer Thursdays, is a common sight onWoodin Avenue in downtown Chelan. The main street features a variety of retail


shops, galleries, cafes and coffee shops.

$20 freeslot play g.$12 food coupons, beauiifully renovatedhotel rooms! Single occupancy is anadditional $20

ommend Fromaggio Bis- SPIRIT MTN/CHINOOK WINDS tro, an artisan creamery (it CASINO TOUR makes its own cheeses and

From previous page

jacent to town, is a favorite venue for water-sports lovers,

the desired results. "There is

nothing lurking to humiliate especially at Don Morse Park and frustrate, but plenty to The Chelan Farmers Mar- on the north shore. Boating, navigate," Kidd explained to ket kicks off May 21 in the fishing, water-skiing, jet ski- the website. t own's Riverside Park a n d ing, even parasailing have The owners of Gamble continues from 4 to 7 p.m. ev- attracted generations of fam- Sands, Brewster's Gebbers ery Thursday through Oct. l. ilies to visit from the Seattle family, envisions a high-end It's a good introduction to the area in summer. There's hik- destination resort on the site, charming downtown area of ing and bicycling year-round, with the initial course to be Chelan, whose main street, and in winter, nearby Echo followed by the 18-hole GamW oodin Avenue, runs d u e Ridge welcomes nordic skiers ble Cliffs course. In addition east after crossing the Chel- and snowmobilers. The small to a hotel, spa and residential an River on a bridge over Echo Valley Ski Area has estate, the resort will include its outlet from Lake Chelan. downhill runs. an equestrian center and outHere are a variety of retail There are also nine golf door amphitheater for conshops,galleries,cafes,coffee c ourses withi n a n ho u r ' s certs. There is no announced shops, banks and real-estate drive, the most notable hav- timetable for completion. brokers; there seem to be a ing just opened last August. lot of city people interested Acclaimed course designer Stay and eat

Exploring town

in moving f rom Seattle to

Chelan. A highlight of downtown

David McLay Kidd, aTetherow resident well-known for his work at Bandon Dunes,

built Gamble Sands on a in 1914 (at a cost of $6,500) bluff overlooking the Columis the Ruby T heatre, built

and the longest continuously running movie theater in

bia River near tiny Brewster,

R• •

ice creams) with a tapas-style lunch and dinner menu.

tro on its lower level and a

For breakfast, you w on't do better than the tiny Riverwalk Cafe, a farm-to-table establishment that grows many

more casual Grill & Pub on a veranda above. On my most recent visit, I

saved a few dollars by lodging in a condominium unit at the lakeside Chelan Resort

Suites, operated by Chelan V acation Properties. It w a s

clean and comfortable, but about a mile's walk from d owntown.

A n o ther g o o d

accommodation option, for those who like views, is The Lookout, a new condo-style

village being developed by the creators of Seabrook, on the Washington coast.

In Chelan, my favorite places for dinner are Andante,

Chelan has been welcom-

ing visitors for well over a century. In fact, Campbell's

an upscale and atmospheric

Italian restaurant, and Campbell's Bistro. At the latter, chef Troy Nescavil's seared duck breast, made with a sauce of cherries blended with Nefarious syrah, was superb. And his "fallen pinecone" dessert was unlike anything I've had

Resort — still the town's pre-

mier resort — has been in business since 1901. Sprawling across 8 lakeshore acres, it is a fifth-generation family business that over the years

about 30 miles northeast of Washington — and probably Chelan. the Northwest. Listed on the Kidd had an empty palette National Register of Historon which to work: The plateau has rebuilt, renovated and exic Places since 1991, it seats had no trees, no buildings, no panded, all while remaining 250 movie goers. A series of standing water — only sage- a Lake Chelan icon. owners have faithfully ren- brush and jackrabbit holes. All 170 of its rooms face ovated and added state-of- His resultant 18-hole course the water, overlooking a santhe-art equipment to keep it is deceivingly simple: Novice dy beach and a separate pool operating. golfers such as I may swing area. The lodge features a The south lakeshore, ad- confidently, but often without conferencecenter,a full-ser-

vice day spa and two restaurants — the fine-dining Bis-

JULY 22-23 $185PPDO

Don't miss thisvery popularandrequested tour! Spendonenight at Spirit Mtn. in Grand Ronde! Receiveonebreakfast, food credits


JULY 28-31 $629 PPDO 4 days/3 nights 2 nights inAshland 1night in GrantsPass,3 breakfasts, 1 lunch, 2 dinners, ORCabaret,Hellgatejet Boat dinnerexcursion!

of its own herbs, and always uses local cage-free eggs. And the Lake Chelan Arti-

san Bakery makes all of its breads, bagels and pastries fresh each day.

AMERICAN QUEEN NEW/REDUCEDPRICE! AUGUST S-I!I SAVE$1,500 PERPERSON $4,799 PPDO VALUE, NOW$3,299 PPDO Includesair/pre-night/transfers, taxes/port fees/shore excursions!Cruise roundtrip from St. Louis to St.Paul,MN

— Reporter: janderson@

Get a taste of Food. Home 5 Garden In


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THA T SCRAMBLED WORD GAME by David L Hoyt and Jeff Knurah

Unscramble these six Jumbles one letter to each square,

that every row, column and3x3 box contains every digit from1 to 9 inclusively.

So, wren you're nol cuaina halr, ialhls whra you dc?

to form six ordinary words.


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Elegant and sweet, Vienna is a cultural powerhouse By Donald Munro

gilded models of transportation, mcludmg golden ships VIENNA — It takes an em- and carriages. pire to build a city like this. Taking in the hundreds of Like an immaculately taipriceless objects is almost dizlored suit fresh from the dry zying. Various emperors and cleaner, the historic core of Vi- empresses had their own speenna suggests easy elegance cific collections they wanted to and decorum. The cavernous build, ranging from timepieces palaces,treasure-stuffed mu- and sculptures to coins, weapseums, towering cathedrals, ons and "curiosities" (such as a superlative cultural attractions 15th century fossil shark tooth and even the pastries — ah, es- thought to be that of a dragon). pecially the pastries — seem to One of the themes of my hearken to a time of pomp and January trip to Berlin, Prague majesty. Climbing up the mar- and Vienna was: Go in the ble stairs in the grand foyer of offseason so you don't have the Vienna State Opera, with to deal with the crowds. That everything in sight gilded and was certainly true for Vienna. buffed to a shine, you half ex- I managed to get a photo of the pect to see members of the roy- Schloss Belvedere, another al court enjoying a pre-show palace converted into a muchampagne. seum, with almost no one in Vienna's drink of choice at sight — as if the emperor himsuch eventsis champagne, of selfhad decreed an afternoon

died last year, set to the text of


for elegant events. I got really

The Fresno (Calif) Bee





Now arrange the circled letlers

to form the surprise answer, as

suggested by the above cartoon. PRINT YOUR ANSWER INTHE CIRCLES BELOW





Sunday, May 3, 2015

Devil Of a play By FRANK STEWART Tribune Content Agency C) CLr CD

The unfortunate Jabez Stone, Mephistopheles could take two clubs

having bargained unwisely wi th M ephistopheles, appealed to t h e great orator Daniel Webster for help. "Let us play bridge for Stone's soul," Webster proposed to Meph, "one rubber, winner take all." "Done," Meph snapped, conjuring up Faust to be his partner. Both sides made a g ame, so Stone's fate depended on today's deal, with Webster the declarer at 3NT. Faust, West, led the jack of hearts. Webster played low from dummy and took his ace: He didn't need to try winning a trick with the queen yet. He led a diamond to dummy's ten, and M e phistopheles, East, played low smoothly. So Webster led a spade to his hand and led a second diamond to the jack ... and Meph played low again! Webster knew that th e D e vil proffers temptation only for a reason, but he came back to his hand with a spade and led a third diamond to the queen ... and Meph produced the king! "You don't know enough to count your tricks?" East said with a leer. "Afteryou won a second diamond finesse, you had nine of them." Webster turned beet red at his blind spot, but he resolved not to give up. East shifted to the queen of clubs, and Webster took the A-K, cashed his third spade and exited with a club.

and the king of hearts but then, twitching his fiery tail in frustration, he had to concede the 13th trick to the queen of hearts. "Making game and winning the r ubber," Webster e xclaimed i n triumph. (Apologies to Stephen Vincent Benet.) South dealer Both sides vulnerable







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you don't pack a sports coat warm at the Vienna Philharmonic and took off my nice

wool sweater (between movements, of course) to reveal a

long-sleeved dress shirt beneath, and even sitting in the cheap seats, I caused some

Yet the Hapsburgs — who ruled varying vast swaths of Europe for 500 years — were a very big deal on the world stage. They controlled such vast amounts of wealth and power it's no wonder Vienna feels like regal even though Austria has long since given up its imperial possessions.

gether, alas) for a production of Yet I never felt as if people "Salome." were being condescending in It was ravishing, gorgeous Vienna. If anything, they exand so emotionally charged I tended a dignified welcome. almost forgot to breathe in the Besides, I could never find final 15 minutes. Catherine Na- fault with a city that prides itglestad, singing the title role, self so much on dessert. Yes, managed to both creep me out an empire is to this day re(especially when she makes sponsible for one of the world's out with the head of John Bap- great sugar rushes. tist) and elicit my sympathy At the Hotel Imperial, which when she meets her execu- used to be (you guessed it) antioners. The triumphant scenic other palace, I took my first design and fabulous singing bite of the Imperial Torte and makes the memory my most almost melted into one big treasured Vienna souvenir. taste bud. The recipe is said to The Vienna Philharmonic, have been created for Emperor which performs in a glorious, Franz JosefI on the occasion ornate hall opened in 1870, of the hotel's opening in 1873. likewise was exhilarating. We The hard chocolate glaze, got to hear Rafael Payare, a which gives way to layers of albrilliant up-and-coming Ven- mond flavour, marzipan and a ezuelan conductor, lead the slight hint of cocoa creme, will

Perhaps the most conspicu-

ous display of wealth is found in the syllable-heavy Kunsthistorisches Museum, known to

locals as the KHM, one of several world-class art museums

(chamber of art and wonders), reopened in 2013 in a stunning permanent display, which includes precious artworks and knick-knacks from the Middle Ages, Renaissance and Baroque era collected by various royalsacrossthe centuries.

surprised looks from among those around me.

orchestra in works by Strauss

foreverfor me be the taste of

and Tchaikovsky. Also on the Vienna. program: a work by Lorin Now if I can only get back Maazel, the famed American there someday to get not secconductor and composer who onds but fifths and sixths.

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it can be a little intimidating

snag the last two seats (not to-

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creations e5 AII-irf-oneprinter option e7 one auditing highway department supplies? 70 Jazzman Fountain 71 Prepared 73 Least available 74 More respectable 7e 1940 DC Comics debut 77 Boggeddown 78 Held firm ef Literary 82 Flow with force 83 Northern terminus of 1-79

masterpiece. There was something formal yet almost playful about the people we met. (I even loved the sound of German in a lilting Austrian accent.) Yes,

tickets well before a trip. I waited until six weeks be-

uFROIIII BEGINNING 85 Spots for dips 118 Lowlylaborer TO ENDn By GAIL ee Wwllvenue 119 They'reoften in GRABOWSKI 87 Golfer with an hot water

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Cathedral, a towering Gothic

of emptiness. But you have to plan in ad-


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historical theme park, which can be the case with Prague. Modern buildings sit alongside historical landmarks such as the imposing St. Stephen's

fore arrival and managed to

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pire. I think that's common for a lot of Americans.

is the Kunstkammer Vienna

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of the prime attractions inside CLr

Throughout our stay, the el-

egant ambiance of Vienna just seems to settle into my bones.

vance forsome things. The Vienna opera is known for sellbut I realize while immersing ing out on a regular basis, and myself in this former imperial it's imperative that you book

housed in former palaces. One


read the words of the book aloud.

a lot of British history and to a lesser extent French history,

on the Austro-Hungarian Em-

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Shel Silverstein's "The Giving Tree." Dietlinde Turban-Maazel, the composer's widow,

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Fee ast ou time assto e atTa iti'sTi e au By Anne Z.Cooke eTribune NeM/s Service

TIKEHAU, The Tuamotu Islandshere's nothing quite so blue — vibrantly, rivetingly, blindingly blue — as the blue of the lagoon on Tikehau, an hour's flight from Tahiti, in French Polynesia. Unless you're suspended above it, looking down. I'm deliciously alone this morning, lying on the deck of my overwater bungalow at the Tikehau Pearl Resort, peering down through water as clear as glass and busier than any aquarium. When I climb down into the lagoon to float face down, a crowd of iridescent fish — silver striped, day-glow blue, yellow and a velvety black — crowd around me, bumping my hands and pecking at my face mask's shiny rims. The water is shallow here,

is as different from Tahiti and Bora Bora as the two are from each other.

The magic on T i kehau was the empty motus, the silence, hot sunny days and the

chance to be part of a group of six — not 60 — exploring Bird Island, a Galapagos-like sanctuary where two dozen resident and migratory sea birds eat, fly and build nests, com-

pletely unafraid of the visitors who pause to snap selfies with newly hatched chicks. In contrast, Tahiti and Bora

close to the Pearl's thatched Bora's steep, volcanic peaks main lodge. A breezy Polyne- and encirding lagoons becksian-style retreat, it shelters oned with hiking, rock climbbeneath coconut palms on a ing, first-rate snorkeling and sandy motu (islet) on this coral those famous South Seas sunatoll, in the Tuamotu Archi- sets, the ones thatpaint the sky pelago. The boardwalk starts when the clouds gather over here and curves away over the

the peaks. And for explorers

lagoon toward the bungalows, yearning for variety, the rest the deck and pilings offering a of French Polynesia was there, refuge for the marine commu-

115 more islands in five archi-

nity below: brown corals, blue- pelagoes scattered over 2,123 lipped oysters, lumbering sea square miles of Pacific Ocean. cucumbers, footlong juvenile T he big-city thrill o f t h e sharks and the fish. trip was my day in Papeete, From my perch on the deck, Tahiti's administrative capiit's peaceful watching the frig- tal, a city alive with energy, ate birds overhead and listen- shops and offices, a busy haring to the roar of the waves bor filled with ships, narrow crashing on the outer reef, a streets clogged with taxis and continuous low hum. Since delivery trucks, and sidewalks Tikehau's only "pass" through crowded w i t h sig h tseers, the reef is a narrow gap too snack joints and fancy store perilous for anything larger windows displaying everythan a fishing boat, it's like- thing from women's dresses to ly that Tikehau, where time office equipment. I'd contemplated mountain seems to have stopped, will remain secluded and unspoiled. biking on the lower slopes of And how different it is from Tahiti and Bora Bora, in the

neighboring Society Islands where my vacation began.

a 12th-generation T ahitian

met for a glass of French wine who arrived in festival gear on the terrace of the Manava (boar's tusk necklace, green Hotel, in Papeete, Tahiti's cap- pareo, pony tail and a huge ital. "Choices is what visitors smile). have here on Tahiti, or Bora Teiva's family once owned Bora, or Tikehau. There are a the valley that was now parkdozen ways to spend a vaca- land. But having played there tion, from introducing your as a child, he knew every kids to Polynesian culture to creek and gully, bush and mountain biking or kayak- flower, he told us. Leaving sea ing. But mention Bora Bora

level and a lush, flowery forest

and most people think honeymoon. We'dlike to change

behind, we drove uphill on a narrow winding road, heading


for the top of the valley. Here

After 10 days in French Polynesia, I knew what she

we stopped to identify an entirely different set of plants, those typically found above

about Tikehau when I added it to my itinerary, figuring that an atoll would be a change from two high islands. But I was lucky. Not only was it close to Tahiti — convenient

and music) were offered daily at 10:30 a.m., according to possibilities seemed almost General Manager Sylvain endless. No matter where you Delanchy, who stopped at stayed, you could find a shady the lounge at sunset, to greet spot on abeach, hire a guide to guests gathering to chat. snorkel with the sharks or take Born in France, Delanchy a jeep trip up the mountain. took the job on Bora Bora "to give Polynesia a try," and fell hotels and guest houses, the


My overwater bungalow,

in love with the lifestyle. "Look at the fl ower w reaths that

at the deluxe Bora Bora Pearl the waitresses wear around Beach Resort, on T evairoa their hair," he said, as the sun Motu near the island's only dropped below the yardarm.

pass (it was enlarged years

"They make them fresh every

O r ohena, ago to admit cruise ships) day using ordinary flowers, highest mountain on Tahiti, made bamboo and thatch feel the ones growing out there and in th e Society Islands, as elegant as a palace. The ex- on the bushes. I've never seen but after a closer inspection tra-long bathtub invited slow, people so artistic, who make

changed my mind. Instead, I joined a half-day cultural and "Choices," said Marie Garri- waterfall truck tour guided by gou, a spokesman for the Pearl Teiva, (he uses just one name)

meant. I didn't know much

dozen deluxe resorts, regional

7,352-foot Mount

More thanhoneymoons

Beach Resort hotels, when we

Photos bySteve Haggerty/Tribune News Service

Bora Bora's Mount Orohena frames the scene at the Bora Bora Pearl Beach Resort.

5,000 feet. Then suddenly the

pampering soaks, and there such beautiful things out of was a pool, as well. Much the most ordinary objects. larger than its sister resort on What matters here is the culTikehau, the Bora Bora Pearl ture," he added. "Without it, occupied acres of beach and it's just another beach." a palm grove. But as luxe as it Just because you can fill was, low-key, traditional Poly- every minute with sports, cuinesian hospitality was the mo- sine and culture, doesn't mean dus operandi. that a honeymoon, or even a The employees, mostly Ta- wedding, wouldn't be a dream hitians, welcomed the guests come true. It would. If you're with attention and r espect, planning to get hitched, any as if we were family. And for deluxe hotel on Bora Bora will those who wanted to experi- make it h appen. Assistants ence a bit more, one-hour cul- can arrange the flowers, ortural activities (crafts, dance ganize a reception, order a


wedding cake decorated with flowers and whales and can promise enough beds to accommodate all your relatives as well as your entire high school graduating class. If you want a smaller wedding, choose Tikehau and

ing, a trip to Bird Island and romantic evenings watching the stars come out.

And there's another plus. Because Tikehau is self-sufficient (the resort's "green" technology includes a desalinization plant, solar panels and book the entire Pearl Beach refuse disposal tanks periodResort, all 19 overwater bun- ically shipped to treatment galows, plus the restaurant. plants on Tahiti) your wedding Fly your friends over from Pa- will leave no footprints. But it peete and treat them to snor- will surely be the year's most keling, scuba diving, picnick- memorable.

=- I

forestparted to revealrows of waterfalls pouring down each narrow gulley. On Bora Bora, the celebrity island, it was all about the


for flying in and out from Pa- South Seas dream. And with a peete's airport — but Tikehau blue lagoon to dive in and two

Rooftop art

who has lived at the Hearthstone since 2005. "He has a

Continued from C1 The solution grew out of brainstorming sessions with

great sense of humor." Residents who are on the opposite side of the building see the farm when they're waiting for the elevator down

Koch, who had done some mu-

The huts at Pearl Beach Resort qualify as luxurlous but maintain a sense of relaxation.










maintenance. So that's where Koch put


action photo. the doors and windows to Lundquist, whose husband the cottage, which appears to died just months after the couhave a peaked and gabled roof ple moved in, said she enjoys rather than being a plain box. the fact that although HearthA lower piece of ductwork stone residents vary in abilities became the chicken coop, and and the level of care they need, broken bits of bright-blue re- the simple joy of watchingcycled glass were laid down to and commentingabout — a make-believe farm is somecreate the pond. As charming as the scene thing nearly all can share. appeared, it's the changing She especially likes it when nature of the display that the display reflects area ackeeps Hearthstone residents tivities. If there's an "Ultimate intrigued. F risbee" tournament in t h e "We peek every day to see park across the street, she what he's up to down there," said, chances are a Frisbee said Barbara Lundquist, 81, will show up on the farm.



rals for the home. Koch said she and Stuen- to breakfast. zi sang, "Old McHearthstone Robertson's masterpiece, had a farm," to help them de- Lundquist said, might have cide what to include in the been the Thanksgiving scene scene. Stuenzi tracked down in which pilgrims in buckled most of the animals from gar- hats feasted alongside Native den-art stores, nurseries and Americans at a long table. other sources. Other residents cite the In designing the cottage, Super Bowl scene for which Koch faced this constraint: Robertson h un g p e n nants Every hatch on the equipment spelling out "Go Hawks" and had to continue to function gathered the animals around after the transformation, so a wooden box he used as a workers could still access it vintage TV set with a coatto change filters and do other hanger-style antenna, filling the screen with a Seahawks






E EKRKI K K R& e wr your protecflon vnderane rool



The Bulletin ServingCentral Oregon since 1903


Taps 'n' Tastes





Scoreboard, D2 Col l ege football, D4 Sports in brief, D2 NHL, D4 MLB, D3 Preps, D6















• '. THE DtUC< K~S •



i AISOinSide: MLBtNHLplayoffs,NASC ARandgolf. a'





Ekpre-Olomu gets $3M for late pick

Gimme putts are nothing to concede

Ifo Ekpre-Olomu, a former Oregon cornerback, had adisappointing draft — and a lucrative one. He is in line to cash in on a $3 million insurance policy becausehe tumbled so far in the draft, going from a presumed first-round pick to the 241st selection,

by Cleveland, in the seventh round. The Browns are unsure when hewill be able to play. According to ESPN, Ekpre-0lomu, a threetime All-Pac-12 player, took out a policy when he was projected to be picked around the middle of the first round. Under an NCAAprovision that allows colleges to pay insurance premiums for loss-ofvalue insurance, Oregon covered the premium of about $40,000 for Ekpre-0lomu, according to the report. He later suffered torn knee ligaments during the Ducks' preparations for the postseason. According to the report, the policy was triggered to pay a partial claim when he fell out of the first round and nowis due to be paid in full. — Los Angeles Times

Santa (hit in '68 dy a snowdall) dies PHILADELPHIA-

The fill-in Santa whose downfield jaunt at a Philadelphia Eaglesgamein 1968 lives on in sports history for the hail of snowballs and shower of boos that rained down on him died this week. FrankOlivo was 66. Olivo died early Thursday at asuburban Philadelphia hospital after a long battle with heart disease, diabetes and other ailments, said his cousin, Richard Monastra. The story of Olivo's misfortune has long been held up as asymbol of Philly sports fans' ferocity, but far from minding his moment in sports history, Olivo "gloried in it," Monastra

By Karen Crouse New York Times News Service


ba Watson's opponent was eyeballing a 3-foot par putt Wednesday, and Watson was

eyeballing his caddie, Ted Scott. It was the opening day of the World Golf Champi-

onships match-play event at Harding Park and Watson, unsure if he should concede

the putt to Miguel Angel Jimenez, asked Scott for his opinion. The distance, Scott noted,

was longer than the length of the grip of Watson's putter.

In addition, it was downhill, which made it tricky. So Scott invoked what he calls "the

friends rule" and advised Watson to make Jimenez putt out. Watson did as Scott sug-

gested, Jimenez missed his attempt, and five holes later, Watson closed out the match.

Did Watson do the right Photos by Joe Kiine/The Bulletin

Summit's Siena Ginsburg hits a backhand shot while playing a singles match against Ashland on Saturday at Juniper Park in Bend.

— The Associated ipress

In pro football, an opponent would not dream of conceding a field-goal kicker's chip

• 12-team tournament is biled asthe dual state championship

shot. In basketball, no free throw, despite its name, is

Bulletin staff report Twodays of competitive tennis, Kevin Collier said, are done. And his Bend High squad is a champion.


With a 5-3 victory over Corvallis in the semifinals of

who defeated two-time 5A


state champion Ashland 5-3 in the semis. The Bears' Kyla Collier and Lauren Handley teamed up for a three-set win at No. 1 doubles, and Sydney Meeuwssen and Ruby Ladkin

Most players hew to the spirit of the rule, which has served many purposes. It was a way around the stymie rule, in which a player faced with an opponent's ball in his path

billed as the 5A Dual State

followed with a three-set vic-

had to try to putt around it

Championship. "It was really rewarding," Collier said. "We have a special group this year.... To get through Corvallis was really

tory at No. 2 doubles.

or chip over it. It also helped speed up play and advance sportsmanship.

Summit's Sabryna Adrianson hits a forehand return while playing

rewarding, and then to win

a doubles match with partner Sonja Kinney against Ashland.

• Outlaws score late for boys lacrosse victory over West Salem. Prep roundup, O6

thegoldbracketon Saturday and a 5-3 decision against crosstown foe Summit, the Lava Bears won the 12-team

girls tennis tournament

For Summit, Emily Parlan won 6-4, 6-1 at No. 4 singles, Lu Pabon and Eleni Harrington took the No. 3 dou-

the tournament, obviously

bles match in three sets, and Caitlin and Caroline Nichols

it showed what the kids can

booked a three-set win at No.

do." Sierra Winch, Jesse Vezo

and Grace Perkins each

claimed a singles victory for

Bend in the championship dual match against the Storm,

4 doubles. See Tennis/D6

ever conceded. And yet in match-play golf, opponents are continually counterpoising their consciences and their

See Putts/D6

Inside • Mcllroy, Caseyneedanother day to decide Match Play quarterfinal. Golf roundup, D6



"It was his15 minutes of fame," hesaid. "He kind of liked it, actually." When he ran downfield past a row of elf-costumed "Eaglettes" and the team's 50-person brass band playing "Here Comes Santa Claus," thunderous boos erupted from the crowd of 54,535 and snowballs began raining down.

thing? eYou don't know the right answer," he said. "There is no right answer."

Rodriguez's stats are clouded, but real By Tyler Kepner New York Times News Service

o Alex Rodriguez has now hit 660 home runs,

Elise Amendoia I rhe Associated Press

S as many as the great

Willie Mays and a total sur-

New York's Alex Rodriguez tied Willie Mays for fourth on the career home runs list with a solo

passed by only Barry Bonds,

homer Friday night at Boston.

Rodriguez was supposed to

Hank Aaron and Babe Ruth.

get a $6 million bonus from the New York Yankees for this, but now he may not. An

careful not to hype the milestone, or to more than grudgingly acknowledge it, which is farcical but understandable. Rodriguez, as we know,

arbitrator may well decide. That is interesting, but only to a point. A really rich person brought this awkwardness on will get a bit richer, or a really himself, with his decisions to rich team will save some mon- cheat. ey. The Yankees have been See A-Rod /D6

Inside • AL-best

Astros light up Mariners with five

home runs for 9thstraight win. MLB, D3





TODAY SOCCER England, Chelseavs. Crystal Palace England, Tottenhamvs. Manchester City MLS, Chicago at Sporting KansasCity MLS, Seattle at NewYork City

Time TV/Radio 5:30 a.m. NBCSN 8 a.m. NB C SN 2 p.m. ES P N2 4 p.m. FS1


PGA Tour, Match PlayChampionships PGA Tour, Match PlayChampionships LPGA Tour, North TexasShootout Champions Tour, Insperity Invitational

6 :30 a.m. 11 a.m. 11 a.m. 2 p.m.

Go l f NBC Golf Golf


College, Indiana at Maryland 8 a.m. College, Auburn at South Carolina 11 a.m. MLB, Detroit at KansasCity 11 a.m. MLB, Seattle at Houston 11 a.m. 5 p.m. MLB, N.Y.Yankeesat Boston MOTOR SPORTS NASCAR,Sprint Cup,Talladega500 10 a.m. United SportsCar,MazdaRaceway LagunaSeca 1 p.m.

Bi g Ten E S PNU MLB Roo t ESP N Fox FS1


NBA playoffs, Washington at Atlanta NBA playoffs, Memphis at GoldenState HOCKEY Sledge HockeyWorld Championships, final NHL playoffs, TampaBayat Montreal NHL playoffs, Minnesota at Chicago NHL playoffs, Calgary at Anaheim

10 a.m. ABC 1 2:30 p.m. A B C 11:30 a.m. NBCSN 3 p.m. NB C SN 5:30 p.m. NBCSN 7 p.m. CNB C


College, California at Oregon College, Arizona St. at Stanford College, OregonSt. at Washington College, Arizona atUCLA

n oon Pac - 12 2 p.m. Pac - 12 2 p.m. Pac-12 (Ore.) 7 p.m. Pac - 12


College, UCLA at Southern Cal

4 p.m.

Pac - 12


ATP, Madrid Open ATP, Madrid Open

11 p.m. T e nnis 4 a.m. (Mon.j Tennis


World Championships, Russia vs. United States7a.m. NHL playoffs, N.Y.Rangers at Washington 4 :30 p.m.



ATP, Madrid Open SOCCER England, Hull City vs. Arsenal

7 a.m.





NBA playoffs, Chicago atCleveland NBA playoffs, L.A. Clippers at Houston

4 p.m. 6:3 0 p.m.



College, Louisville at Clemson MLB, ChicagoCubsat St. Louis MLB, Seattle at L.A. Angels



Listingsarethe mostaccurate available. The Bulletinis not responsible for late changesmadeby TI/or radio stations.

ON DECK Today Boys lacrosse:BendatHermiston,1 p.m. Girls lacrosse: Sheldonat Bend, 4:30p.m.; Newberg atSummit,2 p.m. Monday Baseball :RidgeviewatBend,4:30p.m.;Redmondat Summit4:30 , p,mcCorbett at CrookCounty, 4:30 p.m.; SistersatSweet Home, 4:30p.mcGladstone at Madras, 4:30p.m. Soflball:Ridgeviewat Bend,5 p.m.; Red mond at Summit, 5 p.m.;Corbett at CrookCounty,4:30 p.m.;SweetHomeat Sisters, 4:30p.m.; Madrasat Glads tone,4:30p.m. Boysgolf: Bend,MountainView,Summit atEmerald Valley,noon Girls Bolff TrinityLutheranatCotage GroveTournament at Middlefield Girls lacrosse:SistersatWest Salem,7p.m.

Tuesday Baseball: La Pineat Harrisburg, 5 p.m.; Culverat Irrigon, p. 4m. Soflball:LaPineat Harrisburg,5p.m. Boys tennis: MountainViewatSummit, 4p.m.; CascadeatMadras,4p.m.;BendatRedmond,4p.m.; KlamathUnionat Sisters,4 p.m. Girls tennis: Summiatt Mountain View,4p.m.;Madras atCascade,4p.m.;RedmondatBend,4p.m.; KlamathUnionat Sisters,4 p.m. Girls lacrosse:ThurstonatSummit, 5 p.m. Wednesday Baseball: Bendat Ridgeview,4:30p.mcSummit at Redmond,4:30 p.mcCrookCounty at Molala, 4:30 p.m.;Sistersat Elmira,4:30p.m.; Corbett at Madras,4:30 p.m. Softball: Bend atRidgeview, 5p.m.; Summitat Redmond, 5 p.m.; Molala at CrookCounty, 4:30 p.m4 ElmiraatSisters, 4:30p.m4Corbett at Madras,4:30p.m4Culver at North Lake(DH),3 p.m. Boys golf: Bend,MountainView,Summit, Sisters, CrookCountyat Crosswater,2 p.m. Track andfield: CrookCounty, GladstoneatEstacada, 3:30p.m. Girls lacrosse:BendatSouth Eugene,4 p.m. Thursday Boystennis:RedmondatRidgeview,4p.m.;Mountain View at Bend,4 p.m. Girls tennis: Ridgeview atRedmond,4 p.m.; Bendat MountainView,4p.m.;Junction City, CrookCounty at Sisters,4p.m. Track and field: Madras,Corbettat Molala,TBD; Glide,PleasantHil at LaPine,4p.m. Girls golf: Bend,MountainView, Redmond, Ridgeview, Summit at5ASpecial District 2championships atEagle Crest RidgeCourse,TBD Girls lacrosse:RoseburgatBend,3p.m. Friday Baseball: Summit atBend,4:30 p.mcMountain View atRidgeview,4:30p.mcGladstoneat Crook County,4:30 p.m.;Elmiraat Sisters, 4:30 p,m4 Madrasat Estacada,4:30 p.mcPleasant Hil at La Pine(DH),2 p.mcCulver at Arlington(DH), 2 p.m. Soflball:Summitat Bend, 5 p.m4Mountain Viewat Ridgeview,5p.m.;GladstoneatCrookCounty,4;30 p.m4SistersatElmira (DH),4:30p.m.; Estacadaat Madras,4:30p.m.; PleasantHil at La Pine(DH), 2 p.m. Boys tennis:MountainViewat Sisters, 4p.m. Girls tennis: MountainViewat Sisters, 4p.m. Track andfield: CrookCounty, Sistersat Wally Ciochetti Invitational inCottageGrove, 2 p.mcCulver at RegiTw s ilight Invitational, 3p.m. Girls golf:Bend,Mountain View,Redmond, Ridgeyiew, Summit at5ASpecial District 2championships atEagleCrest RidgeCourse,TBD


Trackandfield: LaPine, Gilchrist atGilchrist Invite, 11a.m.

Sunday,May10 Boys tennis: Sisters atClass4A/3A/2A/tA Special District 3 championships at Black Butte Ranch

TENNIS ATIa MrllenmumEsterrl Open Saturday atEstowl, Porlugal NickKyrgios(7),Australia, def. PabloCarrenoBusta, Spain,5-7,7-6(2), 6-3. RichardGasquet (5), France,def. GuilermoGarcia-Lopez, Spain, 3-6, 6-2,7-6(1).

SPORTS IN BRIEF BASEBALL DuCkS hOld Dff Cardinal — Oregonscored four runsinthe second inning Saturday andheld off Stanford 4-3 on Saturday in Eugene. Tim Susnara hit a two-run double, and theDucks (27-19overall, 9-11 Pac-12j followed it up with a pair of run-scoring sacrifice flies. Alex Dunlap hit a three-run homer off starter David Peterson (4-5) in the seventh for Stanford (19-25, 5-15), but CooperStiles cleaned upthe final two outs of the innings, andGarrett Cleavinger pitched the ninth for his seventh save.

OSU SCOreS early, deat WaShingtOn —ACaleb Hamilton solo home runand aJeff Hendrix RBI triple in the top of the third inning was enoughfor OregonState in a 4-1 victory over Washington on Saturday night in Seattle. KJ Harrison also had a pair of RBls for the Beavers (29-14 overall, 12-9 Pac-12j, while Travis Eckert (5-Oj allowed just three hits and no runs in 7'/5 innings. TheHuskies (24-21, 9-15) scored anunearned run on asacrifice groundout in the ninth.

SOFTBALL OregOn hitS five HRS, dlankS CalifOrnia —GeriAnnGlasco and Karissa Hovinga combined on a three-hit shutout as Oregon beat California 9-0 in Eugene infive innings Saturday for its13th straight win. The Ducks (43-5 overall, 18-2 Pac-12) scored all but one of its runs on homeruns — Lauren Lindvall led off both the second and third innings with solo shots andadded an RBIsingle in the fourth, while Hailey Decker, Nikki Udria andGlasco (7-1j each hadtwo-run homers. Britt Vonk hadtwo hits for California (35-15, 7-13j.

HuSkieS rally to beat BeaVerS — OregonState tooka one-run lead beforeWashington scored one run in each of thesixth and seventh innings to earn a5-4 victory Saturday in Seattle. C.J. Chirichigno led the Beavers (25-24 overall, 5-17Pac-12j with two hits andtwo RBls. Kimberlee Souzaledthe Huskies (38-13, 8-9) with a solo homerun. Oregon State relieverTaylor Cotton (1-8) allowed two runs in thefinal inning.


BMWOpen Saturday atMunich Guarterfinals Gerald Melzer, Austria, def. Dominic Thiem, Austria,7-6(5), 3-6,6-3. Philipp Kohlschreiber(5), Germany, def. David Goffin (4),Belgium,2-6, 6-3,6-4. AndyMurray(1), Britain,def.LukasRosol, Czech Republic,4-6,6-3, 6-2. Roberto Bautista Agut(3), Spain, def.VictorEstrella Burgos,Dominican Republic, 4-6, 6-0,6-0. Semifinals AndyMurray(1), Britain,def.Roberto Bautista Agut (3), Spain6-4, , 6-4. Philipp Kohlschreiber(5), Germ any, def. Gerald Melzer, Austria, 2-6,6-1, 6-4.

WTA Grand PrixSARLaPrincesse Lalla Meryem Saturday atMarrakech, Morocco Championship ElinaSvitolina(4),Ukraine,def.TimeaBabos,Hungary,7-5,7-6(3).

PragueOpen Saturday atPrague Championship KarolinaPliskova(1), CzechRepublic, def.Lucie Hradecka, Czech Republic,4-6, 7-5,6-3. Madrid Open Saturday atMadrid, Spain First Round SloaneStephens, UnitedStates, def. Bethanie Mattek-Sands,UnitedStates, 3-6, 6-1,6-4. Ana Ivanovic(7), Serbia,def. AlexandraDulgheru, Romania,2-6,7-6(1), 4-0, retired. Irina-Came lia Begu,Romania, def. KurumiNara, Japan,7-6(6),6-1. CaseyDellacqua,Australia, def.Francesca Schiavone,ltaly,6-4,7-6(5).

AgnieszkaRadwanska (9), Poland,defLaraArruabarrena, Spain,6-4, 6-3. SvetlanaKuznetsova, Russia, def. EkaterinaMakarova(8),Russia,6-2r6-1. Kaia Kanepi,Estonia,def. MadisonKeys, United States,6-4,6-3. LucieSafarova(13), CzechRepublic, def.Alison Riske,UnitedStates,6-4, 6-2.


SVitolina WinS Grand PriX SARtitle — Fourth-seededElina Svitolina savedeight of11 break points on her way to her third WTA title as she defeated unseededTimeaBabos 7-5, 7-6 (3j in the Grand Prix SAR final Saturday in Marrakech, Morocco. Svitolina extended her unbeaten record in finals to 3-0 after hitting nine acesand breaking Babos four times. The25th-ranked Ukrainian won her previous titles in Baku in 2013and 2014.

PliskOVaWinSPrague OPen —Top-seededKarolina Pliskova rallied from a setdown to claim her fourth WTAtitle by defeating qualifier Lucie Hradecka4-6, 7-5, 6-3 in an all-Czech final of the Prague Open onSaturday. The14th-ranked Pliskova wasfacing the 74th-ranked Hradecka, whowas in herseventh career final but is still searching for a first win.

FOOTBALL FalCOnSdraftee eSCaPeS hOuSefire — NewAtlanta Falcons defensive tackle GradyJarrett had a major scare while hewaited for his name to becalled in the NFLdraft Friday night. Jarrett, picked by Atlanta in the fifth round Saturday, said heand about 40 family members and close friends were at his mother's house inConyers, Georgia, when it caught fire in the early evening. Jarrett said hewas "100 percent certain" that nobody was injured. — From staffand wire sports


(Best-of-7) Saturday'sGame

L.A. Clippers111,SanAntonio109, L.A.Clipperswin series4-3 CONFERENCESEMIFINALS

(Best-of-7) Today'sGames WashingtonatAtlanta,10 a.m. MemphisatGoldenState,12:30 p.m. Monday'sGames Chicagoat Cleveland,4p.m. L.A. ClippersatHouston, 6:30 p.m.


Clippers 111, Spurs109 SANANTONIO(109) Leonard 5-132-213, Duncan11-165-827,Splitter 2-31-3 5, Parker10-210-0 20, Green6-121-1 16, Diaw 5-11 0-1 12,Ginobili 2-5 2-3 8, Mills 2-6 0-0 6, Belinelli 0-22-2 2, Bonner0-0 0-0 0. Totals 48-8913-20 109. L.A. CLIPPERS (111) Barnes7-13 0-1 17,Griffin 7-1410-11 24,Jordan2-23-97, Paul9-134-427,Redick5-110-014, Crawford 7-150-016, Davis3-50-06, Rivers0-30-0 0, Turkoglu000 00 Jones0 00 00. Totals 40 76 17-25111. SanAntonio 30 2 5 23 31 — 109 L.A. Clippers 28 2 9 22 32 — 111


NFL Draft Saturday (x-compensatoryselection) Fourth Round 100.Tennes see,Angelo Blackson,dt, Auburn. 101. New England(from Tampa Bay), TreyFlowers, de,Arkansas. 102. Carolina (fromOakland), Daryl Wiliams,ot, Oklahoma. 103.N.Y.Jets(fromJacksonvile), BrycePetty, qb,Baylor. 104. Jacksonville(fromN.Y.Jets), JamesSample, db, Louisville. 105.Washington,JamisonCrowder, wr,Duke. 106. Chicago, JeremyLangford,rb,MichiganSt. 107. Atlanta,Justin Hardy,wr,East Carolina. 108.Tennessee(fromN.Y. Giants), JalstonFowler, rb, Alabama. 109. Indianapolis(fromSt. LouisfromTampa Bay), ClaytonGeathers, db,UCF. 110. Minnesota, TJ. Clemmings,ot, Pittsburgh. 111. NewEngland(fromCleveland), Tre'Jackson,g, FloridaSt. 112.Wash ington(fromNewOrleansthrough Seattle), Arie Kouandjio,g, Alabama. 113. Detroit(fromSanFrancisco throughBufalo and Philadelphia),GabeWright, dt, Auburn. 114. MiamiJami , l Douglas,ot, ArizonaSt. 115. Cleveland (from Buffalo), IbraheimCampbel, db, Northwestern. 116. Arizona (fromHouston throughCleveland), Rodney Guntede, r, Delaware St. 117. San Francisco (fromSan Diego), BlakeBell, te, Oklahoma. 118.KansasCity, Ramik Wilson,lb, Georgia. 119. St. Louis(fromPhiladelphia), AndrewDonnal, ot, lowa. 120. CincinnatiJosh , Shaw,db,SouthernCal. 121. Pittsburgh,DoranGrant,cb,OhioSt. 122. Baltimore(from Detroit), Za'Darius Smith, Ib, Kentucky. 123. Cleveland(from Arizona), VinceMayle, wr,WashingtonSt. 124. Tampa Bay(from Carolina throughOakland), KwonAlexander,lb, LSU. 125. Baltimore,JavoriusAllen, rb, Southern Cal. 126. SanFrancisco(fromDenver), Mike Davis, rb, SouthCarolina. 127.Dallas,DamienWilson, Ib,Minnesota. 128.Oakland(fromIndianapolis throughTampa Bay), Jon Feliciano,g, Miami. 129.GreenBay,Jake Ryan,Ib, Michigan. 130. Seattle,TerryPoole, ot, SanDiegoSt. 131. New England,Shaquile Mason, g,GeorgiaTech. 132.x-SanFrancisco,DeAndreSmelter,wr,Georgia Tech. 133. x-Denver, MaxGarcia,c, Florida. 134. x-Seattle,MarkGlowinski, g,West Virginia. 135. x-cincinnatiMarcus , Hardison, de,ArizonaSt. 136. x-Baltimore,TrayWalker,db, TexasSouthern. Fifth Round 137. Atlanta(fromTampa Bay through Bufalo and Minnesota),GradyJarrett, dt,Clemson. 138.Tennessee,David Cobb, rb,Minnesota. 139. Jacksonvile,RashadGreene, wr,Florida St. 140. Oakland,Ben Heeney,lb, Kansas. 141.Washington,Martrell Spaight,lb,Arkansas. 142.Chicago(fromN.Y.Jets), AdrianAmos,db,PennSt. 143. Minnesota(from Chicagothrough Denver and Detroit),MycolePruitt, te,Southern llinois. 144.N.Y.Giants,MykkeleThompson,db,Texas. 145. Miami (fromSt. Louis through Philadelphia), BobbyMccain,db,Memphis. 146. Minnesota(fromAtlanta), Stefon Diggs,wr, Maryland. 147. GreenBay(fromClevelandthrough NewEngland),BrettHundley,qb, UCLA. 148.NewOrleans,DavisTull, de,Chattanooga. 149. Miami(fromMinnesota), JayAjayi, rb, BoiseSt. 150. MiamiCe , dric Thompson,db, Minnesota. 151. Indianapolis(fromSan Francisco), David Parry, dt, Stanford. 152. N.Y.Jets (from Houston), Jarvis Harrison,g, TexasA&M. 153.SanDiego,Kyle Emanuel, de, North DakotaSt. 154. New Orleans(fromKansas City), TyelerDavison, dt, FresnoSt. 155. BuffaloKa , rlos Wiliams, rb,FloridaSt. 156. Miami (fromPhiladelphia), TonyLippett, wr, MichiganSt. 157.Cincinnati, C.J.Uzomah,te,Auburn. 158. Arizona (from Detroit through Baltimore), ShaquilleRiddick,de,WestVirginia. 159. Arizona, J.J. Nelson,wr,UAB. 160. Pittsburgh,JesseJames,te, PennSt. 161.Oakland(fromCarolina), NeironBell, Ib,Florida. 162. Tampa Bay(from Baltimore), KennyBell, wr, Nebraska. 163.Dallas,RyanRussell,de, Purdue. 164. Denver,Lorenzo Doss,db,Tulane. 165. San Francisco(fromIndianapolis), BradleyPinion, p,Clemson. 166.NewEngland(fromGreenBay),JoeCardona,Is,Navy. 167. New Orleans(fromSeattle throughWashington), Damian Swann, db,Georgia. 168. Detroi(from t NewEnglandthroughTampa Bay), MichaelBurton,rb,Rutgers. 169. x-carolina,DavidMayo, Ib, TexasSt. 170. x-Seattle,TyeSmith, db,Towson. 171. x-Baltimore,NickBoyle,te, Delaware. 172. x-Kansas City, D.J.Alexander, Ib,OregonSt. 173. x-Kansas City,JamesO'Shaunessy, te, llinois St. 174. x-carolina,Cameron Artis-Payne,rb,Auburn. 175. x-Houston,Keith Murphy,wr,MichiganSt. 176. x-Baltimore,Robert Myers, g,TennesseeSt. Sixth Round 177.Tennessee,DeiontrezMount, Ib, Louisvile. 178. New England (from TampaBay), MathewWells, Ib, MississippiSt. 179. Oakland, MaxVales,Ib, Virginia. 180.Jacksonvile,MichaelBennet,dt, OhioSt. 181. Washington(from N.Y. Jets throughSeatle), KyshoenJarrett, db,Virginia Tech. 182.Washington, Tevin Mitchel,db, Arkansas. 183. Chicago, TayoFabuluje, ot,TCU. 184.Tamp aBay(fromSt.Louis), Kaelin Clay,wr,Utah. 185. Minnesota (fromAtlanta), Tyru

232. Minnesota (fromSan FranciscothroughMiami), Edmond Robinson,Ib, Newberry. 233. Kansas City, Da'RonBrown,wr, N.Illinois. 234. BuffaloDe , zminLewis, wr,Cent. Arkansas. 235. Houston,KennyHiliard, rb, LSU. 236. Dallas (fromSanDiego), Mark Nzeo cha, Ib, Wyoming. 237. PhiladelphiaBri , anMihalik, de,Boston Colege. 238. CincinnatiMari , oAlford, wr,West Virginia. 239. Pittsburgh, GerodHolliman, db,Louisvile. 240. Detroit,CoreyRobinson, ot,SouthCarolina. 241. Cleveland (fromArizona), Ifo Ekpre-clomu, db, Oregon. 242. Oakland (fromCarolina), Dexter McDonald, db, Kansas. 243. Dallas(fromBaltimore), LaurenceGibson, ot, VirginiaTech. 244. SanFrancisco(from Dallas through Indianapolis) Trenton Brown,ot, Florida. 245. Tennsseee(fromDenverthroughN.Y.Giants),Tre McBride,wr,Wiliam&Mary. 246. Dallas(from Indianapolis throughSanFrancisco), Geoff Swaim,te,Texas. 247. New England (fromGreen Bay), Darryl Roberts, db, Marshall. 248.Seattle,RyanMurphy,DB,OregonSt. 249. Atlanta(fromNewEnglandthrough St. Louis), Akeem King, db,SanJose St. 250. x-Denver, TrevorSiemian, qb,Northwestern. 251. x-Denver,TaureanNixon,db, Tulane. 252.x-Denver,JoshFurman,db,OklahomaSt. 253.x-NewEngland,XzavierDickson,Ib,Alabama. 254.x-SanFrancisco,RoryAnderson,te, SouthCarolina. 255. x-lndianapolis,Denzelle Good, ot, MarsHil. 256. x-Arizona, GeraldChristian, te, Louisvile.




Saturday'sGame N.Y.Rangers3, Washington 2, seriestied1-1

Today'sGames TampaBayatMontreal,3p.m.,TampaBayleadsseries1-0 Minnes otaatChicago,5:30p.m.,Chicagoleadsseries1-0 CalgaryatAnaheim,7p.m., Anaheimleadsseries1-0 Menday'sGame N.Y. RangersatWashington,7:30p.m.

GOLF PGA Tour Match Play Saturday At Harding ParkGolf Course

San Francisco Yardage:7,127;Par: 71 (Seedings inparentheses) Round ef16 GaryWoodland(50), UnitedStates, def. MarcLeishman(56),Australia, 2and1. JohnSenden(60), Australia, def.Hunter Mahan (31), UnitedStates,2 and1. TommyFleetwood(54), England,def. BrandenGrace (38), South Africa,2and1. Danny Wilett (48),England,def. LeeWestwood (26), 3and2. Jim Furyk(5), UnitedStates, def. J.B. Holmes(12), UnitedStates,5 and3. LouisOosthuizen(29),SouthAfrica, def.RickieFowler (13), United States,1up. PaulCasey(36), England,def. Charl Schwarlzel (37), SouthAfrica,3 and1. Rory Mcllroy(1), NorthernIreland,def. HidekiMatsuyama (16), Japan, 6and5. Guarlerfinals GaryWoodland(50), UnitedStatesdef. JohnSenden (60), Australia, 5and3. DannyWilett (48), England,def. Tomm y Fleetwood (54),4and 3. Jim Furyk(5), UnitedStates, def. Louis Oosthuizen (29), South Africa,4and2. RoryMcllroy(1), NorthernIreland,all squarewith Paul Casey(36), Englandthrough21holes, matchsuspended bydarkness.

LPGA North Texas Shootout Saturday atLasColinasCountry Club, Irving,


Yardage: 6,462;Par71 Third Roundleaders


Lexi Thomp son InbeePark KarrieWebb Angela Stanford BrookeM.Henderson CristieKerr HeeYoungPark StacyLewis NatalieGulbis HyoJooKim MariaMcBride SandraGal Ha NaJang MiHyangLee Julilnkster DanielleKang BrittanyLang AlenaSharp KarineIcher lheeLee MorganPressel SeiYoungKim CandieKung Pornanong Phatlum YaniTseng AmyYang Na Yeon Choi MariaHernandez JacquiConcolino MinaHarigae ChristinaKim BeckyMorgan AnnaNordqvist GerinaPiler So Yeon Ryu LizetteSalas MiJungHur BelenMozo AyakoUehara MichelleWie

67-69-68—204 69-66-69—204 73-68-64—205 67-71-67—205 69-65-71—205 66-71-69—206 69-67-70—206 69-73-66—208 67-71-70—208 69-69-70—208 69-69-70—208 67-70-71—208 68-69-71 —208 70-66-72—208 66-69-73 —208 70-72-67—209 69-69-71 —209 67-71-71—209 67-69-73 —209 73-69-68—210 70-71-69—210 70-72-69—211 71-69-71—211 71-69-71 —211 69-70-72—211 68-69-74—211 72-70-70—212 67-75-70—212 71-70-71—212 70-71-71—212 68-73-71 —212 72-69-71 —212 69-72-71—212 67-74-71 —212 70-71-71—212 71-70-71—212 71-69-72 —212 69-70-73 —212 71-68-73—212 68-70-74—212

Champions Insperity Invitational Saturda yatTheWoodlandsCountry Club, Woodlands,Texas Yardage: 7,002;Par72 SecondRoundleaders 66-68—134 MichaelAllen 67-68—135 Joe Durant 71-65—136 ScottDunlap 70-66—136 Woody Austin 70-66—136 TomLehman BernhardLanger 71-66—137 lan Woo snam 71-66—137 Kirk Triplett 70-67—137 Jeff Magge rt 67-70—137 MarkMcNulty 70-68—138 Scott Hoch 69-69—138 Jeff Sluman 69-69—138 Olin Browne 69-69—138 MarcoDawson 66-72—138 KennyPerry 70-69—139 MikeGoodes 70-69—139 Colin Montgom erie 67-72—139 TomPerniceJr. 71-69—140 RussCochran 70-70—140 Bart Bryant 70-70—140 DuffyWaldorf 70-70—140 WesShort, Jr. 69-71—140 Billy Andrade 68-72—140 Stephen Ames 69-71 — 140 Jay Don Blake 71-70—141 Larry Mize 71-70 — 141 68-73 — 141 StevePate 72-70—142 Joe Daley 71-71—142 BrianHenninger 71-71—142 TomKite 71-71—142 PeterSenior 71-71—142 Frank Esposito 70-72—142 JohnCook 69-73—142 Esteban Toledo 73-70—143 BradBryant 71-72—143 Gil Morgan 71-72 — 143 GeneSauers 70-73 — 143 SandyLyle 70-73—143 FredFunk 70-73 — 143 MarkWiebe 69-74 — 143 JesperParnevik Tommy Armour ffl 73-71—144 CoreyPavin 71-73—144

HORSE RACING Kentucky Derby Saturday atChurchill Downs,Louisville, Ky. 1, AmericanPharoah,2:03.02. 2, Firing Line,2-2 behind. 3,Dortmund,3-nk. 4, Frosted,4-3r/u 5, Danzig Moon,5-1~ /4. 6, Materiality, 6-1. 7, KeenIce, 7-3/c 8, Mubtaahij, 8-3/4. 9, Itsaknockout,9-3/x 10, Carpe Diem,10-1. 11, Frammen to, tf-~/4.12, Bolo,12-2x/4.13,Mr.2, 13-hd.14,0choOchoOcho,14-hd.15, FarRight,153r/s 16, WarStory, 16-153/4.17, Tencendur,17-25~ /s 18, Upstart,18

Win Place Show 7. 8 0 5 .80 4 . 20 8.40 5.40 4.20

American Pharoah Firing Line Dortmund

MO TOR SPORTS NAisCAR Sprint Cup Talledega500lineup After Saturdayqualifying; race today at TalladegaSuperspeedway.Talladega, Ala. Lap length: 2.00miles (Car numberin parentheses) 1. (24)JeffGordon, Chevrolet,194.793. 2. (5) Kasey Kahne,Chevrolet,193.685. 3. (21)RyanBlaney, Ford,193.611. 4. (88)DaleEarnhardt Jr., Chevrolet,193.599. 5. (48)JimmieJohnson, Chevrolet,193.427. 6. (14)TonyStewart, Chevrolet,193.419. 7. (27)PaulMenard, Chevrolet,193.412. 8. (20)MattKenseth, Toyota,193.357. 9. (18)DavidRagan,Toyota,193.006. 10. (15)Clint Bowyer,Toyota,192.808. 11. (13)CaseyMears, Chevrolet,192.703. 12. (9)SamHornishJr., Ford,192.343. 13. (42)KyleLarson,Chevrolet,192.792. 14. (3)AustinDilon, Chevrolet,192.789. 15. (2)BradKeselowski, Ford,192.777. 16. (33)BrianScott, Chevrolet, 192.765. 17. (11)DennyHamlin, Toyota,192.738. 18. (31)RyanNewman,Chevrolet,192.715. 19. (41)KurtBusch,Chevrolet,192.68. 20. (16)GregBiffle, Ford,192.672. 21.(22)JoeyLogano,Ford, 192.622. 22.(19)CarlEdwards,Toyota, 192.587. 23 (55) MichaelWaltrip Toyota192181 24.(4) Kevm Harwck,Chevrolet,192.05. 25.(10)DanicaPatrick, Chevrolet, 191.835. 26.(6) Trevor Bayne,Ford, 191.727. 27 (1)JamieMcMurray Chevrolet 191627 28. (43)AricAlmirola, Ford,191.616. 29 (17)RickyStenhouseJr, Ford,191581 30.(40)LandonCassrll, Chevrolet,191.497. 31.(47) AJ Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 191.252. 32.(32)BobbyLabonte, Ford, 191.176. 33.(62)BrendanGaughan, Chevrolet, 191.016. 34.(98)JoshWise,Ford, 190.757. 35. (51)JustinAllgaier, Chevrolet,190.738. 36. (78)MartinTruexJr., Chevrolet,190.715. 37. (7)AlexBowman, Chevrolet, ownerpoints. 38. (34)Chris Buescher, Ford, owner points. 39. (38)David Gililand, Ford,owner points. 40. (46)MichaelAnnett, Chevrolet, ownerpoints. 41. (35)ColeWhitt, Ford,owner points. 42. (23)J.J.Yeley,Toyota, owner points. 43. (83)MattDiBenedeto, Toyota, owner points. Failed toQualify 44. (95)MichaelMcDowel, Ford,189.444. 45. (26)JebBurton,Toyota,188.98.


EasternConference W L T P t s GF GA NewEngland 5 2 2 17 12 8 D.C. United 5 NewYork Columbus TorontoFC 3

3 3

1 1 3 4 3 4

2 17 4 13 2 11 0 9 0 9 2 8

10 6 12 8 12 8 11 11 6 7 6 10

Chicago 3 OrlandoCit y 2 NewYorkcityFC 1 4 3 6 5 7 Philadelphia 1 6 3 6 10 18 Montreal 0 2 2 2 2 6 WesternConference W L T P t s GF GA FC Dallas 5 2 2 17 15 1 2 Vancouver 5 3 2 17 11 9 Seattle 4 2 1 13 10 5 Los Angele s 3 2 4 13 10 9 SanJose 3 4 1 10 8 10 Houston 2 3 4 10 11 1 2 S porting KansasCity 2 2 4 1 0 11 12 Portland 2 3 4 10 7 8 RealSaltLake 2 2 4 10 7 10 Colorado 1 2 6 9 8 8 Saturday'sGames TorontoFC1, Philadelphia0 D.C. United2,Columbus0 NewEngland2, NewYork1 Portland0, Vancouver0, tie Los Angeles1,Colorado1,tie Today'sGames ChicagoatSporting Kansas City, 2p.m. Seattle atNewYorkCity FC,4p.m.

BASEBALL College Pac-12 All TimesPDT

UCLA ArizonaSt. California SouthernCal OregonSt.

Oregon Arizona WashingtonSt Washington Utah Stanford

Conf Overall W L Pct. W L Pct. 16 5 .762 32 11 .744 14 6 .700 29 14 .674 14 9 .609 28 15 .651 13 7 .650 32 13 .711

12 9 .571 29 14 .674 9 11 .450 27 19 .587 10 13 .435 26 18 .591 8 12 .400 25 20 .556 9 15 .37525 21 .543 6 14 .30014 27 .341 5 15 .25019 25 .432

Saturday'sGames Gonzaga6,UCLA1 Oregon4 Stanford3 WashingtonSt.5,Arizona3 SouthernCal8, Utah5 California 5, ArizonaSt. 4 OregonSt.4, Washington1

Today'sGames SouthernCalat Utah, noon Stanfordat Oregon, noon ArizonaatWashington St., noon Gonzaga at UCLA,1 p.m. Arizona St,at California,1 p.m. Tuesday'sGames Utah atUtahValey, 5p.m. SantaClaraatStanford, 5:30p.m. Pepperdineat UCLA,6 p.m. UC IrvineatSouthern Cal, 6p.m. OregonatOregonSt., 6p.m. (nc)

DEALS Transactions BASEBAL L AmericanLeague BOSTONREDSOX— Pl acedC RyanHaniganon the15-dayDL.Recalled CBlakeSwihart fromPawtucket(IL). National League COLORADOROCKIES— DesignatedRHPJorge Rondonfor assignment. CalledupLHPKen Roberts fromAlbuquerque(PCL). MILWAU KEEBREWERS— Activated OFCarlos Gomezfrom the 15-dayDL. DesignatedINFLuis Jimenez for assignment. BASKETB ALL

National Basketball Association NBA —Suspen ded MilwaukeeFGiannis Antetokounmpo onegame, without pay,for runningover ChicagoFMikeDunleavyinagameonApril 30. FOOTBA LL National Football League SEATTLE SEAHAWKS—Agreed to termswith LS NateBoyer,TJesseDavis, WRAustin Hill, S Keenan Lambert, SRonald Martin, LBQuayshawn Nealy, RB ThomasRawls,CBTrovonReed,LBAlexSingleton, DE TorySlater, RBRodSmith andFSTriston Wade. HOCKEY National HockeyLeague NEWYORKRANGERS— RecalledC RyanBour-

que from theHarfford(AHL).






NewYork Tampa Bay Boston Baltimore Toronto

Kansas City Detroit Minnesota Chicago Cleveland Houston Los Angeles Seattle Oakland Texas

East Division W L 15 9

13 11 12 12 11 11 12 13

Central Division W L 16 8 16 9 12 12 8 8

Cardinals 2, Pirates1 (11 inn.)


Pct GB .625 .542 2 .500 3 .500 3

oh rs

.480 3t/t

Pct GB .667 640 '/r .500 4

Pittsburgh St. Louis ab r hbi ab r hbi P olancrf 3 1 2 0 Jayrf 501 1 Hartph 1 0 0 0 Mcrpnt3b 3 0 0 1 SRdrgzrf 1 0 0 0 Hogidylf 3 0 0 0 JHrrsn3b 5 0 1 1 JhPerltss 3 0 0 0 Mcctchcf 5 0 1 0 Rynlds1b 4 0 0 0 NWalkr2b 5 0 1 0 Molinac 4 0 0 0 Martelf 6 0 3 0 Wong2b 4 0 0 0 PAlvrz1b 3 0 1 0 Viganvp 0 0 0 0 Cervegic 6 0 1 0 Bourioscf 4 1 2 0 Mercerss 5 0 1 0 Lackeyp 0 0 0 0 Lirianop 3 0 1 0 Heywrdph 1 0 1 0 Watsonp 0 0 0 0 Manessp 0 0 0 0 Kangph 1 0 0 0 Choatep 0 0 0 0 JHughsp 0 0 0 0 MHarrsp 0 0 0 0 MAdmsph 1 0 1 0 Rosnthlp 0 0 0 0 Siegristp 0 0 0 0 Kozma2b 1 1 1 0 Totals 4 4 1 12 1 Totals 3 3 2 6 2 Pittsburgh 001 000 000 00 — 1 St.Louis 000 001 000 01 — 2 Twooutswhenwinningrunscored. E—Molina (1), Wong(4). DP—Pittsburgh 3. LOB —Pittsburgh 18, St. Louis 4. 2B—Marte (3), PAlvarez(4), Mercer(2), Bourios(1). SB—Polan-

1 3 381 6'/t 15 .348 7'/t

West Division W L

17 7 11 13 10 14 10 15 8 15

pm GB


.708 .458 6 .417 7

.400 7'/2 .348 8'/t

Saturday'sGames N.Y.Yankees4, Boston2 Minnesota 5, ChicagoWhite Sox3 SanFrancisco5, L.A.Angels4 Toronto11,Cleveland4 Baltimore4,TampaBay0 Detroit 2,KansasCity1 Houston11,Seatle 4 Texas 8, Oakland 7,10 innings Today'sGames Toronto(Hutchison2-0) at Cleveland(Bauer2-0), 10:10a.m. Tampa Bay(Karns1-1) vs.Baltimore(Chen0-1) atSt. Petersburg,FL,10:35a.m. Chicago WhiteSox(Danks1-2) at Minnesota(Pelfrey 2-0),11:10a.m. Detroit (An.San chez1-3) at KansasCity (Guthrie1-1), 11:10a.m. Seattle (Happ2-1) at Houston(R.Hernandez 1-2), 11;10a.m. Oakland(Gray30) atTexas(Gallardo 23),1205 pm. LA. Angel(W s eaver0-3) atSanFrancisco(Lincecum 1-2),1:05p.m. N.Y.Yank ees (Warren 1-1) atBoston(J.Kelly 1-0),


co (8). CS —Bourios (2). S—J.Harrison, Liriano. SF — M.carpenter. IP H R E R BBSO Pittsburgh Liriano 8 3 1 1 3 4 Watson 1 0 0 0 1 1 Boh Levey I The Associated Press

Seattle's Rickie Weeks, right, allows the ball to drop as shortstop Brad Miller watches during Saturday'sgame at Houston.

5:05 p.m.

Monday'sGames N.Y.Yankeesat Toronto,4:07 p.m. TampaBayatBoston,4:10p.m. Oakland atMinnesota, 5:10p.m. TexasatHouston,5:10p.m. SeattleatL.A.Angels, 7:05p.m. NATIONALLEAGUE

NewYork Miami Atlanta Washington Philadelphia

East Division W L

16 9 12 12 11 13 11 14 8 17

Central Division W L

Pct GB .640 .500 3'/r .458 4r/t

.440 5 .320 8

ST. LOUIS —Matt Carpenter hit a sacrifice fly in the11th inning and St. Louis onceagain beat Pittsburgh. TheCardinals have won five in a row. Pittsburgh left a season-high18 runners on baseand the Cardinals stranded just four.

Blue Jays11, lndians4

Rangers 8, Athletics 7 (10 inn.)

CLEVELAND — Jose Bautista drove in four runs andToronto kept reigning AL Cy Young winner Corey Kluber winless on theseason with a victory over Cleveland. Kluber (0-4) allowed five runs and eight hits in five-plus innings.

ARLINGTON, Texas— Shin-Soo Choo hit a tying three-run homer in the seventh inning andscored the winning run in the10th to lift Texas to a victory over Oakland.Chooled

Dodgers 6, Diamondbacks4

LOS ANGELES — Joc Pederson hit a tying solo homer in the seventh and HowieKendricksingled home the go-ahead run, rallying off the10th with a double down the the Los Angeles Dodgers. right-field line against RyanCook (0-2), moved to third following Arizona Los Angeles ab r hbi two walks andscored onRougned Inciartlf 4ab1 r2hbi 1 Pedrsncf 5 1 1 1 Odor's single off R.J. Alvarez. Pogockcf 4 0 0 0 JuTrnr3b 3 3 2 1

Marlins 7, Phillies 0 MIAMI — Martin Prado homered and drove in four runs, leading Dan Harenand Miami over Philadelphia. The Marlins won for the ninth time in10 games. Philadelphia Miami ab r hbi ab r hbi Reverelf 4 0 1 0 DGordn2b 3 3 3 0 OHerrrcf 4 0 1 0 Prado3b 3 1 2 4 Utley2b 4 0 0 0 Brignc3b 0 0 0 0 Papelnp 0 0 0 0 Stantonrf 4 0 0 1 Howard1b 4 0 0 0 Ozunacf 5 1 2 0 Sizemrrf 4 0 1 0 JBaker1b 4 1 1 0 Asche3b 4 0 0 0 Realmtc 4 0 2 2 Ruizc 3 0 1 0 ISuzukilf 3 0 1 0 Galvisss 3 0 1 0 Hchvrrss 4 1 2 0 H amelsp 2 0 1 0 Harenp 1 0 0 0 McGwnp 0 0 0 0 DSolanph 1 0 0 0 CHrndzph-2b1 0 0 0 Massetp 0 0 0 0 Bourph 1 0 0 0 SDysonp 0 0 0 0 Totals 33 0 6 0 Totals 3 3 7 137 P hiladelphia 0 0 0 0 0 0 000 — 0 Miami 031 101 10x — 7 E—Utley (4), Asche(3). DP—Philadelphia 2, Miami1. LOB —Philadelphia 6, Miami9.28—Sizemore

1 1 0 1 St. Louis Lackey 6 6 1 1 3 4 11-3 3 0 0 0 0 Maness 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 Choate 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 M.Harris Rosenthal 1 1 0 0 1 0 Siegrist 1 1 0 0 0 1 Viganueva W,3-1 1 1 0 0 1 1 HBP—byLackey(N.Walker). WP—Rosenthal. PBMolina. T—3:27. A—L5,095(45,399).


Giants 5, Angels 4 SAN FRANCISCO — Buster Posey

Cleveland and Brandon Crawford homered, ab r hbi ab r hbi St. Louis 17 6 .739 Travis2b 3 2 1 0 Kipnis2b 3 2 2 0 Tim Hudson pitched into the ninth Chicago 13 9 .591 3'/r Dnldsn3b 4 1 0 1 JRmrzss 5 0 1 0 Gldsch1b 4 1 1 2 HKndrc2b 4 1 2 1 and San Francisco beat the Los Cincinnati 12 12 500 5'/2 J o.Diazss 0 0 0 0 Brantlylf 4 0 1 1 Oakland Texas Trumorf 3 0 0 0 AGnzlz1b 4 0 1 1 Pittsburgh 12 12 .500 5'/2 Bautistdh 5 1 2 4 CSantn1b 4 0 0 1 Angeles Angels. Nori Aoki had ab r h bi ab r hbi T omas3b 4 0 1 0 VnSlyklf 4 0 1 1 Milwaukee 6 18 .250 ff'/t E ncrnc 1b 4 1 2 2 Moss rf 4 110 Burnscf 5 2 2 0 LMartncf 5 0 0 0 H ill2b 4 1 1 1 Ethierrf 3 0 0 0 two RBlsand CaseyMcGehee had West Division Smoakph-1b1 0 0 0 DvMrpdh 4 0 0 0 Semienss 5 1 1 0 Andrusss 4 2 1 0 Pachecc 3 1 1 0 Grandlc 4 1 3 0 three hits and drove in arun for W L Pct GB RuMrtnc 5 2 3 1 Chsnhll3b 4 1 1 1 Reddckrf 5 1 3 4 Fielderdh 4 2 2 0 Pnngtnss 4 0 1 0 KHrndzss 3 0 0 0 Los Angeles 15 8 .652 Pigarcf 5 1 2 1 RPerezc 2 0 0 1 BButlerdh 5 0 0 0 DShldspr-dh 0 0 0 0 Hgcksnp 2 0 1 0 YGarcip 0 0 0 0 the Giants, who wontheir fourth SanDiego 13 12 .520 3 S andrslf 4 1 2 1 T.Holtcf 3 0 0 0 I.DavIsfb 5 1 0 0 Beltre3b 5 0 2 1 Chafinp 0 0 0 0 Guerrrph 1 0 1 0 straight at homeandeighth of12 Colorado 11 12 .478 4 Goinsss-3b 4 0 1 0 Lawrie3b-2b 5 1 2 0 Blanks1b 5 2 4 3 Dornph 1 0 0 0 Hatchrp 0 0 0 0 SanFrancisco 11 13 .458 4'I~ Carrerrf 2 1 1 0 overall. C anhalf 2 1 1 0 Choorf 5 2 2 3 EMrshlp 0 0 0 0 SBakerp 2 0 0 0 Arizona 10 13 .435 5 Valenciph-rf 3 1 0 0 Muncy3b 2 0 2 0 Chirinsc 4 0 1 0 OPerezp 0 0 0 0 Nicasiop 0 0 0 0 Totals 40 11 1410 Totals 33 4 6 4 Pheglyc 2 0 1 1 Smlnsklf 2 0 1 0 Zieglerp 0 0 0 0 Roginsph-ss 2 0 1 1 Los Angeles San Francisco Saturday'sGames Toronto 100 126 001 — 11 Vogtph-c 1 0 0 0 Peguerph-If 1 0 0 0 DPerltph 1 0 1 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi St. Louis2,Pittsburgh1,11 innings C leveland 101 0 0 0 020 — 4 S ogard2b 2 0 0 0 Odor2b 5 0 1 1 Totals 34 4 9 4 Totals 3 5 6 126 A ybarss 4 1 0 0 Aokilf 5022 Milwaukee 6,ChicagoCubs1 E—Goins (4), Travis(1), Chisenhag(1). DPGentryph-If 0 0 0 1 Arizona 210 100 000 — 4 2), Prado(5), J.Baker(1), Realmuto (3), Hechavarria T routcf 4 2 2 1 Panik2b 2 0 0 0 San Francisco 5, LA. Angels4 Cleveland1.LOB—Toronto7, Cleyeland9.28—Bau- Fuldph-If 1 0 0 0 Los Angeles 2 0 1 0 0 0 21x— 6 4 1 1 1 Pagancf 4 0 1 0 6). HR —Prado (2). SB—D.Gordon2 (1 ( 1). S—Har- Puiols1b Miami 7,Philadelphia0 tista (5),Encarnacion(3), Ru.Martin (5), Pilar(9),Go- Totals 4 0 7 126 Totals 4 0 8 148 LOB—Arizona5, LosAngeles7. 2B—Inciarte(6), en. SF Calhounrf 3 0 1 1 Poseyc 4 1 2 1 —Stanton. Cincinnati 8,Atlanta4 ins (1),Moss(6).HR—RuMartin(4). SB—Brantley2 Oakland 100 000 000 0 — 7 Tomas (2),Ju.Turner (4),A.Gonzalez(10), Grandal (3). Freese 3b 4 0 1 1 Maxwell rf 4 1 1 0 IP H R E R BBSO Washington 1, N.Y.Mets 0 (3). CS —Kipnis(1). S—Goins. SF—R.Perez. Texas 1 0 1 00 1 400 1 — 8 HR — Goldschmidt(6), Hil (1), Pederson(6), Ju.Turn- Philadelphia F eatherstonprg 0 0 0 Belt1b 4 0 0 0 SanDiego4, Colorado2 IP H R E R BBSO No outswhenwinningrunscored. er (3). CS —Ethier(1). HamelsL,1-3 6 10 6 6 3 6 Joycelf 4 0 1 0 McGehee3b 4 1 3 1 L.A. Dodgers 6,Arizona4 Toronto E—Chirinos (2), Andrus (6). DP—Oakland 1, IP H R E R BBSO McGowa n 1 2 1 0 0 0 Giavotella2b 3 0 0 0 B.crawfordss 4 2 2 1 Today'sGames Aa.SanchezW,2-2 5 2-3 4 2 2 6 5 Texas3.LOB— Oakland 7,Texas10.2B— Semien Arizona Papel b on 1 1 0 0 1 1 Buterac 3 0 0 0 T.Hudsonp 2 0 0 0 Philadelphia (S.Gonzalez0-1) at Miami(Cosart1-1), Hendriks 21-3 1 2 1 0 1 7), Reddick(4), Muncy(1), Andrus(5), Blanks(1), 51-3 6 3 3 1 6 Miami (), Hegickson S antiagop 1 0 0 0 Romop 0 0 0 0 10:10a.m. Copeland 1 1 0 0 0 0 hoo (3). HR —Reddick (3), Blanks(2), Choo(2). ChafinH,1 2-3 0 0 0 0 2 HarenW,3-1 6 4 0 0 0 4 E.Nayarroph 1 0 0 0 Affeldtp 0 0 0 0 Washington(Fister 1-1) at N.Y.Mets (Gee0-1), Cleveland SB — Semien(4). SF—Gentry. E.MarshallL,0-1 2-3 3 2 2 0 0 Masset 2 2 0 0 0 1 Morinp 0 0 0 0 Casillap 0 0 0 0 10:10a.m. KluberL,0-4 5 8 5 4 2 3 IP H R E R BBSO O.Perez 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 S.Dyson 1 0 0 0 0 3 Pestanop 0 0 0 0 Cincinnati (Cueto2-2) at Atlanta(Teheran2-1), Rzepczynski 1-3 0 1 0 1 0 Oakland Ziegler 1 3 1 1 1 0 C.Ramosp 0 0 0 0 HBP —by Papelbon (Prado). WP —Hamels, Masset. 10:35a.m. Swarzak 1-3 2 4 0 1 0 Pomeranz 5138 3 3 1 4 Los Angeles Cowgiph g 0000 PB — Realmuto. Pittsburgh(Worley2-2) at St. Louis(Wacha4-0), Shaw 1-3 2 0 0 0 0 Bassitt 1 1 2 2 2 0 S.Baker 4 7 4 4 1 2 T—2:38.A—33,348 (37,442). Totals 31 4 6 4 Totals 3 3 5 115 11:15a.m. R.Webb 2 0 0 0 0 2 OteroH,2 1-3 1 1 1 0 0 NicasioW,1-1 3 0 0 0 0 2 L os Angeles 0 0 0 1 0 0 102 — 4 1 2 1 1 0 1 AbadBS,1-1 Milwaukee(Nelson1-2) at ChicagoCubs (Hammel Hagadone 0 1 1 1 0 0 YGarciaH,3 1 0 0 0 1 1 San Francisco 020 110 10x — 8 Kluberpitchedto1 batter inthe6th. 2-1),11:20a.m. Scribner 1130 0 0 0 3 HatcherS,2-2 1 2 0 0 0 0 Reds 8, Braves 4 LOB —Los Angeles 2, SanFrancisco 8. 28—Posey LA. Angel(W s eaver0-3) atSanFrancisco(Lincecum WP — Aa.Sanchez2,Hendriks. CookL,0-2 1 2 1 1 2 1 T—3:14.A—43,617(56,000). (2). HR —Trout (6), Puiols (4), Posey(4), B.Crawford T—3:23. A—18,008(36,856). 1-2),1:05p.m. R.Alvarez 0 1 0 0 0 0 (5). SB —Aoki (7), Panik (1). CS—Calhoun(1). S—T. ATLANTA — Jay Bruce powered Arizona(C.Anderson0-1) at L.A. Dodgers (B.AnderTexas Hudson 2. son1-1),1:10p.m. two long triples, Marlon Byrd N.Martinez 6 7 5 2 0 2 Nationals1, Mets 0 IP H R E R BBSO Colorado(Matzek2-0) at SanDiego (Shields 2-0), Twins 5, White Sox3 ClaudioBS,1-1 1- 3 0 1 0 0 0 Los Angel es broke out of his slump andZack 1;10 p.m. Bass 12-3 2 1 1 1 1 NEW YORK —GioGonzal ez SantiagoL,2-2 5 9 4 4 2 4 MINNEAPOLIS — Trevor Plouffe Cozart had three hits to leadCinMonday'sGames Feliz 1 2 0 0 0 1 struck out nine in sevencrisp inMorin 1 0 0 0 0 1 Miami atWashington, 4:05 p.m. Kela Wr1-1 1 1 0 0 0 1 and Torii Hunter homered, helping 1 1 1 1 0 2 Pestano Philadelphia atAtlanta, 4:10 p.m. nings, outpitching Jonathon Niese cinnati to a victory over Atlanta. N.Martinez pitchedto 4batters inthe7th. C.Ramos 1 1 0 0 0 1 Ricky Nolasco return to the rota- Abad L.A. Dodgers atMilwaukee,4:20 p.m. pitchedto1 batterin the7th. San Franci s co to lead Washington over the New Atlanta Cincinnati Chicago CubsatSt. Louis, 5:15p.m. tion with a win asMinnesota beat Cookpitchedto 3baters inthe10th. T.Hudson W,1-2 8 2 3 3 2 3 ab r hbi ab r hbi York Mets. Arizona at Colorado, 5:40p.m. R.Alvarez pitchedto1 batter inthe10th. RomoH,7 2-3 1 1 1 0 1 the Chicago White Sox. Plouffe BHmltn cf 5 0 0 0 Markks rf 4 0 0 0 SanDiegoatSanFrancisco, 6;15p.m. HBP —byN.Martinez (Canha,Phegley). Affeldt 0 1 0 0 0 0 Cozartss 5 2 3 2 Cagasp 3b 4 0 0 0 also lined anRBIsingle with the T—3:45.A—32,207 (48,114). Washington New York C asilla S,7-9 1-3 2 0 0 0 0 Votto1b 5 1 1 0 Fremn1b 4 0 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi bases loaded in the fifth that broke THudsonpitched to1 batterin the9th. Frazier3b 5 1 1 1 Przynsc 4 0 0 0 History MTayl r cf 5 0 1 1 Mayrryrf 3 0 0 0 Affeldt pitched to1 batter inthe9th. Brucerf 4 1 2 2 KJhnsnIf 4 1 1 0 Yankees 4, RedSox2 a 3-all tie. THIS DATE IN BASEBALL YEscor3b 4 0 0 0 Grndrsph-rf 1 0 0 0 T—2:36. A—41,287(41,915). Cingrn p 0 0 0 0 ASmns ss 2 2 2 1 W erthlf 4 0 1 0 Lagarscf 4 0 2 0 Greggp 0 0 0 0 Petersn2b 4 0 1 0 May3 Chicago Minnesota BOSTON— Brett Gardner drove in Harperrf 3 0 0 0 Duda1b 4 0 1 0 Phillips2b 4 1 2 1 Maybincf 3 1 2 3 1936 —JoeDiMaggiomadehis major league ab r hbi ab r hbi three runs, NathanEovaldi pitched Zmrmn1b 4 0 1 0 Cuddyrlf 3 0 0 0 Leaders B yrdlf 3 1 2 1 Stultsp 1 0 0 0 debutfor the NewYorkYankeesandhadthree hits in a Shuckcf 3 0 2 1 Dozier2b 5 0 0 0 WRamsc 4 0 2 0 DnMrp3b 4 0 1 0 Penac 4 0 1 1 Gosselnph 1 0 1 0 A MERICAN LEAGUE well into the seventh inning and 14-5 victoryovertheSt.Louis Browns. GBckhph-3b 1 0 0 0 TrHntrdh 4 2 3 2 Dsmnd ss 4 1 2 0 DHerrr2b 4 0 1 0 M arqusp 3 0 0 0 Kohnp 0 0 0 0 BATTING —AJones, Baltimore, .373; Altuve, 1901 —RookieGil McDougaldof NewYork Mecarrlf 4 1 3 0 Mauer1b 3 0 1 0 Espinos 2b 4 0 2 0 Teiadass 3 0 1 0 the New York Yankees beat Boston J u.Diazp 0 0 0 0 Vealp 0 0 0 0 Houston, .371; Jl g l e si a s, Detroit, .351; Micabrera, drove insixrunsin oneinning to tie amajor league Abreu1b 3 0 0 0 Plouffe3b 3 1 2 2 GGnzlz p 0 0 0 0 Reckerc 2 0 0 0 Boeschrf 0 1 0 0 YongJrph 1 0 0 0 Detroit,.348;Fielder,Texas,.348; Ncruz,Seatle,.347; for their 12th win in 15games. recordastheYankeesbeat theSt. Louis Browns17-3 LaRoch dh 2 0 0 0 KSuzuk c 3 0 1 1 Barrettp 0 0 0 0 Niesep 2 0 0 0 Totals 3 8 8 128 Totals 3 2 4 7 4 Vogt,Oakland,.343. at Sportsman'P sark. McDougaldhadatwo-run triple F lowrs ph-dh 0 0 0 0 EdEscrlf 4 0 0 0 Gracep 0 0 0 0 Campgph 1 0 0 0 RUNS —Trout, Los Angeles, 22; Donaldson, C incinnati 000 2 2 1 102 — 8 and agrandslaminan11-run ninthinning. A Garcirf 4 0 2 1 Arciarf 4 0 1 0 New York Boston CRonsn ph 1 0 0 0 CTorrsp 0 0 0 0 Atlanta 0 00 020 101 — 4 Toronto,21; KMorales,KansasCity, 19; Moustakas, 1959 —Detroit's CharlieMaxwell hitfourconsec- AIRmrzss 4 1 2 0 JSchafrcf 3 1 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi Storenp 0 0 0 0 DP — Atlanta 1. LOB—Cincinnati 5, Atlanta 5. Kansas City,19; Travis,Toronto,19; Cain,KansasCity, utivehom ersin adoubleheadersweepof theNewYork Gigaspi3b 2 1 1 0 DSantnss 4 1 3 0 E gsurycf 4 0 1 0 Bettscf 4 0 1 1 Totals 33 1 9 1 Totals 3 1 0 6 0 28 — A.Simmons (6). 3B—Bruce2 (2). HR—Cozart 18; 6 tiedat17. Yankees, 4-2and8-2, at BriggsStadium. Bonifacph-3b-cf2 0 0 0 Gardnrlf 4 0 2 3 Pedroia2b 4 1 1 1 Washington 010 000 000 — 1 RBI — Ncruz, Seattle, 25; HRamirez, Boston, r Byrd(3), Maybin(4). SB—Phillips A Rdrgzdh 4 0 1 0 Ortizdh 4 0 2 0 New york 0 00 000 000 — 0 (5), Frazie(8), Sotoc 4000 22; KMorales,Kansas City, 20;Altuve, Houston,19; (3). S—Stults. MJhnsn 2b 3 0 0 1 T eixeir1b 4 0 0 0 HRmrzlf 3 0 1 0 LOB— Washingt on 9, NewYork6. 28—Duda (8). IP H R E R BBSO AJones,Baltimore,19; Travis,Toronto,19; Donaldson, American League zalez 3. Totals 32 3 10 3 Totals 3 3 5 11 5 BMccnc 4 0 0 0 Sandovl3b 4 0 2 0 S—G.Gon Cincinnati Toronto,18;Freese,LosAngeles, 18;Reddick, OakCYoungrf 4 1 2 1 Napoli1b 4 0 0 0 IP H R E R BBSO MarquisW,3-1 6 1-3 5 3 Chicago 0 21 000 000 — 3 3 2 4 land,18;Teixeira,NewYork,18. Minnesota 0 1 2 0 2 0 Bgx— 5 H eadly3b 4 1 1 0 B.Holtrf 4 0 0 0 Washington Ju.Diaz H,1 1 -3 1 0 0 0 1 HITS — Altuve, Houston,39;Ncruz, Seattle, 33; Astros11, Mariners 4 E—Nolasco (1). DP—Chicago 1, Minnesota3. G.Petit2b 4 1 1 0 Bogartsss 4 0 0 0 G.Gonz alezW2-2 7 6 0 0 2 9 CingraniH,2 11 - 3 0 0 0 0 3 Moustakas,KansasCity, 33;Fielder,Texas,32; MiLOB —Chicago 5, Minnesota 8. 2B—Gigaspie (6), Gregrsss 2 1 1 0 Swihartc 3 1 1 0 BarrettH,3 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 troit, 31;Donaldson, Toronto, 31;AJones, 1 1 1 1 1 2 Cabrera,De GraceH,1 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Gregg HOUSTON — Surprising HousD.Santana2 (5). HR—Tor.Hunter (2), Plouffe(4). Totals 34 4 9 4 Totals 3 4 2 8 2 Atlanta Baltimore,31; KMorales,KansasCity, 31; SPerez, C S — A .G ar ci a (2), AI . R am irez (1). SF — K.S uz uk i . N ew York 001 0 2 0 0 01 — 4 StorenS,6-7 1 0 0 0 0 0 StultsL,1-2 7 1 1 6 6 1 2 Kansas Ci t y, 31. ton matched its longest winning 0 00 100 100 — 2 New York IP H R E R BBSO Boston Kohn DOUBLES —Cano, Seattle, 9; Cespe des, Detroit, 1 0 0 0 0 0 streak in nine years byposting its DP—New York 1. LOB—NewYork 4, Boston7. NieseL,2-2 7 9 1 1 1 5 Chicago Veal 1 1 2 2 1 1 9; Pillar,Toronto,9; Longoria,Tampa Bay, 8; KMo2B — G ard ner (4), C.Young (6), Headl e y (4), Betts C.Torres 2 0 0 0 0 2 N oesi L,0-3 4 1 3 5 5 5 2 2 ninth straight victory, over Seattle Rodon WP — Veal. rales,KansasCity,8; 6tied at7. 5). HR —C.Young (6), Pedroia(5). SB—Ellsbury WP — G.Gonzalez. 3 6 0 0 1 2 T—2:34.A—29,515 (49,586). TRIPLES —Orlando, KansasCity, 5; Fuld,Oakbehind Collin McHughand alot of Petricka 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 9). S—Gregorius. T—2:31. A—39,730(41,922). land, 3; ACabrera,Tampa Bay, 2; Jlglesias, Detroit, IP H R E R BBSO home-run support. TheAstros, Minnesota 2; Kiermaier,Tampa Bay, 2; Marisnick, Houston,2; NolascoW,1-1 5 8 3 3 1 4 New York Padres 4, Rockies 2 40 tiedat1. who went 70-92 last year after 62 - 3 7 2 2 1 2 Brewers 6, Cubs1 A.ThompsonH,3 21-3 2 0 0 0 1 EovaldiW,2-0 HOMERUNS —Ncruz, Seattle, 13; HRami rez, 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Ch.MartinH,3 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 three straight seasons of at least BoyerH,2 Boston,10;Teixeira, NewYork, 8; Donaldson, ToronSAN DIEGO — Brandon Morrow J.WilsonH,3 2 3- 0 0 0 1 1 CHICAGO — Mi k e Fi e rs struck out Duensi n g 0 0 0 0 1 0 106 losses, havetheir best winning TonkinH,1 to, 6; JMartinez,Detroit, 6; ARodriguez, NewYork, 6; 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 BetancesS,1-1 1 1-3 0 0 0 0 4 12 in six innings andRyanBraun pitched six strong innings and Travis, Toronto, 6;Trout, LosAngeles,6; Valbuena, string since a nine-gamestreak in PerkinsS,B-B 1 0 0 0 0 0 Boston Justin Upton drove in two runs Houston,6; CYoung, NewYork, 6. Miley L,1-3 7 7 3 3 0 3 homered as Milwaukeebeat the Duensingpitchedto1batter inthe8th. 2006. This victory gave themthe STOLENBASES —Altuve, Houston, 9; Egsas San Diego handedColorado HBP—byNolasco(Abreu). PB—Soto. Layne 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 Chicago Cubs. bury, New York, 9; Marisnick, Houston,9; Springer, best record in the AL. Houston hit T—3:05. A—30,551(39,021). Ogando 11-3 2 1 1 0 1 i t s fourth straight loss. San Di e go Houston, 9;Cain, Kansas City, 6; RD avis, Detroit, 6; WP — Miley. five homers, including a three-run NewYork, 6; LMartin,Texas,6; Trout, Los Milwaukee Chicago won its second straight after los- Gardner, T—2:44.A—36,611(37,221). Angel e s, 6. ab r hbi ab r hbi shot by Jose Altuve and a two-run Drioles 4, Rays 0 ing seven of eight. C Gomzcf 3 1 1 1 Solerrf 3 0 1 0 drive by EvanGattis. NATIONAL LEAGUE Tigers 2, Royals1 LSchfrcf 1 1 0 0 Fowlercf 4 0 0 0 ST. PETERSBURG, Fla.— Miguel Colorado San Diego BATTING —DGordon, Miami, .440; LeMahieu, Segurass 5 1 4 2 Rizzo1b 3 1 1 1 Seattle Houston ab r hbi ab r hbi Color ado,.400;AGonzalez,LosAngeles,.371;McarGonzalez pitched four-hit ball into KANSAS CITY, Mo.— David Price Braunrf 4 1 1 2 Bryant3b 4 0 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi B lckmncf 4 1 2 1 Myerscf 3 2 1 1 pent L ind1b 3 0 0 0 MMntrc 4 0 1 0 er,St.Louis,.366;Pagan,SanFrancisco,.347; the eighth inning, StevePearce AJcksncf 3 0 1 0 Altuve2b 4 1 1 3 took a shutout into the ninth inning KDavislf 3 0 0 0 SCastross 4 0 0 0 Dickrsnlf 4 0 0 0 DeNrrsc 4 1 2 0 Hogiday,St. Louis, .342;Galvis, Philadelphia,.341; S.Smithdh 4 0 0 0 Valuen3b 5 1 1 1 drove in two runs andBaltimore T lwtzkss 4 0 2 0 Kemprf 4 0 1 1 Jeffrssp 0 0 0 0 Denorfilf 3 0 1 0 Goldschmidt,Arizona,.341. before finishing with a five-hitter Cano2b 4 0 1 0 Springrrf 2 1 0 0 M ornea1b 4 0 0 0 Uptonlf 4 0 1 2 RUNS —Myers, SanDiego, 25; MCarpenter, St. WSmithp 0 0 0 0 Arrietap 1 0 0 0 beat TampaBay in arelocated Orias Detroit beat KansasCity. N.Cruzrf 4 2 3 2 Grssmnrf 1 0 0 0 Arenad3b 4 0 0 0 Solartefb 4 0 1 0 FRdrgzp 0 0 0 0 Castigoph 1 0 0 0 Louis,21;AGonzalez,LosAngeles, 20;Goldschmidt, oles home game. Ackleypr-rf 0 0 0 0 Gattisdh 5 2 1 2 CGnzlzrf 3 1 1 0 Alonso1b 0 0 0 0 E Herrr2b 4 0 0 0 Mottep 0 0 0 0 Arizona,19;Frazier,Cincinnati, 18;Harper,WashingSeager3b 3 0 0 0 CIRsmslf 5 3 3 1 Hundlyc 4 0 2 0 Gyorko2b 3 0 1 0 Detroit KansasCity Maldndc 4 1 2 0Germnp 0 0 0 0 ton,18; 6tied at17. Blmqstph-3b 1 0 0 0 MGnzlz1b 4 0 2 2 LeMahi2b 3 0 01 Mdlrks3b 4 0 0 0 RBI — Stanton, Miami, 23;Goldschmidt, Arizona, TampaBay Baltimore ab r hbi ab r hbi H Gomz3b 4 0 0 0 Cokep 0 0 0 0 Weekslf 3 0 0 0 Mrsnckcf 4 0 2 1 ab r hbi ab r hbi Gosecf 4 1 3 0 AGordnlf 4 0 0 0 Fiersp 1 0 0 0 Coghlnph 1 0 0 0 JDLRsp 2 0 0 0 Barmesss 3 1 1 0 22;AGonzalez,LosAngeles,20;Upton,SanDiego,18; Morrsn1b 4 1 1 1 Congerc 4 2 3 1 BBrwnp 0 0 0 0 Morrowp 2 0 0 0 DeJesslf 3 0 0 0 Machd3b 3 1 0 0 Kinsler2b 4 0 2 1 Mostks3b 4 0 1 0 GParraph-If 2 1 1 0 EJcksnp 0 0 0 0 Frazier,Cincinnati,17; Kemp,SanDiego,17; Marte, Z uninoc 4 1 1 1 Vigarss 4 1 1 0 Descalsph 1 0 0 0 Venaleph 0 0 0 0 SouzJrrf 4 0 0 0 Paredsdh 4 1 1 0 Micarr1b 3 0 0 0 L.caincf 4 1 1 1 Lake ph 1 0 0 0 Pittsburgh,17;DanMurphy,NewYork,17; Myers,San BMigerss 3 0 0 0 Obergp 0 0 0 0 Maurerp 0 0 0 0 Acarerss 4 0 0 0 A.Jonescf 4 0 1 0 VMrtnzdh 4 0 0 0 Hosmer1b 4 0 0 0 Russell2b 3 0 1 0 Diego,17;Votto, Cincinnati, 17. Totals 3 3 4 7 4 Totals 3 8111411 Longori3b 4 0 0 0 C.Davis1b 3 1 1 1 HITS — DGordon,Miami,44; Mcarpenter,St.LouCespdslf 4 0 20 KMorlsdh 3 0 0 0 Totals 3 4 6 9 5 Totals 3 21 5 1 Betncrtp 0 0 0 0 Spngnrph 1 0 0 0 Seattle 030 001 000 — 4 Kimrelp 0 0 0 0 Loney1b 4 0 0 0 RNavrr2b 0 0 0 0 Avilac 4 0 0 0 S.Perezc 3 0 2 0 M ilwaukee 220 0 0 0 101 — 6 is,34;AGonzalez,LosAngeles,33;Kemp,SanDiego, Houston 023 401 10x — 11 TBckhdh 3 0 1 0 Pearce2b-1b 4 0 1 2 Cstgns3b 3 0 00 Infante2b 3 0 0 0 Chicago Totals 33 2 7 2 Totals 3 2 4 8 4 0 00 001 000 — 1 33; Pagan, SanFrancisco,33; Lagares,NewYork, 31; E—Zunino(2),TWalker(1), B.Miger(4). DP—Seat- Forsyth2b 3 0 2 0 Sniderrf 3 0 1 0 E—Rizzo (1), S.castro(4). LOB —Milwaukee 6, C olorado 011 0 0 0 000 — 2 Aoki, R omine3b 0 0 0 0 Orlandrf 3 0 0 0 SanFrancisco,30;LeMahieu,Colorado,30;DeSan Diego 1 0 0 0 2 1 Ogx— 4 tle1, Houston1.LOB —Seattle 4, Houston6.28—Col. Kiermrcf 3 0 1 0 Josephc 3 1 1 1 Jlglesis ss 4 0 0 0 C.colon ss 3 0 1 0 Chicago7. 28—G.Parra (7). 38—Segura(1). HR Norris,SanDiego,30. Rasmus 2 (5), Ma.Gonzalez2 (7). HR —N.cruz2 (13), B Wilsnc 3 0 0 0 Loughlf 3 0 1 0 RDavis rf 3 1 0 0 E—Arenado(2). DP—SanDiego1. LOB—ColoBraun(5), Rizzo(3). SB—C.Gomez2 (2), Segura(5). DOUBLES —Mcarpenter, St. Louis,14; TulowitzMorrison(3),Zunino(3),Altuve(3),Valbuena(6), Gattis Ecarerss 3 0 0 0 Totals 33 2 7 1 Totals 3 1 1 5 1 CS — Maldonado(1). S—L.Schafer, Fiers. rado 5,SanDiego9. 28—Blackmon (6), Tulowitzki ki, Colorado,12;DeNorris, SanDiego,11;AGonzalez, (4), Col.Ra smus(5), Conger(2). SB—Springer(9). Totals 3 1 0 4 0 Totals 3 04 7 4 Detroit 0 01 010 000 — 2 IP H R E R BBSO 12), De.Norris (11),Gyorko(3). HR —Blackmon Los Angeles,10;Arenado, Colorado, 8; Duda,New IP H R E R BBSO T ampa Bay 0 0 0 0 0 0 000 — 0 K ansas City 0 0 0 0 0 0 001 — 1 Milwaukee 3). York, 8;Freem an, Atlanta, 8; NWalker, Pittsburgh, 8; E—Price(2), C.colon(1). DP—Detroit1, Kansas FiersW,1-3 Seattle Baltimore 003 0 0 1 ggx — 4 6 3 1 1 2 12 IP H R E R BBSO Zimmerman, Washington, 8. TWalkerL,1-3 3 9 8 7 1 2 LOB —Tampa Bay 5, Baltimore 6. 28—Forsythe City1. LOB —Detroit 7, KansasCity 3. 28—Gose (4). Jeffress 1 1 0 0 1 2 Colorado TRIPLES —Revere, Philadelphia, 3; Trumbo, AriMedina 1 1 1 1 1 1 (6), Kierma HR—L.cain(3). CS—Moustakas(2). W.Smith 1 0 0 0 0 1 J.De LaRosaL,0-2 5 5 3 3 3 9 zona,3;9tiedat2. ier (7), Pearce(1).HR—Joseph(2). Olson 3 4 2 2 1 1 IP H R E R BBSO IP H R E R BBSO F.Rodriguez 1 1 0 0 0 3 B.Brown 1 2 1 1 1 0 HOMERUNS —Frazier, Cincinnati, 8;AGonzalez, Farquhar 1 0 0 0 0 0 TampaBay Detroit Chicago Oberg 1 1 0 0 0 1 Los Angeles,8; Voto, Cincinnati, 7; Goldschmidt, ArHouston ArcherL,3-3 6 6 4 4 4 5 PriceW,3-1 9 5 1 1 0 3 ArrietaL,3-2 5 7 4 4 1 6 Betancourt 1 0 0 0 0 1 izona,6;Marte,Pittsburgh,6; Pederson,LosAngeles, McHughW4-0 7 6 4 4 2 3 Frieri 1 0 0 0 0 0 KansasCity Motte 1 0 0 0 1 1 San Diego 6; Stanton,Miami,6; Upton, San Diego,6. 1-3 2 1 1 1 0 MorrowW2-0 6 Thatcher 1 1 0 0 0 1 Cedeno 1 1 0 0 0 1 VolquezL,2-3 6 5 2 2 3 4 Germen 7 2 2 1 4 STOLEN BASES —Hamilton, Cincinnati, 13; W.Harris 1 0 0 0 0 3 Baltimore FMorales 1 1 0 0 0 0 Coke 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 MaurerH,2 2 0 0 0 0 1 DGordon,Miami, 11; Polanco,Pittsburgh, 8; Aoki, TWalkerpitchedto 3battersinthe 4th. Mi.GonzaleW3-1 z 72-3 4 0 0 1 6 Pino 2 1 0 0 0 0 E.Jackson 2 0 1 0 0 3 KimbrelS,7-7 1 0 0 0 0 2 SanFrancisco,7;Fowler,Chicago,6; Rizzo,Chicago, Balk—Olson. BrachS,1-1 11-3 0 0 0 0 1 WP — Volquez. Jeffresspitchedto1batter inthe8th. HBP —byOberg(Gyorko). 6; Goldschmidt,Arizona,5; Revere, Philadelphia,5; T—2:38.A—24,435(41,574). T—2:33. A—12,789(31,042). T—2:55.A—38,692 (37,903). T—3:05. A—34,878(40,929). T—2:57.A—28,058 (41,164). Segura,Milwaukee,5. Pct GB


National League

J.Hughes L,0-1 1 2 -3 3

I) -





avore merican aroa ri es ovi o By Joe Drake

Victor Espinoza rides American Pharoah to victory in the 141st running of the Kentucky Derby at Churchill

New York Times News Service

LOUISVILLE, Ky. — It was no secret that Bob Baffert had brought

a couple of big horses to America's biggest horse race, the Kentucky Derby: Dortmund had never been

beaten, and his stablemate, American Pharoah, was being compared to the ever, was which one of Baffert's two colts was better. For weeks now, Baffert, the white-haired trainer, had

to do something that did not come naturally to him. He had to dodge the question. He had to keep his own counsel.

es in this 141st edition of America's

Dortmund two behind in third.

signature race and, as a group, this bunch was considered the deepest

1'/4 miles in 2 minutes, 3.02 seconds

American Pharoah completed the

Saturday in Louisville, Kentucky.

and most talented in decades. The and paid $7.80 on a $2bettowin. Florida Derby champion Materiality Everyone had the answer. Amerwas undefeated. Frosted had looked ican Pharoah was better than Dortlike a world beater in winning the mund. It was the big colt's first loss, Wood Memorial. Mubtaahij had come and he was dead game once more.

David J. Phillip/The Associated Press

all the way from Dubai as the winner of four of the five races he ran on dirt.

Downs on

great Seattle Slew. What most wanted to know, how-

"It was our Derby to lose," he said. he wondered. "I hope they are right," Baffert said Finally, with one-sixteenth of a he thought as his stomach pulled mile to the wire, Firing Line bucktighter in knots. led. American Pharoah hit the line Besides, there were 16 other hors- a length ahead of Firing Line, with

and dominating in California in three Sure, American Pharoah, a son impressive victories against what was of Pioneerof the Nile, had been reof Dortmund and American Pharoah, considered the stiffest competition garded well enough early in his caKaleem Shahand Ahmed Zayat,each in the land. American Pharoah, who reer that he was voted the 2-year-old provided Baffert with an ample num- was injured late in his 2-year-old cam- champion even though he missed ber of quality horses. Why alienate paign, was dispatched to Arkansas in the Breeders' Cup Juvenile. But here It was wise, of course — the owners

But as the gate opened and first Dortmund followed by Firing Line passed the grandstand, the record crowd of 170,513 knew that in a little more than two minutes they would find out which Baffert colt was better

"He was tough," Baffert said.

But American Pharoah was something else, something that may transcend a single race. He looked as good as Lukas and Mott said. He may even be better than War Emblem, Real Quiet and Silver Charm — the three

previous colts that had taken Baffert on this day. As they glided into the to the most hallowed winners' circle first turn with Dortmund hugging the in American horse racing. "There's a lot of positive energy on one or the other? It was also neces- March and April — on the late sideoverthe past weeks, as Baffertheard rail, Firing Line behind and outside in sary. Baffert was not sure. for two tuneups that looked like work- a couple of Hall of Famer trainers, D. hisjetstream and American Pharoah this horse," Baffert said. "There's a He had kept them apart the past outs, winning the Rebel Stakes by 6'/4 Wayne Lukas and Bill Mott, tell him loping effortlessly in their shadow, certain aura about him. He's caught five months, with Dortmund staying lengths and the Arkansas Derby by 8. he had a special horse on his hands, Baffert was at peace. people attention."




Paul hits

Pole-sitter Gordon loosensup in final lap

The Associated Press

Bulletin wire reports

L OS ANG ELES — It figured that the most en-

last-second shot to lift

Clippers tertaining first-round series in the NBA playoffs would come down to a play involving Chris Paul and Tim


Jeff Gordon is going off the rails, letting down his

closed-cropped hair. He visited the infamous


Talladega infield Friday night, shaking off his re-

Paul, who willed himself back from an early hamstring injury, banked in a

s trictor plate to let it f l y

duringthe Mardi Gras-style parade, as well as take a peek atfemale barbeque wrestling.

shot over Duncan with a

second left to lift the Los Angeles Clippers to a wild 1 11-109 victory i n

"I watched it. That was

impressive, " Gordon said Saturday. "But I could have done without the wieners." Gordon i s l o osening up his firesuit in his final Sprint Cup season, letting it ride while trying to stay Chase-relevant. Although winless in 2015, Gordon will

lead the pack at Talladega's superspeedway this after-

After Duncan made two free throws to tie it with 8.8 seconds left, Paul drove Photos hy Andy Nelson/The (Eugene) Register-Guard

Oregon quarterback Jeff Lockie looks for a receiver during the spring football game Saturday in Eugene. The defending Pac-12 champions conducted the two-hour intrasquad game in front of more than 35,000 fans at Autzen Stadium.

noon, chasing a victory that will likely lock him into NA-

Paul said coach Doc Riv-

of the s eason Saturday afternoon.

to t al k

"My part is pretty easy,"

"We've been in that situ-

ation a lot of times already this year, and most of the

would be his last full season. "You release the clutch

time I hadn't made it," Paul said. "We talked about it,

and finally it worked when

• Lockie goes 9-for-9, while Charles Nelsonplaysboth wayswith 5 catches and a pick

his 80th career pole.

"I found the secret to getting the pole was going out

The Associated Press

to the Boulevard last night

forMarcus Mariota's replace-

for Mardi Gras," Gordon said while smirking. "This

ment at quarterback has been

EUGENE — T h e

the No. 1 story for Oregon this spring as the Ducks await

to do is enjoy the moment.

the arrival of former Eastern

Take it all in. When they

Washington star Vernon Adams in June.

Of course we are talking Talladega, an indiscrimi-


s earch

whole year all I've wanted

a lot of fun.e

2015season opener:E.Washington at Oregon When:Sept. 5

On Saturday, Jeff Lockie


showed he is ready to take on all challengers. The 6-foor-2, 205-pound

junior completed all nine of his passes for 223 yards and three touchdowns in Oregon's

the other end."

for Nelson, who practiced at cornerback this spring after catching 23 passes for 327 yards and five touchdowns as a freshman last fall.

spring football game, leading his team to a 35-29 victory in

the scrimmage. "I can't complain," said

ceiver Charles Nelson, who evaded a tackler and then

tling to replace Mariota, the Heisman Trophy winner who

The next second your car is

Lockie, who wa s M a riota's backup last season. "We were

outran the defense en route

led the Ducks to a Rose Bowl

He had a game-highfive catches for 144 yards Satur-

win against Florida State be-

day and also recorded the

There will be a Big One today. Bank on it. "Every time I come to Tal-

ladega, maybe the last 8 to 10 years, it's like an 80-percent chance you're going to get caught up in a wreck," Gordon said. "How do you avoid that? That to me is my

first goal. Just getting to the finish." Also on Saturday:

Logano wins third Xfinity race: TALLADEGA, Ala .

— Joey Logano picked up his third Xfinity Series win

of the season by throwing a big block on Elliott Sadler during the final lap at Talla-

only interception of the game national championship game to go with three tackles on last January. defense. fore a loss to Ohio State in the Mariota was selected sec-

Duncan said Paul's shot

was "just unbelievable. I know he was playing a little hurt, and he played through all that, found ways to get

day in front of a c r owd of 35,808 at A u t zen Stadium

Oregon receiver Bralon Addison, left, fights off safety Reggie Daniels, right, as he heads to the end zone.

to a 52-yard score and a 14-0 getting into the end zone and I advantage. was happy with that." Lockie and Nelson hooked With Mariota and Adams up again in the second quarwatching from the sideline, ter on a 46-yard TD pass to Lockie ran Oregon's offense put their team up 28-16. "I think the spring game is with efficiency and tempo, scoring quickly on three of way overblown in terms of its

Rivers said Paul is "just a tough kid. He's a street fighter. I mean, he really is. I love him to death because of his will."

it done. I mean, just an unbelievable last shot over

on random madness. One second you're in the middle of a pack vying for the lead. flying through the air, about

we needed it."

going to add one more in the fall," Lockie said. "I'm just going to go out there and compete the best I can." It was a solid all-around

nate monster that thrives

to become a hot mess.

a b ou t l a st-shot


said Gordon, who said before this season that 2015

sign, fans waving towels, whatever it maybe, it's been

over to help. Paul put up a one-handed shot over the

ers called him and Blake Griffin over at the end of the morning walk-through

mile track for his third pole

away or on a wall or on a

Green before Duncan came

went in as he was falling away.

Gordon ran a fast lap of 194.793 mph on the 2.66-

have my number painted out on that front straight-

the right side. He originally was covered by Danny

39-year-old Spurs star that

SCAR's 16-driver playoffs.

and get it up to speed and hit my shift points, and run a tidy line." The strat egy seems to be working at Talladega with

G a me

7 on Saturday night that eliminated the defending NBA champion San Antonio Spurs from the playoffs.

" I just went out with t h e

ond overall by the Tennessee mindset to show my ability Titans on Thursday night in to do both," Nelson said, who the NFL draft. added he would like to also be his first four drives. value, or the immediate imLockie brushed off the idea a two-way player next fall. "I His first play of the game pression, but yes, Jeff had a that the starting job is his think everybody would like to was a 50-yarder to receiv- great spring," Oregon coach to lose when Adams gets on do that if they can." er Byron Marshall off a flea Mark Helfrich said. "I thought campus. The fifth-year seJ unior r e c eiver B r a l on flicker from running back he did pretty good today in nior transfer is two-time Big Addison also looked sharp, Royce Freeman. terms of what he was asked Sky Conference offensive catching four passes for 50 Two plays later, Lockie to do." player of the year, two-time yards and a touchdown. Addumped off a pass to Freeman In 19 career games, Lockie AII-American, and t w ice a dison missed all of last season that the sophomore took nine has completed 29 of 41 pass- runner-up for the Walter Pay- with a knee injury. He also yards into the end zone for a es for 264 yards, one TD and ton Award, the FCS's top indi- went 3-for-3 passing Satur7-0 lead. one interception. He entered vidual honor. day, including a 10-yard TD "We still have a bunch of Lockie's third pass was a the spring as one of five quarthrow to Darren Carrington short throw to sophomore re- terbacks on the roster batguys who can play and we're in the second quarter.

two of us. He's just a great leader, and it was amazing to watch. I wish I wasn't on


Rangerswin to tie series The Associated Press N EW YORK —


Kreider scored 38 seconds after the opening faceoff and the New York Rangers bounced back from a tough, last-second loss and defeated the Washington

Capitals 3-2 on Saturday. Dan Boyle and Derick Brassard also scored and

Henrik Lundqvist made 30 saves for New York, and Alexander Ovechkin and

Evgeny Kuznetsov scored for the Capitals.





Vaeri returns, ut Tim ers tie W itecaps Armstead ready Nextup

The Associated Press PORTLAND — As their of-

Portland at Montreal When:1 p.m. May 9 young players." Portland had the best opportunity to win the game midway through the first half. Vancouver defender Pa Mo-

fensive struggles continue, the Portland Timbers are hoping that the answer to their trou-

bles made his return Saturday night. Diego Valeri played 38 minutes as a

s u bstitute in

what was the highlight of a 0-0 draw with the Vancouver

Whitecaps FC.

While Armstead said he

tiple heart attacks that de-

"I think I treat people the

railed his dream. He played one season in the Canadian Football League. As far back as Arik can remember growing up in Sac-

right way. That's No. 1 in my mind," he said. "If you treat people the right way, you'll be blessed throughout your life

it was disappointing that he missed the penalty kick, he took responsibility to take it."

Robinson was equally full of Portland (2-3-4) has missed Valeri back, because if you praise for Valeri. "I'm delightValeri's touch this season, net- look at his production for us, ed to have him back. I really ting just seven goals in nine he's had the lion's share of our am," said Robinson. "Cause games. production over the last sever- he's a good player and I want "Couldn't come at a better al years." to see good players in this time," Portland coach Caleb V ancouver coach C a r l league. Because it tests my

the best football player in the

14 years old and he never

of the goalpost and bounced clear.

Porter said. "It's nice to have

tle brother he would become him a lot."

wants to take penalty kicks. Ever," said Porter. "So while

kick ricocheted offthe base

match. "But I was focused on

has been out of action since tearing his left ACL on Oct. 25.

Armstead said. "And he's still SANTA C L A RA , C a l if. helping me to this day, been — Arik Armstead's brother helping me through the draft Armond always told his lit- process to get it right. I owe

"He knows he has to make it. He's done this since he was

Darlington Nagbe's penalty

a game," said Valeri after the the game. The way we played, that helped me, because we just attack all game, trying to find the goal. So, like I said, a Don Ryan/The Associated Press little bit tired, but happy to get Portland's Diego Valeri, in back, playing his first game of the season, back." takes a shot asVancouver's Jordan Harveyslides to defend during The Timbers' top goal-scor- the second half Saturday night in Portland. The teams tied 0-0. er for the past two seasons

The Associated Press

family. knows how to turn on the Now, the younger — big- switchtobecome aferocious, ger — brother and new San "violent" player once he steps Francisco49ers fi rst-round on the field, off it he makes draft pick will try to experi- a point to care about others. ence a long NFL career Ar- Those burgundy, almost mond never got. 49ers-red, pants he wore FriArmond retired from the day were already planned reNew England Patriots last gardless of who picked him. July before ever playing a He wore a 49ers pin on his single NFL snap after mul- dark checked sport coat.

dou Kah, a f ormer Timber, was called for a handball, but

"A little bit tired. It's normal for my first 40 minutes in

to follow own path

Saturday's draw m oves Vancouver (5-3-2) into a tie with FC Dallas for first place in the Western Conference. Timbers keeper A d am Kwarasey made two saves to earn his fourth shutout.


and that's what I try to do."

ramento, California, he has

wanted to be just like his old- 49ers fill out class er brother and fellow defenAfter addressing defense sive lineman. With Armond's during the first two days career done, he is helping of the NFL draft, the 49ers guide his younger brother turned to offense Saturday. through this new, daunting The 49ers used six of their transition to the NFL. seven picks on the draft's "It's huge for me," Arik final day on offensive playsaid. "When I started play- ers, including each of their ing football, he was the best three selections in the fourth player in the city. I idolized round. him and wantedto grow up In a span of 45 minutes, and be like him someday and San Francisco added Oklabecome the type of football homa tight end Blake Bell player he was.... I was a little with the 117th overall pick, kid just watching, going on South Carolina runningback recruiting trips, going to his Mike Davis at No. 126 overall games watching and hope- and Georgia Tech wide refully one day becoming him. ceiver DeAndre Smelter six He helped me throughout the picks later. whole process." All six offensive players fit Arik A rmstead was forthe mold of power and size mally introduced Friday by the 49ersare looking forafter the 49ers. General manager losing three mainstay startTrent Baalke and coach Jim ers in free agency from an Tomsula stood alongside him offense that ranked fourth in briefly before rushing back the NFL in rushing last year to the draft room. San Fran- but just 20th overall. cisco selected the Oregon defensive end with the 17th

overall pick in Thursday's first round.

Exhausted from a lack of sleep, Armstead visited with

Seahawks go for 0-line After going two days without addressing their biggest need, the Seattle Seahawks wasted no time turning their

some new teammates Friday attention to the offensive line and got a tour of the stadium on the final day of the NFL museum. "It's been kind of surreal," he said. "I don't think it's real-

ly hit me yet."


Needing to replace two starters up f r o nt, S eattle used three of its six draft

While Arik is ready to be- picksSaturday on off ensive gin hisprofessional career, linemen. a heart condition sidelined Seattle selected San Diego Armond for his senior sea- State offensive tackle Terson at Southern California in ry Poole and West Virginia 2011 and he went undrafted guard Mark Glowinski with that year. During his short its two fourth-round picks. stint with the Patriots, he also

The Seahawks later spent a

needed surgery for an infec- sixth-round pick on Buffalo tion unrelated to the heart is-

defensive lineman Kristjan

sues and never saw the field Sokoli, with the intent on on Sunday for game day. switching him to offensive "He always told me I was guard, following a pattern going to be better than him. that started when Seattle He always told me he wanted successfully moved starting me to be better than him, and right guard J.R. Sweezy from he helped me do that," Arik defensive tackle.

Seahawks selections John Locher/The Associated Press

Floyd Mayweather Jr., left, hits Manny Pacquiao during their welterweight title fight Saturday night in Las Vegas. Mayweather won by unanimous decision to remain unbeaten.

By Tim Dahlberg

ning the last two rounds on all three scorecards. In the final secondsofthe fighthe raised his right hand in victory and after the bell rang stood on the ropes, pounding his heart with his gloves.

The Associated Press

LAS VEGAS — The pres-

sure of a $180 million payday never got to Floyd Mayweather Jr., even if the richest fight ever wasn't the best.

"You're tough," he said to

Using his reach and his jab Saturday night, Mayweather frustrated Manny Pacquiao, piling up enough points to win a unanimous decision in their welterweight title bout. May-

Pacquiao, hugging him in the ring. It was vintage Mayweather, even if it didn't please the

crowd of 16,507 that paid

weather remained unbeaten in 48 fights with a win that ce-

prices unheard of for a title

mented his legacy as the best of his generation. Pacquiao did what he wanted to do, chasing Mayweather around the ring most of the

fight. But he was never able to land a sustained volume of

Isaac Brekken /The Associated Press

Floyd Mayweather Jr., left, hits Manny Pacquiao during the fight. Ringside punch stats showed Mayweather landing 148 punches to Pacquiao's 81.

punches, often looking frustrated with his hands finding nothing but air as Mayweather worked his defensive wiz-

tic triumph for either fighter.

the fourth round — a left hand Far from it, with long periods that sent Mayweather into the where bothmen fought cau- ropes — but he wasn't able to

ardry once again. Two ringside judges scored tiously, looking for an edge. the fight 116-112, while the Pacquiao threw far fewer third had it 118-110. punches than he normally "I take my hat off to Manny does in a fight, with MayPacquiao. I see now why he weather actually credited with is at the pinnacle of boxing," throwing more. "I thought I won the fight. Mayweather said. "I knew he was going to push me, win He didn't do nothing except some rounds. I wasn't being move outside," Pacquiao said. hit with a lot of shots until I sit "I got him many times, I saw in a pocket and he landed a lot the punches." of shots." There were no knockdowns, The richest fight in boxing and neither fighter seemed history — a bout that made terribly hurt at any time. PacMayweather at least $180 quiao landed probably the million — w asn't a n a r t is- biggest punch in the fight in

fight. They cheered every time Pacquiao threw a punch, hoping against hope that he would land a big shot and become the first fighter to beat Mayweather.

But a good percentage of what he threw never landed. Mayweather often came back

with straight right hands, then moved away before Pacquiao could respond. "I thought we pulled it out," Pacquiao trainer F r eddie Roach said. "Iasked my man

consistently land against the elusive champion. The fight was a c hess to throw more combinations match, with Mayweather us- between rounds. I thought he ing his jab to keep Pacquiao fought flat-footed too many away most of the fight. Pac- times." quiao tried to force the action, Ringside punch stats showed but Mayweather was often M ayweather landing 1 4 8 out of his reach by the time he punches of 435, while Pacquiao found his way inside. landed 81 of 429. The volume of "He's a very awkward fight- punches for Pacquiao was a lot er, so I had to take my time and lower than the 700 or more he watch him close," Mayweath- usually throws in a fight as he er said. tried to measure his aggression Mayweather fought confi- against an opponent who was dently in the late rounds, win-

hard to trap.

Rd Pick P e s (Overall) 2 31 (63) DE 3 5 (69) W R 4 31 (130) G 4 35 (134) G 5 34 (170) CB 6 33 (209)DE 6 38 (214) DT 7 31 (248) DB

P layer


Frank Clark Michigan T yler Lockett Kansas St T erry Poole San Diego St. M ark GlowinskiWest Virginia Tye Smith Towson Obum Gwacham Oregon St. Kristjan Sokoli Buffalo Ryan Murphy Oregon St.

49ers selections Rd Pick P e s P layer School (Overall) 17 (17) DT A rik Armstead Oregon 2 14 (46) SS J aquiski Tartt Samford 3 15 (79) OLB Eli Harold Virginia 4 18 (117) TE Blake Bell Oklahoma South Carolina 4 27 (126) RB Mike Davis 4 33 (132) WR DeAndre Smelter Georgia Tech 5 29 (165) P B r adley PinionClemson 6 14 (190) G l a n Silberman Boston College 7 27 (244) G T renton BrownFlorida 7 37 (254) TE Rory Anerson South Carolina

In-statecollegeplayersselected Rd Pick P e s P layer School Team tOverall) 1 2 (2) QB Ma rcus Mariota Oregon Titans 1 17 (17) DT A rik Armstead Oregon 49ers 2 21 (53) OT J ake Fisher Or e gon Bengals 3 7 (71) C Hro niss Grasu Oregon Bears 3 25 (89) QB Sean Mannion Oregon St Rams Chiefs 3 34 (98) CB Steven Nelson Oregon St 5 36 (172) OLB D.J. Alexander Oregon St Chiefs 6 33 (209) DE Obum Gwacham Oregon St Seahawks 7 24 (241) CB Ifo Ekpre-Olomu Oregon Browns 7 31 (248) DB Ryan Murphy Oregon St Seahawks





u awsscore ae o ea e s Bulletin staff report

ert Conference play and 7-8

at No. 3 singles, but the Ravens

9-8 boys lacrosse victory over West Salem on Saturday. Sisters (9-5 overall) trailed 5-1 at the end of the first quarter and 6-3 at halftime, but

Lauren Gallivan finished with

Halley scored with 20 seconds left, lifting the Outlaws to a


placed fifth in the discus, helpthers swept the four doubles ingthe La Pine girls finish elevmatches, but it was all Lancers enth with 17 points at the 32REDMOND — The host Pan-

suffered a Midwestern League setback against Churchill of Girlslacrosse Eugene. Alex Nadermann and Summit 11, Marist 3: Kyra Jacob Jarvisteamed up fora Hajovsky scored three times 7-5, 6-3 victory at No. 4 doubles and dished out two assists to for Ridgeview. lead the No. 4 Storm (13-0). Msrtst 8, Redmond 0; Chur-

SALEM — Sisters' Chance

in the doubles competition, and Churchill won the Midwestern

team Grants Pass Rotary Invitational. McKenna Boen was League contest with a 9-8 sets sixth in the 100-meter dash advantage. Jessica B r unot, for the Hawks. For the La Pine Bekah Develter, Kali Davis and boys, who tied for 18th with 11 c hill 4, Redmond 4: R E D - Nicole Garcia were winners for points, Justin Petz was first in MOND — The Panthers fell Redmond. Develter's victory the pole vault and eighth in the

freshman goalie Casey War- two goals and three assists for burton came into the second Summit, Fiona Dolan and Cay- in a Midwestern League dou- was a 7-6 (7-4), 1-6, 10-3 matchhalf undeterred, according to ley Allan each had two scores bleheader. Redmond's Dakota breaker decision. Outlaws coach Andrew Gor- and an assist, and Kelsey Nor- Schmidt won 7-5, 4-6, 10-3 win Ridgeview 8, Churchill 0: ayeb, limiting West Salem to by was credited with eight at No. 2 singles against Chur- REDMOND — Th e Ravens just two goals the rest of the savesingoal. chill, while the No. 2 doubles swept Churchill for a Midway. team of Kyle Hyte and Stephen western League victory. RiMark Fish and Halley both Boys tennis Keostopoulous recorded a 6-0, ley Hanks did not drop a set finished with three goals for Marist 5, Ridgeview 3; Chur- 0-6, 12-10 victory. a No. 1 singles for Ridgeview, Sisters, Joe Jones had t wo chill 4, Ridgeview 4: REDStorm cruise at tourney:MA- while Ciara Pinkerton and goals, and Casey Lane won MOND — The Ravens came DRAS — With th e t andem Kyrie Prescott each recorded 21 ground balls. The Outlaws up short in both their Mid- of Andy Jones and Jonathan straight-set wins in singles acprepare forthe first round of western Leaguedual matches. Wimberly improving to 22-0 tion. The No. 3 doubles team the High Desert Conference Ridgeview's Myles Pardue and in doubles play, Summit posted of Savannah King and Heiplayoffs, which is scheduled for Dalton Lewis recorded 6-1, 6-1 8-0 wins over Hermiston and di Ronhaar survived a close May 12 against Summit. wins in singles play against Hood River Valley at the Spe- first set, eventually winning in Also on Saturday: Marist, while the No. 4 doubles cial District 1 Seeding Tourna- straight sets. team of Tyson Neville and JarBoys lacroase ed Saxton took the match of Hermiston 7, Mountain View the day with a 7-5, 4-6, 12-10 2: HERMISTON — The Cou- victory. Against Churchill, Par-

ment. Bend downed Hermiston 7-1.

gars slipped to 3-4 in High Des- due booked a 7-6 (7-5), 6-4 win

Churchill 4, Redmond 4:


per Park before falling 8-0

Continued from 01 "It's great for Central

High. The Cougars' Olivia

Oregon tennis that we're able to compete that well,"

W ebb rallied for a 1 - 6 , 6-3, 10-7 win at No. 2 sin-

Storm coach Ryan Cruz

gles against Crescent Val-

said about th e


Girls tennis

Track and field

javelin. Weston-McEwen 10-26, Cul-

a l l -Bend ley, while th e M ountain

final. "This is a big confidence boost for severalof our players, dramatic improvement in almost every one of them. Although we

View doubles teams of Angie V asquez/Jasmine

came up short today, we'll


Davalos and Alexi Over-

Iand/Kelsey Leighton both showed grit i n

t h r ee-set

"It's always good to just continue to work hard and prepare as we get clos- play outside of your coner todistricts." ference," said Mountain Playing in th e s ilver View coach Shane Therribracket, Mountain V i ew

an. "You tend to beat up on

dropped a 7-1 decision to Crescent Valley at Juni-

each other a lot, so it's good to see other competition."

6-0, 6-3;Dallincone/AlexKorth,u, def.Timschneider/WestleyCarter, RV,6-0, 6-2; TysonNevile/Jared Saxton,RV,def.Joey Weilbrenner/Spencer Fransen,M, 7-5,4-6, I2-10.

Class 5A MidwesternLeague Churchill 4, Ridgeview4 AI Ridgeview Singles — NathanHampton,C, def. Brett Blundell, RV, 6-0,6-0; ChrisTaylor,C,def. MattAllen, RV,6-I, 7-5; Myles Pardue, Rv,def. BradyKrueger, C,7-6 (75), 6-4; DakotaDean, C, def. DaltonLewis, RV,3-6,

Girls tennis

a hit in the first game. In the

second game, Cheryl Aldred got two hits to pace Culver.

Baseball Dufur 5-20, Culver 1-8: CUL-

Ridgeview 8,Churchill 0 At Redmond Singles — Riley Hanks, R,def. JuliannaPeters,C, 6-0, 6-0;LuzJimenez, R, def.JaneChen, C, 6-4, 6-3; CiaraPinkerton,R,def. LizzieJenIewer,C,6-1,6-1; Kyrie prescott,R,def. LeliaMoyer, c, 6-0, 6-z Doubles — CaitlimCarr/Sierra Cassaro,R,def. A. Collins/N. Collins, C,6-2,6-1;ChloeGoodwin/Selena LaFontaine, R, def. H.Peterson/N. Hubbard, C,6-1, 6-1; Savannah King/HeidiRonha ar, R, def. I. Gung wer/I. Manzholenko, C,7-5,6-2; MarieCarr/Carly Campbell, R,def. 0. Heinzel/N.Heng,C,6-1, 6-0.

Class5A MidwesternLeague Churchill 4, Redmond 4 (Churchill wins onsets 9-8) At Redmond Softball Singles —JessicaBrunot, R,det JaneChen, C, Class 2A 6-1, 6-0;BekahDevelter, R,def. JuliannaPeters, C,7-6 ColumbiaBasinConference (7-4),1-6,10-3;Kali Davis,R,def. OriannaHeindel, C, First game 6-0, 6-2;Nicol eGarcia,R,detMonaHeng,C,6-2,6-2. I5 innings) Doubles — ACollins/N. Collins, C,def. MalloryHanCulver 000 00 —03 4 son/JessicaToledo,R, 6-3, 6-2; H. Peterson/M.Hub— 10 10 0 Weston-McEwen 062 2x bard, C,detJordanHolmes/MakennaLeighty,R,6-0, Secondgame 6-3; I.Gang wer/L Manzholenko, C,det SkylarPellerin/ NicoleHalkola,R,6-0, 6-2; L.Gangwer/C. Moyer, C, (5 innings) def, AshleyGreen/Skylar Jardine,R,6-4, 6-4. Weston-McEwen 5(10)9 20 — 26 21 0 Culver 0 00 0 0 — 0 2 6

the Pacific chill and approaching darkness, the world's No. 1 player had every reason to feel like he was in a fight ofhis own Saturday in the Match Play Championship against Paul Casey. It was a no-decision. McIlroy missed from 12 feet

happened. Yes, the league denied Melky Cabrera a batting-title designation (at his request) after his drug bust in 2012, but players are never stripped of their actual statistics. Whether

achieved with the help of spitballs or deadballs, segregation or amphetamines, Coors Field or steroids, the numbers are what they are. The context behind them is out there, if you want to find it.

selves. This is not exactly a shame — again, it was his choiceto repeatedlyuseperformance-enhancing drugs — but it does obscure just

how remarkable Rodriguez has played. Yes, the home runs. But

Rodriguez is also dosing in fast on 3,000 hits. Only 28 players have done that.

Someof thegrandestnames in history never made it, often because they walked

so much: Ruth, Bonds, Ted Williams, Rogers Hornsby. Rodriguez has just one season with 100 walks, but getting on base has never been much of a problem. His career on-base percentage was .384 going into Friday's game. Rodriguez has 2,956 career hits, and the Yankees could celebrate No. 3,000

without fear of having to pay for it. It is worthy of awe, if only for the other

numbers that have gone with it, no matter what juicy

potions helped produce them.

Going into Friday's game, Rodriguezhad acareer OPS (on-base plus slugging) of .942. Ruth, Williams, Bonds

and Hornsby — plus others with fewer than 3,000 hits,

like Lou Gehrig and Jimmie Foxx — had higher figures. But the 3,000 dub is still a pretty ritzy place to reside,

and among its members, few can match Rodriguez. Just two players have had

3,000 hits and a higher OPS than Rodriguez: Stan Musial, at .976, and Ty Cobb, at

.945. Rodriguez has many more homers than both. Rodriguez's combination of extreme power, pure hitting skill and durability is rare. Only four players have reached 500 homers and 3,000 hits, the sparkling benchmarks for two of the

game's most revered numbers. Musial (475 homers), Dave Winfield (465) and Carl Yastrzemski (452) just missed. The four to do it are

Aaron, Mays, Eddie Murray and Rafael Palmeiro. Palmeiro, of course,is

in that disgraced category, after having tested positive for stanozolol in A u gust 2005, his final season in the

majors. He was suspended less than three weeks after

reaching3,000hits. After the hit, Palmeiro — who finished with 569

homers and 3,020 hitsdismissed the idea of belonging in the company of Mays and Aaron. "You are talking about

Mcllroy and Caseybattle until final hole, darkness were thick hand-warmers. In

we see on the field never

overshadow the feats them-


weren't boxing gloves Rory McIlroy was wearing, they

ber in good standing of the baseball community. His

The backdrop to Rodriguez's feats will always

fore, why should I be frustrated if somebody doesn't give Continued from D1 you that putt'? Always expect According to Victoria Stu- should. But that's how it is. You're out there to do thejob, and that's to hole your putt." dent of the U.S. Golf Asso- to beat the guy that is across the tee box from you. For some reason, Rickie Fowler fully expectciation Museum, the phrase when it comes to matchplay, I kind of turn into a different player. I'm ed to putt an 18-footer for par "concede putts" made its first on the seventh hole of his appearance in the Rules of still trying to work it out." match against Sergio Garcia Golf in 1909, with the game's in last year's event. He was — Jason Day guardians r e commending surprised when Garcia conagainst it. Eighteen years latceded the putt. They halved er, a Golf Illustrated contribu- proving that the only sure tain outside Tucson, Arizona, and that's to beat the guy that the hole after Fowler, in turn, tor blamed "generous British tap-in is the one you tap in. Day learned not to poke a is acrossthe tee box from conceded Garcia's7-footer. "I guess guys get a bit golfers" for the custom. slumping opponent. In the you. For some reason, when After absorbing a 1-up defeat, Sometimes m a gnanim- touchy," Brooks Koepka said. second round, he faced Rus- it comes to match play, I kind Garcia said the concession "It doesn't matter, as long as sell Henley, then a PGA Tour of turn into a different player. was a kind of makeup call afi ty has nothing to do w i t h it. Speaking hypothetically, the ball goes in, whether he rookie whom Day did not I'm still trying to work it out." ter he forced Fowler out of his Day's opponents have tried playing rhythm on the previRory McIlroy, the world No. gives it to you or you tap in know well. Day grabbed the 1, said: "You know, you could a 2-footer. It should be good, lead and then refused to con- to freeze him with icy stares ous hole by taking a long time be quite generous at the start, anyway." cede acouple of 2-footers to after he made them putt to make two drops away from and then when he's not exAt the 1969 Ryder Cup, Henley, who seemed to grow from inside 2 feet. And make bees. pecting it, just say, 'Just putt Jack Nicklaus conceded a more irritated with each short no mistake, "I'd make Tiger In match play, where does that one for me.' So there's a 2-foot par putt to his oppo- putt he was forced to hole. Woods putt a footlong putt," the c u tthroat c o mpetitive"He turned around and he Day said, laughing. little gamesmanship going nent, Tony Jacklin, to halve ness end and the sportsmanon." the final match and create the was getting angry," Day said, He does not understand ship begin? For a gentleman's McIlroy added, "You might first tie in the event's history. referring to Henley, who be- why players get piqued by game like golf, it is not just make them putt something (The United States retained gan playing better. Day had to that. In every other PGA Tour a question, it is a character just to get under their skin a the cup.) On the other side of go 19 holes to beat him. event, it is a matter of course referendum. "Now I know he's the kind that players have to putt out. "I think there's a certain little bit, get into their head." the high road proudly stood In M c I lroy's o p ening Walter Hagen, an 11-time ma- of player that if you get him So why should anyone care length that it's more courtematch, his opponent, Jason jor winner who was notorious angry, he plays good," Day if they are forced to hole the ous or polite to concede the Dufner, made him hole a putt in the 1920s for conceding said, adding: "So never again same putts in match play? putt," McIlroy said. Which leads to "the friends of just over 2 feet. Dufner had short putts to his opponent with Russell. I'll probably The way Day sees it, to react fallen behind and was look- early, then making him hit give him the putts." to having to putt out is to es- rule" enforced by W atson's ing for any opening to get them later in the match when Because golfers are op- sentially concede a psycho- caddie, Scott. In his off-week back in the match, so McIlroy the pressure was fierce and posing each other in match logical advantage. games with his golf buddies "If you're so angry about back h om e i n L o u i siana, took no offense. his opponent had fallen out of play and not just battling the He stepped up and holed it. practice hitting 3-footers. course, the format can cause having a 1-foot, 2-foot, 3-foot Scott explained, their rule of But what if he had missed'? In More goes into conceding the most wholesome disposi- putt that you have to putt in, thumb is that if the length of a 2013 Presidents Cup match, a putt than meets the eye. tions to curdle. In match play, you should just go out there the putt exceeds the length of t he Australian Jason D a y Day, the defending champion Day undergoes a transfor- and knock it in easy," Day a club grip, they have to hole made his opponent, Brandt of the match-play event, said mation that calls to mind his said. out. No exceptions. Snedeker of the United States, there was much to consid- countryman Hugh Jackman Or as the Englishman Ian Friends or foes, it makes no hole a putt of roughly the er beyond the score and the morphing into Wolverine in Poulter, who can get under difference to Jordan Spieth, same distance. Day said Sne- timing. How well is your op- the X-Men movies. an opponent's skin like poi- the reigning Masters cham"Kind of tough to play son ivy, explained: "I couldn't pion, who goes into every deker's caddie sidled up to ponent putting? Does he play his bag man and said, "You better when he is happy or a gainst; don't give up a s give a hoot if someone doesn't match expecting no favors. know he's the best putter in angry? many putts as I should," Day give me a 2-foot putt because "I don't want it given to me; the world." In 2013, when the tourna- said. " But that's how i t i s . I'm not going to miss it, I I want to earn it," he said. "I Snedeker missed the putt, ment was held at Dove Moun- You're out there to do the job, shouldn't miss it. So, there- want to make my putts."


for all but one season, he has been allowed to take the

Major League Baseball does not pretend that what

"(I'm) kind of tough to play against; don't give upas many putts as I

The Associated Press

character. We get that. But

statistics are real.

PREP SCOREBOARD Class 5A MidwesternLeague Marisl 5, Ridgeview3 At Ridgeview Singles —JordanGorman, M, def. Brett Blundell, RV, 6-0,6-1; BenHakala, u, det MattAllen, RV,3-6, 6-3,1210;MylesPardue,RV,def.HaydenPenn,M, 6-I, 6-1; DaltonLewis,RV,def. AzraAlltucker, IIII, 6-1, 6-1. Doubles —A.J. Bartko/AustimTyner,M,def. Tommy Wright/John Wright,RV,6-2, 6-2;Whit Daniel/Josh Christian, M,def.AmmonJohnson/Braden Allen, RV,

when he comes to the plate. We are still entertained. Rodriguez is a showman, often in a way that exposes the unseemly side of his

dogs dropped to 1-9 in Columbia Basin Conference play and 5-15 overall with back-to-back five inning losses. Josi Harrison led the Bulldogs with two singles, and Tristan Barry had

to The Dalles at Summit

Boys tennis

We still want to watch him

ver 0-0: ATHENA — The Bull-

p ams

7-6(8-6),10-5.Doubles— AmmonJohnson/Braden Allen,RV,def. MaxTaylor/SamClements, C,6-4, 6-3; Ben Blyjhe/Sam Jensen, C,def. TimSchneider/Westley Carter,RV,6-4, 6-4;TysonNevile/Jared Saxton, RV,def.TrutleChen/MasonKrupka,C,6-2,6-4;Alex Nader mann/JacobJarvis,RV,det Jacob Evans/Aidan Morton, C, 7-5, 6-3.

By now, it seems most

people are tired of that angle. Everybody knows what A-Rod did, nobody approves, but the vitriol is hard to sustain. He is playing again, and playing well, for a team that needs him.

field, and was thus a mem-


VER — The Bulldogs dropped Haw k s: a Class 2A/IA Special District GRANTS PASS — Jordynn 6 doubleheader to fall to 2-4 in Slater won the shot put and league play and 5-12 overall. Slater

Continued from 01

on the 18th hole. Casey had a ing hole for the right to play chance to win on the second Jim Furyk, the No. 5 seed who

3-under 68 with a birdie after a Allen finishes strong for fortunate ricochet to share the 1-stroke lead: THE WOOD-

extra hole when his 18-foot

reachedhis first semifinalwith

putt stopped one turn short. McIlroy, moving in for the

third-round lead with I nbee Park in the LPGA Tour's North

Oosthuizen of South Africa.

a 4-and-2 victory over Louis

Texas Shootout. The approach The quarterfinals began late by the long-hitting Thompson on the third extra hole. so that it could end in prime at the par-5 18th was a screamBarely able to see, McIlroy time on the East Coast, a move er well left of the hole. But the and Casey are forced to return that backfired when McIlroy ball struck the front facing of a this morning at TPC Harding and Casey went overtime. temporarygrandstand and ricPark to see who made it to the Also on Saturday: ocheted onto the green, skimsemifinals. Thompson, Park tied in North ming just over the top of a bunThey are to resume at 6:45 Texas: IRVING, Texas — Lexi ker. That set up a long two-putt a.m. today on the par-5 open- Thompson finished a round of birdie to get to 9-under 204. knockout, missed from 6 feet

the two best players of all

time," he said, as quoted by "I am in a group with them, but that doesn't

mean I belong with them. Hank Aaron has 200 more than I do and Willie Mays

round of the Champions Tour's

has 100 more. They are in a class by themselves." With Rodriguez nearing 3,000, the class will grow by one. He is a complicat-

I nsperity

LANDS, Texas — Michael Allen birdied the final two holes

for a 4-under 68 and a onestroke lead afterthe second I n v itational. T h e

ed one, who schemed and

56-year-old Allen had a 10-un-

scammed on thejourney

der 134 total at The Wood-

to get there. But Rodriguez

lands Country Club. He has

will arrive, probably very

seven victorieson the 50-and-

soon, with a statistical led-

over tour, winning twice last season.

gerunlikeanythe game has ever known.

Market Recap, E4-5 Sunday Driver, E6





COLl s


(I 1l

Ill COLl

By Joseph Ditzler The Bulletin

The businessman who wants to open a marijuana

dispensary on NW Galveston Avenue on Thursday said he made improvements to the

building required by the Oregon Health Authority and is waiting on a site visit and a

certificate to do business. Sam Stapleton, owner of

Andy Tunis/The Bulletin

NamaspaYoga & Massage owner SuzieNewcome performs a poseinheryoga studio Tuesday.Hers isoneofthe largestyoga studios in Bend.

Proposedpotshop A neighbor opposed to a proposed west-side marijuana dispensary is considering an appeal to the Deschutes County Circuit Court. Both sides agree the property is partly inside a 1,000-buffer zone to Westside Village Magnet School, but they disagree over where the measurement should be made.

DiamondTREE, a dispen-


sary on U.S. Highway 20, in Bend, is moving forward with plans for a second medical marijuana dispensary at

Westside Village Iagaet


1233 NW Galveston Ave. The shop would be the first on

the city's west side and could open as early as June, he said.

Considering the

He and the property owner, Galveston Brothers LLC, are

working on changes to the site required by the city of Bend, they said. "A few of the other prop-

economic vitality

of the region's

erty owners, I know there's

some opposition," Stapleton said earlier in the week. "I want to think they might be a

minority." One, John Lucey, lives on

acksonviiie Ave







bout 75 ft

1 ,002f ~ i (Sch Ipropert (Schoolprop ty


to psnsary



Galveston Av .

Proposed dispensary

Greg Cross/The Bunet>n

Village Magnet School prop-

• Yoga studioand s alternative medicine clinics flock toCentral Oregoncalled a 'growingspiritual hub'

icans had done yoga in the past year, up from just

NW Fresno Avenue. The rear

of his home is only a few feet

erty line on NW 12th Street to the front door of 1233 NW

over 11,000 in 2002.

from therear ofthe proposed

Galveston, which is owned by

In Bend, Newcome was part of the vanguard. She initially set up her own studio on NE Greenwood

dispensary across an alley

Galveston Brothers LLC, is 1,002 feet, just outside the buf-

graduated from Harvard Business School and spent

said. "Which seemed

a more generalrisein

Avenue in the summer

alternative medicine — a

10 years in the corporate

unusual, because Bend is such an athletic place."

nebulous category that A cursory glance includes everything from around Bend today sugyoga to naturopathy — in gests things have changed America. The National significantly in the past Center for Complementaeight years. There are ry and Integrative Health, nearly 20 yoga studios a federal agency that in Bend, to go with 21 focuses on various types

of 2007 before moving to her current location on

By Stephen Hamway The Bulletin

uzie Newcome hadn't done much

yoga before returnS ing to her childhood home of Bend in 2006. She had

world, but after a week training in Hawaii with

NW Galveston Avenue in

2009. Today, Namaspa, which Newcome co-owns

innovative yoga teacher Baron Baptiste, she began focusing on yoga and massage. In 2007, she started teaching classes around Bend under the name of Namaspa Yoga. "When I came back

licensed acupuncturists

of alternative health care

and a variety of other wellness centers that pro-

practices, surveyed nearly

the company is finalizing details to open up a sec-

89,000 Americans in 2002,

ond studio in Redmond.

to Bend, what I noticed was that, relative to other

vide Central Oregonians with a supplement to

cities, there wasn't much yoga here," Newcome

Western medicine.

2007 and 2012 regarding their use of alternative medicines. By 2012, more

This influx is part of

with her associate Nancy Lumpkin, is one of the

largest yoga studios in Bend, and Newcome said

than 22,000adult Amer-

"Redmond has been crying out for more yoga for so long," she said. See Wellness /E5

Hollywood rollsout redcarpet for young 'intluencers' By Ryan Naknshima


The Associated Press

Major Hollywood studios like Disney-owned Marvel


people like Jones "influencers" because they reach an under-25 crowd of frequent

ficer for Relativity Media, the studio that has co-financed "Fast 8 Furious" series and

his pajamas, Reid Jones often blogs about Marvel superhe-

are anxious to win over super

fans, especially those who

moviegoers, who are not as easily reached by the tradi-

ro movies, with starry ambi-

help build excitement online

tional 30-second TV ads that

"They're no longer in bylines

tions of one day becoming an

among other youngsters ahead of a movie's debut.

advertisers typically use to reach their parents. Fading

of The New York Times or the Los Angeles Times.

While the fan connection has long been cultivated at

are the days when movie

entertainment journalist.

A few weeks ago, the opportunity when he was invited to conduct red carpet

conventions like Comic-Con

critics at newspapers, magazines and other publications

or Disney's Star Wars Cele-

set the tone, particularly for

interviews with the stars of

bration, young writers like Jones — whose posts have been read nearly 11 million times — are increasingly being courted at events once

the big-budget superhero movies that can make or

16-year-old woke up to that

Marvel's "Avengers: Age of Ultron" during the Los Angeles premiere. "It really felt like it was a dream," says Jones, who traveled with his dad from

Kennesaw, Georgia, to the premiere of the movie that hit

reserved for traditional media outlets.

This outreach is important for marketers, who call

break a studio's annual reve-

nue target. "When you're reaching young people, you have to go to where the authorities on culture exist," says Angela Courtin, chief marketing of-

is releasing action comedy "Masterminds," this fall.

They're now on Yorflbbe and Snapchat and Instagram and Vine."

Many of these influencers write blogs for sites like Moviepilot, which draw a large following of the younger audience marketers covet. According to Google Analytics, 37 percent of site visitors are under 25 years old, and 71 percent are under 35.

between NW Fresno and NW Galveston avenues. Lucey, a

fer zone, according to Lucey's land surveyor, said he plans to own measurement and a surcontest the license, if the OHA vey done for DiamondTREE. issues one to Stapleton. His

But Lucey measured the

case may rest in the definition of the 1,000-foot buffer zone

distance from property line to

the state requires between

property line to be 975.97 feet, just inside the zone.

marijuana dispensaries and public schools.

ulations require the measure

"I still feel I have a strong

argument," Lucey said Thursday. "Let the court figure it out."

The distance from the nearest point on the Westside

Lucey argues the OHA regbe madefrom thenearest point on the premises, which he interprets as the closest

point on the property that's accessible to the public. See Dispensary/E3

What do therulessay? From the "Final Rules for the Medical Marijuana Dispensary Program, OregonAdministrative Rules, OregonHealth Authority, Public Health Division Chapter 333": 333-008-1010: Definitions (28) "Premises" means alocation registered by the Authority under these rules and includes all areas at the location that are used in the business operated at the location, including offices, kitchens, rest rooms andstorerooms, including all public and private areas where individuals are permitted to be present. 333-008-1110:Locations of Medicnl Marijuana Facilities (5) For purposes of determining the distance between afacility and a school referenced in subsection (3)(b) of this rule, "within 1,000 feet" means astraight line measurement in a radius extending for1,000 feet or less in anydirection from the closest point anywhere on the boundary line of the real property comprising an existing public or private elementary, secondary or career school to the closest point of the premises of afacility. If any portion of the premises of a proposed or registered facility is within1,000 feet of a public or private elementary, secondary or career school it may not be registered. (6) For purposes of determining the distance between a facility and another registered facility "within 1,000 feet" means a straight line measurement in a radius extending for 1,000 feet or less in every direction from the closest point anywhere onthe premises of a registered facility to the closest point anywhere on the premises of a proposedfacility. If any portion of the premises of a proposed facility is within1,000 feet of a registered facility it may not be registered.

See 'Influencers'/E5


Sc Oe ri SStu entson ast Oo By Jessica Wohl

them, it's probably a good bet

Chicago Tribune

that they won't be making the

OAK BROOK, Ill. — Two

boxes of french fries stacked on the kitchen floor, rather than stored in a freezer. An

empty salt shaker at the fry station. A dry, unseasoned Antonio Perez / Chicago Tribune

McDonald's restaurant general managers, from left, Juan Castaneda, Carmen Cabaand Joanna Molina meet as a team to consolidate their notes and discuss at Hamburger University in Oak Brook, Illinois.

cheeseburger served on a hardened bun. Those are just a few of the

problems a McDonald's manager is expected to spot in this mock kitchen. If they miss

honorary bachelor's degree Group. "So we want to make in Hamburgerology. During sure they have good business their visits, they role play, have grounding."

dean's list at Hamburger University in this Chicago suburb, meetings with their boss — in where managers are graded this case, a professor — and on everything from handling prepare to return home and customer complaints to hiring the best workers.

Each year, hundreds of new McDonald's U.S. general managers spend five days at Hamburger University on the burger giant's corporate campus, working toward an

make real improvements at the restaurants they run.

"If you think about it, each of them is running a multimillion-dollar business," said Rob Lauber, vice president and chief learning officer of McDonald's Restaurant Solutions

Every GM makes a run

through Hamburger University, taking courses that include shift management, intro-

duction to management and guest services before they get to the session known as GM

Capstone. There aretraining classesforother leaders as well.





resources, labor lawandbusiness topics,

as well as opportunities to network with businesses from around the state. There are over19 HRCI credits pending for this state conference;11 a.m.; $175-$399 early registration/single day or two day; Sunriver Resort, 17600 Center Drive, Bend; www. or 503-947-1692.



practice your computer skills or get your questions answered. Bring your own device or use one of our laptops;1:30 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 SW Deschutes Ave., Redmond; 541-617-7089. OREGON EMPLOYER COUNCILSTATE CONFERENCE FOR BUSINESS: The Conference offers keynote speakers and breakout sessions on human resources, labor law, and business topics, as well as opportunities to network with businesses from around the state. There are over 19 HRCI credits pending for this state conference; 3 p.m.; $175-$399 early registration/single day or two day; Sunriver Resort, 17600 Center Drive, Bend; www. or 503-947-1692.

To submit an event, visit and click "Add Event" at least 10days before publication. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Questions:,541-383-0323.

WEDNESDAY BUSINESS STARTUP: Do you have a great idea that you think could be a successful business but just don't know how to get started? Cover the basics in this two-hour class and decide if running a business is for you; 6 p.m.; $29, registration required; COCC Chandler Lab, 1027 NW Trenton Ave., Bend; or 541-383-7290. LUNCHTIME LECTURE:HOW EFFICIENT ARE LARGECORPORATE FIRMS?: Susan McMahon will speak on using industry lifecycle stages to gauge the efficiency of firms' resource allocation decisions; noon; Cascades Hall, Central Oregon Community

College, Bend; 541-322-3100. WHAT'S BREWING?:An open forum, community event, come learn about important topics to residents and business owners in Crook County; 7 a.m.; Meadow Lakes Restaurant, 300 SW Meadow Lakes Drive, Prineville; www.

THURSDAY NONPROFITS OPEN LAB: Search for grants using Foundation Directory Online with assistance from staff, use one of our laptops or bring your own; 1 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 SW Deschutes Ave., Redmond; 541-617-7089.

SATURDAY HOMEBUYER EDUCATIONWORKSHOP: Helps the homebuyer understand the

buying process,accesssafemortgage loans and prepare for the responsibilities of homeownership9 a.m..$45 per household; Bend Neighborlmpact Office, 20310 Empire Ave., Suite A100, Bend; 541-323-6567.

MAY 12 OPEN COMPUTER LAB:1:30 p.m .; Redmond Public Library, 827 SW Deschutes Ave., Redmond; 541-617-7089.

DEEDS Deschutes County HSG LLCto Northwest LandFund One LLC, WheelerPark, Phase1, Lots 1-14, $210,000 • Jeffrey K. andShawnaA.James to Gylnn E.FoucheIII andTonya R. Gol den,TimberHavenSecond Addition, Lot1, Block2, $193,500 • Mary E. Niceto GuyC.and Sara K. Berry, RoyalOaksEstates, Phase2, Lot 5, $982,000 • Jessica Mobley, whoacquired title as Jessica Anderson, to Donald J.Francis and Kathleen A.Brooks, Second Addition to BendPark, Lot11, Block 156, $262,000 • Green Earth Developments LLC to Autumn Wirth, SecondAddition to Bend Park, Lot19, Block139, $249,000 • Nicholas C.Thompson to Christen C. and Justin C.LaVigne,trustees of the LaVigneLiving Trust, Grandview Addition to Bend,Lots 7-9, Block4, $478,999 •Timothy Lunneyto DaBuilders LLC and Equity Homebuilders, Woodriver Village, Lot 2, Block 3,$220,000 • Allan M. Garten to DavidP.and Piper A. Fenton, Partition Plat 2000-51, Parcel 2, $174,500 • Jack T. andCheryl L. Reich to Jimmie Alcorn Sr. andDaleAlcorn, Village Pointe, Phases4-7, Lot118, $230,000 • Jacqueline Thomasand Deeann McCoyto Peter G.and RebeccaR. Green, Township14, Range11,Section 23, $399,000 • Borgies Inc. to John M.and Lorna C. Rosso, Traditions East, Lot 22, $287000 • William M. andPatricia D. Trotter to Matthew W.andLayla R.Coatsand Richard D.andSusan E.Nelson, Lazy River West, Lot1, Block 7,$172,500 • Daniel F. andShari L. Miller to Pamela and Edward G.French, Tetherow Crossing, Phase 6,Lot14, Block 2, $319,000 • Ronald L. Angle to BradleyW.and Cathy Rody,UrbanAcres, Lot4, $220,000 • US BankTrust to Leonel P.Martinez, Red HawkUnit 2, Lot 83, $175,000 • Camille E. Atkinson to William and Bonnie Houghand Forrect C.Bennett, Township15, Range11,Section 32, $250,000 • Kenneth andJaneKrieser to Christopher J.andSharon L. Newman, Deschutes RiverRecreation Homesites Inc., Lot16, Block16, $309,000 • Pacific Coast Construction Inc. to Bradley W.and Cathy Rody,Atop the Summit, Phases1-2,Lot4,$378,500 • Mario JV andBetty Battistella, trustees of theBattistella Family Revocable Living Trust, to Wendy Hollister, Seventh Mountain Golf Village, Lot10, $825,000 • Leif J. Steigleder to Jeffrey andLydia Kreft, ConestogaHills, Lot11, Block2, $360,000 • West BendProperty Companyto Tyee Development Inc., Commons at Northwest Crossing, Lots1-14, $868,000 •DonnaThompson,formerlyknownas DonnaR.Thompson-Coons to Michael K. Jones, Greensat Redmond, Phases 4-5, Lot 23, $260,000 Astrid L. Liljegren, formerly knownas Astrid L. Rathbone,SharonandDavid Clough, andSonja J.Olson, trustee of the SonjaOlsonTrust, to Toms Development LLC,Center Addition, Lot 4, Block15, $325,000 • Wells Fargo BankTrusteeto Judith A. Hetrick, Fairhaven,Phase5, Lot 30, $180,000 • Crystal D. Mitchell, trustee of the Milton R. Mitchell RevocableTrust, to Gary J. Baker,Aspen Village at Mountain High, Lot1, $297,500 •SalvesenHomesLLCtoJeffand Heather Carleton, Northwest Crossing, Phase18, Lot 669,$747,250 • Federal HomeLoanMortgage Corporation to Larry J. andStefanie M. Bradley, FieldstoneCrossing P.U.D., Phase 2, Lot51, $279,000 • Susan W.Duffyto I. and M. DeMarco, Fairway CrestVillage, Phase4, Lot14, Block 31, $330,000 • Donald A. andMary K. Robertson to David H.Pooley Jr. andDebraB. Pooley, FairwayPoint Village 3, Lot 27, Block16, $500,000 •James W.and DianaK.Taylor, trustees of theJamesand DianaTaylor Living Trust, to Heath A.andElizabeth A. Foott, Township15, Range10, Section13, $240,000 •Harriet L Freeman,trustee of the William G. FreemanUnified Credit Trust and the Harriet L. Freeman Marital Trust, to DavidandJeri Swanson, Mountain VillageWest II, Lot 7, Block 10, $350,000 •John J. andDeborah Bolanto Nicole M. and Derek E.Knodt, Ridge at Eagle Crest 57, Lot175, $238,800 • Sara B. Gustafson, trustee of the Gustafson RevocableLiving Trust, to SNJ REHoldings LLC,Township17, Range12, Section17, $1,130,000 • Greg Welch Construction Inc. to David E. Pitts, trustee of the Pitts Family Trust, Tetherow, Phase1, Lot 86,

$215,000 • David E. Pitts, trustee of the Pitts Family Trust, to GregWelch Construction Inc., Northwest Crossing, Phase12, Lot 584, $215,000 • Paul D. and TammyL Macarthur to Ryan G.Conrad, Justin Glen, Phase3, Lot 53, $225,000 • Greg Welch Construction Inc. to Claudia Rimai, Northwest Crossing, Phase12, Lot 584, $215,000 • Bryan and SereneGribskovto Patrick J. Curtis andDavid A. Penpek, Phoenix Park, Phase1, Lots14-15, $296,000 • Timothy J. Carter to Jonathan A.and LaDessa P. McFadyen, Township18, Range12, Section 3, $424,000 • Peter W. andShuska M.Newport to Moon andBackLLC,Sagewood, Lot 23, $420,000 • Lisa E. Birk to SpencerC.Dunstan and Shelby E.Ticen-Dunstan, Majestic Phase1, Lot 4, $199,000 • Lonka LLCto Opal LakeInvestment LLC I andOpalLakeInvestment LLC II, Partition Plat 2006-39, Parcel 2, $875,000 • Vergent LLC toDennis and Nancy Conner, AubreyHeights, Lot 5, Block5, $335,000 • William W. andSandra L. Mils, trustees of theWilliam W.and Sandra L. Mills RevocableTrust, to TrianaK. Silliman, trustee of theTriana Silliman Trust, AwbreyButte Homesites, Phase 31, Lot 39, $290,000 • Heidi T.D.and Kevin R.Bauer to Michael W.andJennifer C. Regan,Odin Crest Estates, Lot 2, Block1, $560,000 • Phillip S. Blackto Arbor Builders LLC, Partition Plat 2004-55, Parcel1, $150,000 • Mike Carlson andLeeJohnston to Stuart L and Margaret K.Follen, Golf Course HomesiteSection Second Addition, Lot 43, $406,500 • James L and CarolB. Ruggeri to Eric J. and DebraJacobson, FairwayVista Estates, Lot12, $217,500 •JosephA.andNancyA.Colellato David M. andRachel M.Wagner, Canyon Breeze,Lot11, $361,000 • Charlene A. Kingto Michael E.and Athena V.Alvarez, Juniper Vista, Lots 3-4, Block1, $420,000 • Craig A. andLinda M. Nelson to Peter and SusanLarro, Ridge at Eagle Crest 14, Lot 87,$220,000 • J. Bruce Forbesto Francis H. and Peggy J. Klejmont, DeschutesRiver Crossing, Phase 2,Lot 34, $230,000 • Michael J. Tooleyto Jeremiah G. Cooper andJenny D.Nordstrand, Amber Springs, Lot 32,$201,000 •W estBend PropertyCompanyLLC to Bencal LLC,Northwest Crossing, Phase 24,Lot 908, $306,000 • Gorilla Capital OR 201LLCto Bulldog Capital Partners LLC,Monarch Estates, First Addition, Lot 4, Block 2,$262,500 • Bulldog Capital Partners LLC to Pivotal Construction Services LLC, Monarch Estates, First Addition, Lot 4, Block 2, $280,000 • Donald W. Huettl to DeanF.Sittig and JoAnnKaalaas-Sittig, Rivers Edge Village, Phase1, Lot 7,Block1, $325,000 • Courland C.Coates to Squirrel House Inc., Fifth Addition to WestHills, Lots 4-5, Block 7,$270,000 • Kara L. Mickaelson, trustee of the Kara L MickaelsonRevocableTrust, to Michael G.andChristine Y. Baynes, Panoramic ViewEstates, Lot18, Block 6, $174,900 • Henry S. BeldenIVand Barbara V. Belden toWesley H.Garner II and Kimberly J. Garner, trustees of theWes and Kim GarnerLiving Trust, Awbrey Meadows, Lot 37, $890,000 •Kelly JoannMcKenna,whoacquired title as Kelly JoanMcKenna, to Karen Rosen, RiverCanyonEstates No.3, Lots 214-215, $385,000 • Hayden HomesLLCto SageBrush Ventures LLC,Cold Springs South, Lot 10, $215,900 • R.F. Wilson, trustee of the R.F. Wilson Trust, to RDBuilding and Development LLC, WoodRiver Ridge, Lots1-2 and 7-8, $440,000 • Kyle and AimeeRoseborrough to Heidi WashenbergerandRobert Wendel, Shevlin Ridge,Phase1, Lot6, $671,529 Alan E. Povizand Alfaro P.Egoavil to Robert A. andLisa M.McLean, Foxborough, Phase 6, Lot 305, $295,000 • Sharon Kirasich to RachelN. Ruttencutter, RedBar Estates, Phase2, Lot 46, $164,800 • Kelli A. Shelton to Jillene M. Antonich, Lava Ridges, Phase 4, Lot121, $245,800 • Sage Builders LLCto Larry W. Thompson, Ridge atEagleCrest 39, Lot 62, $540,000 • Muller Investments LLC toTerese DeManuelle, Golf CourseHomesite Section13th Addition, Lot 236, $755,000 • Jacob K. andMonique M. Miler to Thomas L. Leavitt, FairviewAcres, Lot 5, Block 2, $300,000 • Jesse R. andAmyOatman to Carol

D. and Donald R.Dunbar,Thomson Estates, Lot1, Block1, $279,900 • Pahlisch HomesInc. to Keith J. Kessaris, BadgerForest, Phase 2,Lot 13, $270,000 • Palmer Orchard LLC to Jeanne M. Young,Vail Meadows, Lot 49, $349,900 •James S.andAmandaL.Holmdahl to Bryan T.and Stacy N.Gulnac, Deschutes RiverWoods, Lot 86, Block S, $205,000 • Bridges at ShadowGlen LLCto Pahlisch HomesInc., Bridges at Shadow Glen,Phase2A, Lots105,107108 and118, $360,000 •DD andC LLCtoRichardL.andGayle M. Aust in,Lots4-6,Block75,$287,000 • Dustin Hamlet to AndrewE.and Amanda M.Lawrence, Larkspur Village, Phases5-6, Lot130, $219,900 • Mike Wild to Daniel W.and Karyn S. Horton, TanagerVillage, Lot 26, $229,900 • Charles Swankto Cambria Johnson, Broken Top,Lot 320, $615,000 • Robert B. McDonald to MichaelG. Fassett, North Rim onAwbrey Butte, Phase 3, Lot70, $290,000 • PWD Associates LLCto Melvin C. and Karen T.Purvis, Points West, Lot56, $589,750 • Timberline Construction of BendLLC to Michelle L andChris J. Pearisoand Timberline Construction of BendLLC, Tetherow, Phase3, Lot117, $311,000 • Allan and DianneHerauf to RyanJ. Voos, TamarackParkEast, Phase6, Lot 39, Block 7,$206,000 •Pahli schHomesInc.toJacobA. Jaca, BadgerForest, Phase2, Lot14, $270,000 • Gregory T. andNancy E.Pierce to Thomas andKelly Burke,trustees of the ThomasandKelly BurkeTrust, Northwest Crossing, Phase14, Lot 640, $646,000 • Douglas R. Allen, personal representative to theEstate of Ronald Deen Allen, also known asRonald D. Allen, to Curtis L. Kemnitz, Township 18, Range12, Section14, $183,500 • Justin Blackburn andChristina Wanko to Clayton T.,Michael T.and Janet A. Mclain, MasonEstatesFirst Addition, Phase1, Lot10, $290,000 • Gadzooks Inc. to Michael L. Peters and Stephanie C. Aldrich, Sherwood Estates, Lot A,$518,100 • James B. Griffith Jr. and Katherine M. Griffith, trustees of theGriffith Family RevocableTrust, to Larry L. Lewis Sr., Orion Estates, Lot 9, Block 6,$472,500 • Richard S. Simpson andPauline Stephenson toJeffrey V.and Kathy D. Murphy, SecondAddition to Whispering PinesEstates, Lot 38, Block 20, $225,000 •WestBend Property CompanyLLC to Mark S.andAnnette W. Shirra, Northwest Crossing, Phase24, Lot 903, $257,000 • Freda M. Shepherd, trustee of the Freda M.Shepherd Living Trust, to Douglas B.andLisa C. Ruecker, Ridge at Eagle Crest59, Lot 26, $550,000 • Hayden HomesLLCto David D. and Erin Q.Martin, Marketplace

Subdivision, Lot10, $277482 • Jamie Stanley Custom HomesLLCto Keith R. Bengtsson, Forest Park II, Lot 3, Block16, $275,000 • James M. Perkins to Alfred E.and Doreen M.Meyers, CascadePeaks, Phase1, Lot12, $208,000 • Whitneyand Kristi Calland, trustees of the Whitneyand Kristi Calland 2009 Trust, to Tannerand Colette Boley, Chestnut Park, Phase1, Lot43, $215,000 • Curtis G. Colton, trustee of the Curtis Colton RevocableLiving Trust, to William M.andPamela D. Bagby, Awbrey GlenHomesites, Phase1, Lot 44, $627,000 • Ramona L. andJerry L. Newmanto Daniel E.and NancyA. Lauderback, Tanglewood, Lot 20, Block10, $280,000 • Kristina M. Sherwin to Brandonand Erin C.Anderchuk, South Village, Lot 29, $211,000 • Karen J. Walzwho , acquired title as Karen J.Elton, to Michael J.and Kathleen M.Cleavenger, Windance Estates, Phase 2,Lot 21, $233,000 • Secretary of Veterans Affairs to Jeremy J. Noland,Amber Springs, Lot 18, $218,000 • Royal D. Moore III, who acquired title as Royal D.Moore, to Imadand Nataly Sousou, FairwayCrest Village 4, Lot 6, Block 31, $326,000 • Hayden HomesLLCto DerekA. and Jillian Draper,GlenedenII, Lot 42, $238,490 • Brian C., Mike J., Mark B.and Benjamin BakertoMasoudS.and Storai Aria, EagleCrest II, Phase1, Lot 17, $665,000 • Robert E. Markento Maurice L. and Jade R.Walker, GlenedenII, Lot49, $218,000 • Rabbit Hills LLC toKent L. and Angelina R.Rookstool, Rabbit Hills, Lot 1, $276,130 • Nationstar Mortgage LLC to John andLeighannOgan,PanoramicView Estates, Lot 3, Block1, $ l72,200 • Greg Welch Construction Inc. and CHD Consulting LLCto Greg LLarson. and Delia Feliciano-Larson, Northwest Crossing, Phase18, Lot 662, $836,000 • John H. LuceyJr. andJoyce F. Lucey, trustees of theJoyce F.Lucey Revocable Living Trust, to Marie E. Seeders, trustee of theSeeders Living Trust, RiverRimP.U.D.,Phase2, Lot 185, $590,000 •Jayand ShannonM.Mathisento Kenneth G.Dimeo,trustee of the Kenneth G.DimeoRevocable Living Trust, OregonWater Wonderland Unit 2, Lot 28, Block 25,$275,000 • Audrey L Allen, doing business as Allen Contracting, to Michele T.Myers, Hidden Hills, Phase1, Lot 25, $350,000 • Brooks Resources Corporation to Louis andElizabeth Capozzi,North Rim on Awbrey Butte, Phase5, Lots113114 $475 000 • MNMP LLC to Henri J. Vannaerssen, Westside Pines,Phase1, Lot12, $349,000 • David and Marlynn Pass to RealTrust IRA Alternatives LLC,fixed base

operator to SueGrediagin IRA, Elk Ridge Condominiums, Unit13, $163,000 •FannieMae,alsoknownasFederal National MortgageAssociation, to Hector A. andLidia L. Huffington, Sun Meadow No. 2,Lot 43, $293,000 • Gary and Terry Wirt to Charles A. and Brooke P. Mead, trustees of the Charles andBrooke MeadFamily Trust, Skyliner Summitat BrokenTop, Phase 11, Lot 283, $650,000 • Laura L. Herrington to JamesG.and Jennifer L Varner, Northpointe, Phase 3, Lot 95, $245,000 • Matthew T. Briggs to RyanM. Palo, Deschutes, Lots 5-6, Block12, $321,000 • Brandon Mott to Gunn-Jeanette Menegus, Partition Plat 2003-17, Parcel1, $252,500 • Kenneth D. Laxer, trustee of the Kenneth D.Laxer Living Trust, and Anna Lane,whoacquired title as Anna Lu Lane, trustee of theAnna LuLiving Trust, to Patrickand CarolCavanaugh, Fairway Crest Village, Phase5, Lot 21, Block 24, $365,000 • Pacwest II LLC toPeter M.Shelton, SundanceMeadows, Lot 9,$258,757 Jefferson County • Martin P. andNancyK. Richards, trustees of theRichards Joint Trust, to Gary L. andShannon K.Richards, Township11, Range13,Section 25, $425,000 • Wallace E.,Curtis L., andWalter L. Griffin, trustees of theVernaM. Griffin Trust, to MacyFarms LLC,Township 12, Range13, Section18, $450,900 • Edward E., Boyd J. and Stanley E. Newgen toCalHoldings LLC,Township 10, Range13, Section10, $300,000 • Federal Home LoanMortgage Corporation to AaronandNicole Anderson, North MadrasHeights, Lots 2-3, Block 2,$175,000 • Jim Adkins, Sheriff of Jefferson County, to Wilmington Trust Company, as successor trustee toCitiBank N.A., as trustee for theMerill Lynch Mortgage Investors Trust, Wisfful Vista Subdivision, Lot1, Block11, $260,584.37 • J.R.B. FoodsInc. andBrooks Acquisitions Inc. to ToneyProperties LLC, DepotAddition, Lots 6-8, $1,032,494 •LeonB.Salmonto MichaelJ.Zych and Marie J.Keiser,CrookedRiver Ranch No. 3,Lot 234, $155,000 • Matthew and Nancy Overholt to Marty Dunn, CrookedRiver RanchNo. 12, Lot 33, $195,000 • Linda M. Skavlan, personal representative of theEstate ofBenHal Pruitt, to Curtis A. andJohn C.Locke, Township13, Range12, Section11, $180,000 • 4 Point Ranch LLCto Robert J. Dale and Li F.So, Lot4, Township12, Range 13, Section19, $265,000 • Signature Homebuilders LLC to Jake C. and Olivia M.Orey,Culver Heights No. 5, Lot 90, $198,429 • Federal Home LoanMortgage Corporation to WayneS.and Mary S. Wolverton, Country ViewEstates,

Phase 2, Lot15, $255,000 • David and KarenMilard andJere Smith to Christian M.andLeahK. Basse, Township 9,Range15, Section 32andTownship10, Range15,Section 5, $150,000 • Christopher M. andConnie G.Heim to Linda Boyd,CrookedRiver Ranch, Phase2, Lot8, Block49,$199,900 • Williams & Williams LLC and High Desert Organix LLCto Oregon Timber Access LLC,Township10, Range14, Section 29, $388,000 • The Bankof NewYork Mellon, formerly known asthe Bankof New York, as trustee for BearStearns Asset Backed Securities Trust, to Terryand Gail Rohde,CrookedRiver RanchNo. 10, Lot 97,$150,950 Crook County • Angela Svela to Julie D. Sievers, Township16, Range18, Section 22, $195,000 • Francis B. Whitman to Frankand Jean Avey, Deascentis Subdivision, Lot 5, $174,000 • Jerry D. Stone to EdwardE.Colgan Sr., Partition Plat1995-12, Parcel1, $400,000 • Donald G. andCarolA. Bost to Sherrie L. Howe, HighlandsSubdivision, Unit2, Lot15, Block4, $270,000 • Thomas E.and Tracy E.Greento Wayne A.Breese, Township15, Range 21, Section16, $260,000 • Doris A. andThomasA. Rorick, trustees of theLyle A.Rorick andDori A. Rorick RevocableLiving Trust, to Dawne C.Clayton, Red Cloud Ranch, Lot 6, Block 3,$374,900 • John C. andConnie R.Fahlstrom to Robertand Judy Blair, Ironhorse1, Phase1, Lot19, $248,000

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Tes a ventures into so ar power stora e usiness


McDonald's Continued from E1 "We put a little bit of pres-

sure on them to quickly make their decisions, just like they do back home," said Jason

Hamm, McDonald's national training manager for the U.S. "We try to throw a lot of different things at them."

HU opened in 1961 and has seen some 330,000 stu-

By Diane Cardwell New York Times News Service


r e c en t ye a r s , t he

comes as energy companies are moving in the same direction. Sungevity, a leading solar

fast-growing popularity of installer, announced a partnersolar panels has intensified a ship last weekwith Sonnenbatcentral challenge: how to use terie, a smart energy storage the sun's energy when it isn't provider in Europe, to begin ofshining. fering their systems to its cusNow, Tesla Motors, the mak- tomers. NRG, one of the largest er ofluxury electric sedans, independent power producers says it is taking a big step to- in the United States, is also deward meeting that challenge veloping storage products. " We have to b e i n t h i s with a fleet of battery systems aimed at homeowners, space," said Steve McBee, businesses and utilities. The

company's foray into the solar storage market will include rechargeable lithium-ion battery packs thatcanmount to ahome garage wall as well as battery blocks large enough to smooth out fluctuations in the grid. "We've obviously been working on building a worldclass battery, a super efficient

chief executive of NRG Home.

"If your goal is to build a meaningful solar business that is durable over time, you have to assume that that so-

restaurants, CEO Steve Easterbrook noted that focusing

manning the fry station was

Reno, Nevada, that it calls the

Research, which tracks cleantech industries. "Once they get the Gigafactory up and going, they will be able to deploy on a scale that no one will quite be able to rival. So they may have a cost advantage in that." Tesla has been refining its storage businessfor a few years, working with a number of companies including Jack-

stalled by licensed technicians.


dent said: "It all correlated to

to McDonald's effort to pro-

Donald's restaurant in subur-

executives have taken cours-

es at Hamburger University, including McDonald's USA President Mike Andres. Easting at the school's London lo-

Energy and auto analysts have generally responded positively to Tesla's move. "Elon thinks that there's a long-term gain to be made or a long-term play not only in electric cars but also in electric energy storage — and he's probably right," said Karl Brauer, an analyst at Kelley Blue Book. "There's a universal application for portable energy and storable energy that goes to everybody. It's really just a matter of getting the business model together."

customers to have power in the event of an failure, draw from

it when utility rates are higher and use more of the electricity

theirpanels produce, easing reliance on the grid. For utilities, they can help

cation. Overall, 40 percent of McDonald's global leadership has attended HU. At the 130,000-square-foot

learning lab in Oak Brook, called the Fred Turner Train-

20 times in 2015.


Brothers, applied April 9 to changetheproperty use from

problems with how the fries

meet sales, labor and profit

Continued from E1

a residence to a retail shop.

Mike Plunkett, of Galveston

their own t r aining centers.

But McDonald's has some

remain. "There's huge value in the classroom piece," Lauber said. He also sees opportu-

pany-owned locations, as well as those who work for the franchisees who run the vast

majority of its restaurants. "Early on ( M cDonald's)

nities to extend the Ham-

Jones started out at M cDonald's when he was in the

has a d i fferent reputation. "They bust them there. It is a

rigorous academic and interpersonal piece of the puzzle at

McDonald's." Jones,for one, called his week at Hamburger UniY ankee Stadium i n Ne w versity "a once-in-a-lifetime York. Jones oversees a crew opportunity." "I really get the chance to of more than 100 people and 14 managers. He also is work- sit back and take a look at the ing on his education, taking business itself and reanalyze online classes at Strayer the way I run operations back University. at home," he said. "I thought I wasn't going Jones, like others, has seen to go to college," Jones said. McDonald's go through difHe recalled someone from ficult times before. But he's McDonald's training team optimistic the company can coming to the restaurant he again find its way. "We have to do what we're worked in to help get him signed up for school. He is supposed to do and that's fopursuing a bachelor's degree cus on the customer," Jones in science and aspires to work said. "We're learning this

Brook. He said the switch

can help students hone their leadership skills to work with

ee teams. was wrong with a cheeseThe training at times apburger, fries and a smoothie. pears intense. Students are "I'd say gritty if I have to given set amounts of time to call it something," one stu- complete their tasks, such as dent said of the fries. She and computerizedscheduling sesher team walked through the sions in which they try to set mock restaurant to identify the proper staffing levels to were handled before and after frying. Two cases of un-

goals. Students must assess their findings and come up cooked fries were sitting out with plans before presenting near the fry station, while one them to the professor in both in human relations. week to go back to basics, as was storedin a stockroom oral and written form. Some of his work at Ham- we used to call it, and rememonly for dry goods, issues they For many, the training is burger University may help ber (it's) about the customer."

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erate in Bend.

Possession of m arijuana buffer zones does not indude for recreational purposes beday care facilities. The father of comes legal in Oregon on July a 2-year-old son, Lucey said he 1. Retail sales are expected feels a marijuana dispensary, to commence in late 2016, alwhich could become a recre- though the Oregon Liquor ationalmarijuana outlet, would Control Commission, tasked detract from a family-friendly with regulating recreational neighborhood already con- marijuana sales, must begin cerned about the number of accepting license applicabusinesses selling alcohol tions by Jan. 4, according to along or near the street. Some Measure 91. Oregon voters dispensary owners in Bend, approved the measure, which including Stapleton, said they legalizes recreational marijuawould consider selling both na, in November. recreational an d m e d icinal The OLCC is still drafting marijuana if the law ultimately rules for r ecreational mariallows them to do that. juana and the Legislature in Stapleton is still making oth- the meantime could alter the er improvements the city re- status of medical marijuana quires of a retail business, such sales. Stapleton said he would as installing a sidewalk and consider selling recreational ensuring adequate parking. marijuana if the law eventually The Bend Community Devel- allows it. "It's completely up in the air opment Department is reviewing his plans and requesting for us," he said. "We're trying changes to it before issuing to moveforward as bestaswe Stapleton a building permit. can." One of the property owners, — Reporter: 541-617-7815,

McDonald's is not alone in

running corporate training for managers. Companies such as Farmers Insurance and General Electric have

ninth grade, taking orders at the students work in teams, a restaurant in Philadelphia. said Bill Mitchell, who in Feb- He's now the 29-year-old genruary became dean of the eral manager of a 24-hour Hamburger University in Oak McDonald's, just blocks from

their own restaurant employ-

distance from 1233 NW Galveston Ave. The regulation on

'Club Med of learning'

to be strictly lectures but now

Franchisees pay $145 for a staff member to take the course, and also pay for flights, meals and accommodations for the week. During a recent class, students tried to identify what

State law indicates Lucey The applicant has 180 days to would have to take his case change the plan based on city to Deschutes County Circuit input. The application can be Court, wrote Jonathan Modie, renewed for up to a year, acOHA spokesman, in an email cording to the department. Tuesday. "An individual would Stapleton obtained a pr ohave to show that he or she visional license from OHA in w as 'adversel y affected or ag- February to install the security grieved'" by the agency order system required of marijuana granting Stapleton a license, he dispensaries. It expired Tueswrote. day. He may reapply for a proLucey said he objects to the visional license if the agency presence of a marijuana dis- finds his improvements need pensary so close to a school work, or OHA may approve and to the Westside Shorty's the facility and grant him a preschool and day care, which certificate of registration. Thiris across the alley and a short teen dispensariesalready op-

colleges and universities.

into H amburger

ing Center, generalmanagers learn leadership, teamwork and decision-making skills in classroom andrestaurant settings. Ninety to 120 general managers graduate from each session of GM Capstone, Intense training which is set to be held about Years ago, the classes used

Taste tests


be transferred to 1,800 U.S.

burger University brand into realized that each of those other areas such as business stores needed somebody who more information, and some- d evelopment training f o r not only had skills, but had times nodded and smiled at franchisees. judgment," said Elliott Masie, their answers, but she did S tudents enrolled in t h e chairman of the Learning not divulge their scores on GM Capstone session have Consortium, 230 companies the spot. Later, she would virtual meetings and classes that run a research collabogive them scores and written in the months leading up to rativefocused on workforce feedback. their visits to Oak Brook, giv- learning. Companies in the Students are e valuated ing them a foundation in their Learning Consortium include based on the points they earn new roles as general manag- McDonald's, Starbucks, Gooin simulations and on a final ers and a stronger sense of gle, Microsoft and Wal-Mart. group presentation. Those how their work affects results As part of his work, Masie who score 90 percent or high- at their restaurants. has studied Hamburger Unier get a spot on the dean's list Stephen Jones said he was versity and other corporate and a gold seal on their diplo- supposed to go to Hamburger training efforts. ma. Typically, about 10 per- University in January, but his Some, which he decli ned cent of students make the list, trip was delayed until April to name, are more like the according to McDonald's. because he and his coach felt "Club Med of learning," Mahe wasn't ready. sie said. He said McDonald's

compensate for fluctuations from intermittent sources like solar and wind — whose production can dip sharply or stop altogether — as well as meet demand during peak periods. And for businesses, they can help lower demand for electricity from t h e g r i d, which in turn can lower costly demand charges.


on Education credit recommendations. The credits can

U n iversi- unique issues as it trains its ty, but classroom work will own employees, from its com-

the smoothie machine, mak-

ban Chicago. Fifteen students ing sure the daily logs reflect graduated from the first class the right forecast of product in February 1961. There are demand, and maintaining seven Hamburger Universi- proper food storage and heatties around the world, includ- ing systems. ing the newest in Shanghai, During what's known as which opened in 2010. the boss meeting, the proNumerous McD o n ald's fessorpressed the teams for

erbrook took operations train-

that just works."

sults in six American Council

"A motivated workforce very gross fries." vide wider access to English, leadsto better customer serAfter conducting taste tests, highschooland collegecoursvice," he said. students walked through the es for its employees. Fred Turner, who rose from mock restaurant to help deLauber, who joined Mcworking as a grill man to Mc- termine how to improve the Donald's in 2014 after leading Donald's senior c hairman, products. Suggestions ranged learning at rival Yum Brands, started Hamburger Univer- from better-situated staff to said the company is aiming sity in the basement of a Mc- checking the calibration of to bring more digital training

utility Southern California

"If you have the Tesla Powerwall, if the utility goes down, The Tesla systems are deyou still have power," Musk signedfordifferentscales.The said. He added, "The whole home battery, roughly 4 feet thing is an integrated system by 3 feet, would allow solar

pleting McDonald's full general manager curriculum re-

"We estimate between 20

instead hanging out with the counter person. As the stu-

nected to the Internet and can

founders, Lyndon and Peter Rive, are his cousins.

him reach that degree. Com-


on people held the key to a

son Family Wines, the electric

be managed by Tesla from Edison and th e i n stallation afar. Customers canconnectas company SolarCity, of which many as nine battery packs to Musk is chairman and whose

their first time in a classroom

and 30 percent of our restaurant managers haven't finished high school," said Lauber, who oversees everything from Hamburger University

The batteries will be con-

storelarger amounts ofpower.

Antonio Perez/Chicago Tribune

McDonald's restaurant general managers, from left, Heather Teckett, Sasha Singh and Jeffery Siivernaii gather around a devise used to heat up hamburger buns in the Food Quality Lab at Hamburger University in Oak Brook, Illinois.

ber who should have been

Kann, a vice president at GTM

Model S vehicles. The device,

$2.5 million a year earlier. On April I , M cDonald's pledged to bolster educational opportunities for U.S. workers, including covering costs for certain high school and college courses. In making at the company's own U.S.

chief executive, presiding.

which Tesla will start producing later this year, will be in-

lion in 2014 after exceeding

tion. That will be mandatory

California, with Elon Musk, its

the event, Musk said the consumer battery, called the Powerwall, would sell for $3,500 and was derived from the batteries that Tesla uses in its

ald's restaurant in the United States fell to nearly $2.5 mil-

lar business is going to morph into a solar-plus-storage solu-

Gigafactory. "Tesla's not the only one dothe field, the company held ing it, but Tesla can bring it to an event Thursday night at its a wider audience than most design studio in Hawthorne, otherpeople can,"said Shayle In a news conference before

Average sales at a McDon-

called "temperature abuse." At the same time, the salt the announcement, which shaker at the fry station was also includes wage increases empty. And the crew mem-

at some point." Still, the market is young and, some experts say, Tesla and affordable way to store has the advantage of reach energy," said Khobi Brooklyn, and scale — as well as a $5 a Tesla spokeswoman. "It's billion battery p roduction just that we've been putting plant under construction near that battery in cars most of the time." To herald its ambitions in

dents take its courses around the world. But the need for training is especially urgent now as McDonald's pushes to turn around its U.S. business, which has seen comparable sales and customer visits slip for two consecutive years.

Helping Central OregoniansStay Healthy


This glossy Bulletin publicationanswerstough questions about local healthcare topics. HighDesert PULSEis a quarterly magazine created to help promote,encourage andmaintain an active and healthy lifestyle. Eachissuefeatures local storieswhich explore health-related issueswhich touch our lives,with in-depth reporting that Central Oregonians expect. The magazineis distributed in The Bulletin and at health outlets, medicalofficesand on arearacks.

Answering ToughQuestions HighDesert Pulseprovides the answers to tough and challenging health care issuesthat many of Us will face.

Local Medical Directory Looking for a Medical professional? Turn to PULSE for a in-depth directory of the area's Medical community.

LOOKFORTHELATESTEDITION IN THEBULLETIN ONMONDAY, MAY11TH ADVERTISERS:LOOKINGFORUNIQUE, LOCALADVERTISING OPPORTUNITIES? Reach your target audience with this well-read publication. Call your Bulletin advertisingrepresentative for a complete marketing consultation andresults oriented advertising plan.

54 1 - 3 8 2 - 1 8 1 1

The Bulletin

el '



often come seeking a physical workout, but get drawn in

by yoga's mental component, with its emphasis on breathing and mindfulness. "There's something about coming to their mats where they receive either opening of the body, or peace of mind, or and pilates in the process. even just a few deep breaths "We were seeing increased in the midst of a really crazy demand for yoga in the build- day," Hibbs said. ing, and that demand continHibbs opened Sol Alchemy ues to increase today," said in March 2013 and has carved Monica McClain-Smith, fitness out a niche in Bend's competicoordinator for the Bend Park tive yoga market by providing & Recreation District, which yoga to the relatively less satuoperates Juniper. rated east side, andby creating

Continued from E1 She added that yoga really began to take off in Bend after Juniper Swim & Fitness Centerexpanded in 2007,doubling the size of the facility and creating dedicated rooms for yoga

While the numbers indicate

yoga is on the rise in Central Oregon, the reasons are less dear. Carin Cundey, who operates Dharma Tola Ayurveda in Bend, is a trained massage

and his comment.

usage began to take off. In

Jones says the arrangement is fair, and he's looking forward to restarting a paid relationship with the site. His

father, Bart Jones, says he's Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP

Biogger Reid Jones attends the premiere for "Avengers: Ageof

growing popularity to fans Ultron" in Los Angeles. Jones is one of the world's biggest Merlike Jones, the Georgia teen vei movie fans. For the last year, he's written more then e post e who for the last year has day for fan site Moviepiloi.oom about its superhero universe. written more than a post a day for Moviepilot. Recently, he pored over a trailer and temporarily ended as school with its most popular writers deduced — correctly — the got in the way. in the future. "We're trying to empowhidden nature of the new Some studios pay Movcharacter, Vision, in "Aveng- iepilot for access to these in- er fansto become part of the ers: Age of Ultron." He also fluencers. In one deal, 20th conversation and to give them figured out how two distinct Century Fox allowed Mov- the access, the platform, the weapons are actually part of iepilot horror genre blogger tools to create great content one giant one that will de- Nicole Renee onto its lot for about the stuff they really termine the universe's fate a sneak peek at its trailer for care about," Bauckhage says. in the two-part Avengers se- "Poltergeist" a day before its "Now that seems to match quel three years from now. release. A few months earli- pretty nicely with the interest "People like Reid knew er, she had been given early of the studio because they're more about specifics than access to the Lionsgate movsome of our editorsdid," ie "Jessabelle," after which says Bauckhage, who sold she made the comment: off the original website he "The film gave me chills founded in Germany and throughoutmy whole body." launched a U.S. version in Fox paid the site a signifMay 2013. "We realized icant but undisclosed sum we really have to empow- for a guarantee that her post er these kids to become about "Poltergeist" would be creators." read 100,000 times and the The company rewards trailer seen 1 million times, contributors with seats at Bauckhage says. Usage early movie screenings, or more than quintupled the swag such as action figures, target. dolls and mugs. The most Bauckhage insists conpopular ones, like Jones, tributors are allowed comare awarded with paid con- plete editorial freedom, and tracts asfreelancers — his says the deal was cut before was $1,000 a month — al- Renee wrote her post. He

ternative treatment. addition to practicing ayurveda, Hibbs added that the influx

bringing oneself into greater ty, is turning the region into a alignment. While Cundey em- "growing spiritual hub." "There's a growing spiritual phasizedsheisnota doctorand preferredto work in conjunc- community here,and people tion with Western medicine, who come here for spiritual she saidpeople are increasing- experiences, whether it's conly looking for ways to augment nected to nature or the land," their traditional health care. Hibbs said. "So Bend is on the "People are realizing that map now as a spiritual sojourn they need to take control of location." their own well-being," Cundey There are very tangible bensaid. "Alternative ways can be efits to being a spiritual hub a little less intrusive than mod- as well. Wolf said since Bend ern medicine." relies heavily on new arrivals Cundey added that, in a from places like California and health-oriented community Colorado, the prevalence of like Bend, people are more amenities like yoga can make likely to take added measures Bend more desirable than othto improve their quality of life. er, similarly sized cities to peo"For the most part, people ple looking to relocate. "People like to move to plachere take care of themselves and the environment," Cundey es with like-minded people said. "Their lifestyle is import- and good recreational opporant to them, and that's why tunities," Wolf said. people move here." A dditionally, Wolf s a i d Money plays a factor as Bend's cluster of alternative well. Jon Wolf, economics pro- medicine locations can draw fessor at Central Oregon Com- industry professionals, who though Jones and the site munity College, said because are looking for a place to learn said that arrangement had alternative medicine tradition- and eventually begin their ally emphasizes preventive own business. "In many ways, the percare,people with means focus on holistic cures to improve ceived success of the industry iswhatyougetwhenEVERGREEN their overall quality of life. gives the opportunity of suc"If I'm taking a yoga class, cess,"Wolf said. manages your lovedone'smedications I don't go necessarily for a — Reporter: 541-617-7818,

ering a profit-sharing model

Get A F RE E Retirement Kit

designed to be preventative in

the same way." In addition, Breyn Hibbs, owner of the yoga studio Sol Alchemy on NE Savannah Drive, noted her customers

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I think it's great."

The younger Jones wrote after the red carpet event that the movie was "infinitely better than the first" "Aveng-

ers," but called a mid-credits scene that teased future mov-

ies "frustrating" because it "leaves us with so many more questions than answers."



GlobalMarkets INDEX


% C H G % R T N Frankfurt DAX 1MO 1YR

London FTSE100 301.0 Hong KongHangseng 34.4 Paris CAC-40 -13.9 Tokyo Mikkei 225

LAST FRI. CHG 21 08.29 +22.78 11454.38 +21.66 6985.95 +25.32 28133.00 -267.34 5046.49 +7.10 19531.63 +11.62

FRI. CHG WK MO QTR YTD +1.09% T +2.40% +0.19% t16.82% 0 36% L L +6. 3 9% -0 94% L L +1 9 .18% +0 14% +18.11% +0 06% +11.92%




















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er avenues offering this type of experienceto 16-year-olds.

w ww . c o m p l e m e n t s h o m e . c o m



Jones, 47. "I don't see any oth-

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not sure Western medicine is

proud that his son took the initiative last year to turn his love of Marvel movies into a

said the site is also consid-


specific treatment, I go to feel better overall," Wolf said. "I'm

f a ther's expenses,

Bauckhage says. A Disney spokeswoman declined to

from readers, which is when

Bauckhage attributes the

featuresreiki,a Japanese al-

CentralOregon's natural beau-

In Jones' case, the teenager's freelance gig with Moviepilot had expired for a short time, but the site paid for his


than double that of a year ago, according to comScore. In a single week in April, fan posts outnumbered editor posts 1,431 to 486.

therapist and aromatherapist in

of yoga studios, combined with

Continued from E1

March, it had 17.3 million unique U.S. visitors, more

also one of the few studios that

nated in India and emphasizes

very dependent on this kind

Bauckhage says that last fall, he and his co-founders decided to change the direction of their movie fan site to take posts directly

more welcoming environment for beginners. Sol Alchemy is

a healing practice that origi-

'Influencers' Moviepilot Inc. CEO Tobi

what she calls a"spiritual community center" that creates a



+3.33% 4 83%

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"It means making really difficult trade-offs. There are daily financial dilemmas about making their rent or buying groceries."


— Angela Boyd,vice president at Enterprise Community Partners, on burdensomehousing costs in the U.S. for renteis

Mote: Stocksclassified by market capitalization, theproduct of thecurrent stock priceandtotal shares outstanding. Rangesare $100 million to $1 billion (small); $1 billion to $8 billion (mid);greaterthan $8 billion (large).


Internet TV

Reed Hastings CEO of Nefflix

If Netflixever producesa series about CEO Reed Hastings, it could justifiably be called "The Visionary." Hastingspredicted years ago that Internet videowould change the way peoplewatch TV, a hunch thatenabled Nefflix to become a leaderin arevolution that is transforming the entertainment industry. Nefflix'sIntemet video servicenow has 62 million subscribersin morethan 50 countries, andcompetitors are tryingto keep Up. After announcingthat a record 4.9 million subscribers signedup during the first three monthsof this year, Nefflix's stock surged by about20 percent in the next two daysto about$571 — a76-fold increase from its initial public offering priceof $7.50 in 2002. That leftNefflix with amarket value of nearly $35 billion —higher than CBS, a broadcaster that has been around sincethe 1920s.

Hastingsshared someof his thoughts after Nefflix reported its first-quarter results. Why do you thlnk Nefflix's original programming Is attracting so many subscribers? Thereare two bigdrivers. We have gotten a reputationfor our original content. The secondis just that IntemetTV is growing. Moreand more people have fast Internet service,they have smartTVs, they have tablets.They are getting used to watching content on Nef fl ix,on YouTube,on Am azon. So thatwhole big secular trend is helping Us. Can you elaborateon how Nefflix Is being helped? Sure, theemergenceof more and more content on Internet serviceslike HBO Now encourages consumers toget a smartTV or

to get a Roku boxor Apple TV so that they canenjoy Internet television.

bit. If you think of the famousone between DellandApple 15years ago, things change. (At the height of thedot-com boom in March Will Nefflix be helped by the unbundllng 2000,Dell's market value stood at $140 of cable TV packages? billionwhile Apple's stood at $23 billion. In thebackground, it might. But we still Apple'smarket value is now $725billion and haven'tseenthe average selling price of Dellis a privately held companyfollowing a cablego down, so that I think that is all $25billion buyout in 2013). speculative.I think the big trend line is that InternetTV is now the big thing that What will be the size of Netfllx's consumerswant to figure out. Some upcoming stock split? Something like a alreadyhave it on their game console but 10-for-1 split? not yet built into the TV or with a dedicated We haven'tpicked.We will look around and devicelike a Rokuor Apple TV. seewhat the tradition is of what other companies do.As you know,it'snotvery Any satisfaction from sming Netfllx consequential,though wefeel like it's a good being valued higher than thingto do at this point. long-established broadcasters? I havebecome a little distrusfful of those Interviewed by Michael Liedtke. marketvalues, having been aroundquite a Answers edited for clarity and length. AP

Indexclosing and weekly net changesfor the week ending Friday, May1, 2015



N ASDaa ~ 5,005.39

8 67 0

S&P 500




R ussELL 2000 ~ 3 9 1,228.11










wa on ol'a in

Millennials de ing predictions asmore of them buycars

By Warren Brown Special to The Washington Post

Most "players," often young men with attitude and money,

eventually yield to the obligations of family. The 2015


Mercedes-Benz GLA45 AMG

years, it has become widely Ma r k Reuss, who runs globaccepted that millennials a l p r oduct development at don't like cars. General Motors, never bought A ccording to convention-

iPhone, not the new Ford Focus.



That is where the GLA45 AMG 4Matic comes in. It is

the more expensive — by more than $17,000 in base pricing — high-performance version of the kinder, gentler GLA250 4Matic wagon. Both GLA models, new entries for

2015, are built on a raised platform of the compact Mercedes-Benz CLA sedan. The

wagons — dubbed "compact s port-utility v e hicles" b y

doomsayers may yycI17~ ~S be wrong. Mil- Cjlgrigjilg, /$'S lennials — also Cpp/ $p hgye 2 known as Generation Y — ac- cI TeSj~r ~P~ counted for 27 p p p / $p jIgy e Percent of new > < E S<>j>de •

adult family obligations.

Mercedes-BenzGLA45ANG 4Natic Base price:$48,300 As tested:$64,345, including more than $15,000 in options (advanced electronic safety equipment, onboard navigation, rearview camera, panoramic glass roof, premium soundsystem, leather seat covering) and a$925 factory-to-dealer transportation charge Type:Compact, front-engine wagon/SUV/crossover built on a raised MercedesCLAsedan platform Engine/transmission:The GLA454Matic comes with a special version of the turbocharged, 16-valve 2-liter four-cylinder gasoline engine used in theGLAline. It delivers a maximum 355 horsepower and332 pound-feet of torque and is linked to a quick-shifting seven-speedautomatic transmission that also can be operated manually. Mileage: 28 mpg highway

Mercedes-Benz's marketing

car sales in the

of a series of fresh offerings in that category. The object is to serve an

U.S. last year, uP from 18 percent



changing. The empl o yment rate for 5- to 3 4-year-olds held at 76.8 percent in March from the

mon t h b efore, the h i ghest level since

N ovember 20 0 8 , HayIay Bprn 27 according to Labor Department data.

Even though cars ing to J.D. Power & Asso- are getting more expensive, ciates. They've zoomed l ong-term, low-interest loans pastGen X to become the are making them affordable. second-largest group of W h en stage manager Niladri new car buyers after their Sinha, 25, decided to replace boomer parents. Millen- t he used Toyota Prius he tonials are starting to find t a led last year, he weighed jobs and relocating to the buying, leasing or signing up in 2010, accord-

expressed market need — for

small wagons that fit neatly into city spaces and move easily through urban traffic yetalsopossessperformance chutzpah for occasional offroad motoring and use in inclement weather. The GL A w a g ons m eet a ll those needs, w it h t h e GLA250 w i t h f r o n t-wheel drive offering the best value,

starting at $31,300. But you give up swagger with that one. It is a motorized concession that you just need/want

people — are what happens when players discover that that the GLA45 4Matic had a

town and go joy-riding in the something nice for the spouse rough. The extra seating and and children. has turned into the mother of enough to wake the gods. cargo room in his wagon are The GLA45 AMG 4Matic their children. The wagon had seating for for "friends" and th e stuff attempts to give sexual apB ut players still w ant t o five and enough cargo space, they need to join him in the peal to that face of practicalplay — with cars, anyway. with the rear seats lowered, fun. ity. In that regard, it works. They enjoy the rip and roar to handle at least two baby But market r ealities are It is fast. It sticks nicely in of fast machines. The GLA45 strollers and, absent the need something else. Young fami- c urves. It c omes w it h b i g wh e els, 4Matic, equipped with a tur- for those carriages, enough lies, those headed by players 19-inch-diameter bocharged (forced air) 2-liter room for a week's worth of and nonplayers, need the kind muscular side panels and four-cylinder gasoline engine groceries fora fam il y offour. of transportation provided by body-hugging Recaro sport delivering 355 horsepower But you won't find many small wagons, sport-utility seats that belie its true nature and 332 pound-feet of torque, of those family references in and crossover-utility v e h i- as a compact family conveymoves them from 0 to 60 mph online pitches for the GLA cles. That segment is explod- ance. It thus allows players in 4.8 seconds, according to wagons, which also will be ing with models such as the to pretend they still have the Mercedes-Benz engineers. made available with f r ont- A udi Q3, the BMW X l a n d right stuff to play long after I dared not try to repli- wheel drive. Instead, you will X 3, the Cadillac SRX, th e theirgame has been canceled cate that performance in see a video of a young man, Infiniti QX50, the Lexus NX, by the realities of child-rearthe genteel precincts of my a player if ever there was and therevised Nissan Mura- ing and a n e ver-growing Northern Virginia n eigh- one, who uses his apparent no. The Mercedes-Benz GLA "honey-do" list. It is va-room! borhood. It was bad enough 4Matic version to zip about models are among the latest "Yes, ma'am." their hot date of yesteryear

that they've only been ableto afford use d c ars, if anything atau'.-

Turns out the

Many such young men are known popularly as "players" carefree selfdeterminists enamored with notions Mercedes-Benz /Submitted photo of "performance" in all as- The 2015 Mercedes-Benz GLA45 AMG 4MatIc is a car for those balancing a young self-image wIth

possible, enhance their ideal

ternal research says

Cue dire predic- The ldecI pf tionsfortheauto yyj7gt kjrld pf industry. Car peOple

targeted by the GLA45 AMG 4Matic.

are willing to pay a premium to express it and, if at all

i n t o t h e t h e ory t h a t G e n

al wisdom, the generation Yers disdain the automobile. born from about 1980 to "That's insane," he said earlier 2004 prefers public trans- this month. Millennials havportation or Uber. They e n't been buying cars because get jazzed about the latest "they don't have jobs. Our in-

t hink t hey a r e

pects of their lives. Much of their attitude is a mixture of fantasy and hubris, but they

president of automotive opera-

NEW YORK — In recent t i ons at J.D. Power.

REVIEW paying for as opposed to what they are actually buying. Call it the "IQ Factor," which is especially important in selling vehicles to young men of means, the primary group

John Hum phre y s e n ior vic

Bloomberg News

4Matic wagon is ready when they do. Let me explain: Automotive ma r k eting largely stems from what savvy salespeople call "intangible quality" — what buyers

twin-outlet exhaust note loud

suburbs and smaller cities,

f o r a car-sharing service. Ulti-

where public transport is m ately,hedecidedtopurchase spotty. a Subaru Crosstrek because Hayley Born is typical. he figured buying new would After studying medicine save him money in the long in New York, she's moving run. With a seven-year loan, to Cincinnati for her resi- h i smonthlypaymentis$250. " When I t e n d t o c o m e dency and bought a new Hyundai Elantra to get a c ross a chunk of money around. Born, 27, acknowl-

f r o m f reelance work I try to

edged she and her peers put that towards the car, on have been "delaying adult- top of the monthly payments," hood," but are hitting "life milestones" that often ne-

cessitate buying a car. She

s a i d Sinha, who lives outside B o ston.

I n a happy coincidence, the

could have bought used but i n d ustry is in the midst a tech-

practicality won out. "The

nological revolution. The latest

convenience o f

ite r ation of wired, smart cars

having a five-year bumper- plays well with a generation to-bumper warranty was t hat grew up and live online. not t o

b e u n d erstated," N e wer cars are also more fu-

Born said. el-efficient and spew less polMillennial car buyers l u tion, a boon for environmenare emerging at a pivotal t allyconsciousmillennials. moment for the industry.

"The idea of what kind of

Boomers' share of new c a r peoplewantischanging," auto purchases peaked in Born said. "It's cool to have 2010 and will only go down a

T e sla, not cool to have an

from here,according to Escalade."

Ma in cities eectric- rien By Jim MotavallI New York Times News Service

J eremy McCool i s c o n vinced there is a better way

to charge electric vehicles in a crowded city than using a wired plug. McCool is founder and chief executive of Hevo Power, a

Brooklyn, New York-based startup that is working to create a home for electric vehicles in an environment that is in-

herently challenging to them. First, he and his team de-

veloped a wireless charger designed to look like an ordinary manhole cover and fit unobtrusively into the ur-

ban landscape. They are also working on what he calls a "green loading zone." Electric trucks simply drive up and recharge wirelessly while they are parked. He plans to test the technology by the fall at New York University, on a

groundskeeping vehicle. T hat day w il l m ar k a long-awaited milestone for Hevo Power, which has been working on its products for several years, McCool said. "It has felt like an impossible journey," he said. Hevo developed its wireless charging platforms with the help of a $240,000 grant from New York state.

With vast numbers of apartm ent dwellers, New


along with cities like Boston, Chicago, Philadelphia and San Francisco, represents the

promise, and the challenges, of what is a large, still untapped market for electric vehicles.

"New York City has the highest percentage of apartment households in the Unit-

ed States," said Jim Lapides, rental or condo properties. a spokesman for the National There is the prospect of Multifamily Housing Coun- many more chargers to come cil. That density, as well as in California, though. Pacific government bu r eaucracy, Gas and Electric, a utility in cold weather, the difficulty of the central and northern parts curbside recharging on busy of the state, is proposing to instreets and the high cost of stall 25,000 chargers in its covowning a vehicle in a city in erage area. That kind of densigeneral, makes running an ty suits the region. "We have a little more than electric car a challenge. But government officials 60,000 EVs registered, and remain committed to trying

II& l ~

that's more than 20 percent of

to encourage electric vehicle the total in the United States," use, saying that even if only said Jonathan M arshall, a a small f raction of d r ivers spokesman for the utility. switch to a plug-in car, the reBut in New York, especialduction in carbon emissions ly Manhattan and Brooklyn, could be significant. the challenges remain high. For example, the Philadel- "Manhattan is so dense and phia Parking Authority has vertical that t r aditional appursued a novel strategy: It proaches to charging don't lets residents reserve public work," said John Shipman, spaces for an annual fee and who r un s e l ectric v e hicle pay for installation of chargers programs at Con Edison, the there. But only about 20 peo- city's main utility. ple have signed up, according However, t h e ob s t acles to Martin O'Rourke, a spokes- have not stopped a multitude man for the authority. of agencies and companies In California, the epicenter from trying to make it a realof electric vehicle deployment, ity, starting with the city itself. NRG eVgo, a charging provid- Amy Spitalnick, a spokeser, is offering a special deal for woman for the mayor's office, apartment and condominium said that city fleets now have dwellers through the state's 825 plug-in vehicles of all Take Charge program. Proper- types, and 203 charging staty owners pay nothing to have tions, — "still the largest single their parking wired for electric network in New York state." charging. Car owners then pay Spitalnick also pointed to a $39 a month as well as the cost new city law that requires 20 of electricity, which is rebated percentof new off-street parkto the property owner. ing to be built "charger-ready." "It's been very challenging Mayor Bill de Blasio's adminfor renters in California who istration, she said, "has been want to buy an EV," said Ter- aggressively increasing the ry O'Day, a vice president at city government's use of elecNRG eVgo. The need is clearly tric vehicles, while continuing large. In Santa Monica, where to partner with the private seche lives, O'Day said that 80 tor to expand charging infrapercent of residents live in structure for private vehicles."

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The Bulletin

INSIDE BOOKS W Editorials, F2 Commentary, F3





Parenting: love and meritocracy


here are two great defining features of child-rearingtoday. First, children are now praised

to an unprecedented degree. As Dor-

othy Parker once joked, American children aren't raised; they are incited. They are given food, shelter and applause. That's athousandtimes more true today. Children are incessantly told how special they are. The second defining feature is that childrenarehoned toanunprecedented degree. The meritocracy is more competitive than ever. Parents are more anxious about their kids getting into good colleges and onto good career paths. Parents spend much more time than in past generations investing in their children's skills and resumes and drivingthem to practices and rehearsals. These twogreattrends — greater



praiseandgreaterhoning— combine in intense ways. Children are bathed in love, but it is often directional love. Parents shower their kids with affection, but it is meritocratic affection. It is intermingled with the desire to help

their children achieve worldly success. Very frequently it is manipulative.

Parents unconsciously shape their smiles and frowns to steer their chil-

dren toward behavior they think will

• •

• I

lead to achievement. Parents glow with extra fervor whentheir child

studies hard, practices hard, wins first place, gets into a prestigious college. This sort of love is merit-based. It is

not simply: I love you. It is: I love you when you stay on mybalance beam. I showeryou withpraise and care when you're on my beam. The wolf of conditional love is

lurking in these homes. The parents don'tperceive this; they feel theylove their children in all circumstances.

But the children often perceive things differently. Children in such families come to

feel that childhood is aperformance

• Civil rights activists are alarmed about reports that police attempted to gather information about howsocial mediawasusedto organizeGarner protests

— on the athletic field, in school and beyond. They come to feel that love is

not somethingthat they deservebecause of who they intrinsically are but

By Colin Moynihan«New York Times News Service


is somethingthey have to earn. These childrenbegin to assume

ast December, as people arrested during protests related to the death of Eric Garner waited

that this merit-tangled love is the natural order of the universe. The tiny

to be released from Police Headquarters in Manhattan, New York, an officer removed a

glances of approval and disapproval are built into the fabric of communication so deep that they flow under

the level of awareness. But theygenerate enormous internal pressure,

the assumption that it is necessaryto behave in a certain way to be worthy

28-year-old woman from a holding cell there. The woman, Leighann Starkey, a doctoral student who lives in Harlem, said recently that she was escorted to a separate area, where she was asked by two detectives how she knew about the

of love — to be self-worthy.

demonstrations, what social media she used to keep track of them and whether she was part of a

The shadowy presence of conditional love produces a fear, the fear

protest group. One detective, she said, asked whether she had ties to terrorists.

that there is no utterly safe love.

On the one hand,many oftheparents in these families are extremely close to their children. They communicate constantly. But the whole situa-

night, Christina Wilkerson,

schu v. Special Services Division, resulted in a consent

said officers told her she

decree that defined how the

tion is fraught. These parents unconsciously regard their children as an arts project and insist their children go to colleges andhave jobs that will give the parents status and pleasure

would notbe released until she had been questioned; she stayed in custody for about 12 hours. Wilkerson, a social worker who lives in

city's police may investigate political activity. In 2003, the judge overseeing the Handschu settlement rebuked the police

— that will validate their effectiveness

Brooklyn, added that detec-

as dads and moms. Meanwhile, children who are un-

tives asked who employed her, whether colleagues had

department when it emerged that Intelligence Division

certain of their parents'love develop avoraci ous hungerforit.Thiscondi-

attended the demonstrations

document called the Demon-

tional love is like an acid that dissolves

and who had organized them. "It started to feel like an

stration Debriefing Form to record where arrested

children's internal criteria to make

interrogation," Wilkerson,

anti-war protesters went to

their own decisions about their own

30, said. "I wondered whether they would continue monitoring me." The death of Garner

school, their membership

colleges, majors and careers. At key decision points, they unconsciously imagine how their parents will react. They guide their lives by these imagined reactions and respond with hair-trigger sensitivity to any possibility of coldness or distancing.

Another protester held that

detectives had been using a

in organizations and their involvement in past protests. Chang W. LeeiThe New YorkTimes

Police officials maintained

during an attempted arrest last summer fueled protests

Leighann Starkey is a doctoral student who was arrested during

and a national debate over

arrested say they were asked about their use of social media-

police practices. And after a

questioning that has renewed long-running concerns among

grand jury on Staten Island decidedin December not to issue criminal charges against the police officer who used a chokehold on

civil liberties activists worried about police practices.

ing of Starkey, Wilkerson and at least nine others

on activities protected by the First Amendment, such as

lawyers say the recent questioning appeared to be

him, thousands of demon-

during the Garner protests,

protest and free speech.

achievement. But parental love is sup-

but there were few serious

posed tobe oblivious to achievement. It's meant to be an unconditional sup-

clashes with the police.

which has not been previously reported, has renewed long-running concerns among civil liberties activists about police practices that might have a chilling effect

substantially similar to the questioning in 2003, with

The merit ocracy isbased on earned success. It is based on talent and

strators took over major streets, bridges and highways in New York City,

The culture of the meritocracy is in-

crediblypowerful. Parents desperately wanthappiness for their children and naturally want to steer them toward

success in every waythey can. But the pressures ofthem eritocracy can sometimes put this love on a false basis.

port — a gift that cannot be bought

and cannotbe earned. It sits outside the logic of the meritocracy, the closest humans come to grace. — David Brooks is a columnist for The New York Times. John Costa's column will return.

The post-arrest question-

protests over the death of Eric Garner. Starkey and others

that the questioning had been lawful but said that

the department had stopped using the form and had destroyed a database derived from it. Some civil liberties

Historical perspective The issue is particularly acute in New York City, where the 1985 settlement of

a federal court case, Hand-

detectives in both instances focusing on political involvement rather than criminal

behavior. SeeQuestioning/F6



EDj To

The Bulletin


es Ou rea Icrecor s re ues e ua

i Jl


I iIf $

regon's public records law has one purpose: to give the public access to the workings of government. Anyone in this state can walk in to any public agency, from the local water district to the governor's office, and ask for copies of everything from meeting minutes to emails on a broad range of subjects. It's up to the agency to grant those requests. Agencies are allowed tocharge reasonable feesfor

Currently, city staff members say, that applies to two city residents who, between them, have doingso. m ade 75 to 80 records requests this The Sisters City Council up- year. dated its fee schedule for public The two individuals might be records requests April 23, settling a headache to city staff. But if the on $40 per hour for filling them. It's city is going to charge for fulfilling reasonable; that figure represents public records requests, it should the average salary and benefits of charge everyone, even the person those whose job it is to fill records who asks for records just once a requests. year. Less reasonable was a companIt is not the city's job to weigh ion change to city policy that al- the value of either the request or lows a person to have five records the person making it. Instead, if the requests filled for free, so long as request is legal, it should be treatdoing so is a relatively simple job. ed like all other requests, whethWhether that was the council's er it's the fourth or the 50th from intent or not, the five-for-free plan someone. surely will mean that many if not Records requests do cost the most records requests in the city city, and it has everyright to charge will be filled at the city's expense. enough to cover those costs. But it Fees will be charged only to those should charge everyone who asks, who make multiple requests of city not just those whose requests are staff. simple and few and far between.

The Bulletin's May19 election endorsements Here are The Bulletin's editorial Director, Zone 5, Charley Miller endorsements for the May 19 elecLa Pine Park & R ecreation tion in contested races. District: Ballots must be returned to your Director, Position 4, Gary Gorlocalcounty derk'soffice by 8 p.m. don; Director, Position 5, Tobias on Election Dayto be counted. Wilson Crook County Redmond School District:

Crook County Park &Recreation District: Director, Position Kambak



Director, Position I, Rhonda Etnire; Director, Position4, Jane Allen; Director, Position 5, John Land

Sisters School District: Deschutes County Director, Position 2, Lachlan Bend Park & Recreation District: Leaver, Director, Position 4, Stephen King Director, Position I , B r adley Fuller Jefferson County Black Butte Ranch Service District local option levy:Yes

Jefferson County School Board:

Director, Position 4, Courtney Central Oregon Community Snead; Director, Position 5, Stanley College: Ray Sullivan

M 1Vickel's Worth Lost Lake Hole history

hole being real visible or that big

ing their gifts and struggles, even

from a boat.

at the height of the AIDS crisis. He

My family ran a boat rental busiI thought I remembered one time participated in the workshop and ness on Lost Lake from the 1950s that Fish and Game put some dye was a very welcoming pastor to any through the mid '70s.These are in there and it came out in the Fish of us who knew him. from the memories of my three old- Lake area. It was always a privilege to cantor er siblings on the article about the MabelAdams for him at confirmations and know hole draining the lake. Bend how fully supportive he was of each We had no knowledge of car parts, person who had any role of ministry but I believe in cooperation with Blessedby the bishop in the diocese, gay or straight. the Fish and Game we built dikes He was a very plain-spoken around two or three holes. We went Centraland Eastern Oregon were preacherwho spoke from theheart, from dry ground, building a raised blessed to have a pastor like Bishop who embraced the simplicity he roadbed that would support a load- Thomas Connolly with such an in- found in the gospel's message. He ed dump truck, then when we got to clusive vision. Seeing him riding his always helped me feel the presence the hole, we filled it with large rocks. horse or presiding at a confirmation of God when I was with him, and I They were 1 to 2 feet in diameter. in a remote corner ofthe diocese, am surehe isin Hispresence now. We then dumped loads of top soil you may not have realized what a Daniel O'Neill all around the rocks in the middle, man of compassion he was, who Bend forming a circular dike that would took care to reach ALL of his flock. keep lake level up but still allow Most people here may not real- Site is the pits overflow to go down through the ize how forward-thinking he was, rocks. I suspect these features are

having done his studies in the '50s.

The article by Fred Gientke, "Four

still there and that new holes have opened up.I remember itmade a huge difference in keeping the lake at dike level all year for a long time. My thinking is the filling hap-

He really believed in — and signed — the American Bishop's pastoral

dumps adjacent to OSU-Cascades site," which appeared in the April

pened in the early '60s, and that it

letter "Always Our Children" which

18, 2015, issue of The Bulletin, was

was addressed to parents of LGBTQ kids. The tone of the letter was inclusive, understanding and inviting. But he did more than sign the let-

most interesting. The adjoining photograph of the three pits and tire dump was most revealing. It con-

seemed to have helped for years firms what many of us have long afterward,maybe like 40 years. ter; he invited the team from New suspected, that the proposed site Remember, the r ailroad builders Ways Ministry 18 years ago to hold for the OSU-Cascades campus is inmowed the lake bottom for hay, so a workshop at the chancery about deed, the pits. I have wondered if way back then including LGBTQ people in the dioByron H. Dudley it looked like now. I don't recall the cese, valuing them and understandSisters

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The mst of buying someone's soul — or Tweets off — but there aren't paparazzi at to a company that might hope for a my nail salon or screaming teenag- funny tweet that could blow up, or ers asking for selfies when I'm get- even become a story. ting my upper lip waxed. (How does Sponsored tweets aren't about Jonathan Franzen stand it?) replacing traditional ads but about "creating a kind of surround-sound It turns out that even a mere writer ofwomen's fiction can be mar- on different platforms," said Annie ketable. "You're a brand name," said Heckenberger, a vice president at the Lisa Granatstein of Adweek. "And ad agency Red Tettemer O'Connell you've become a brand yourself." + Partners. Even if the tweets never (Evidently, a brand that sits around go viral or attract traditional media in wet bathing suits a lot.) "Market- attention, getting 10 cat lovers whose ersarelooking for a certain type of candid snapshots are huge on their voice, and if your voice and your hu- blogs to do sponsored posts is cheapmor could speak to their brand, and er than buying an ad in "Catster." How many former MT V " Teen they see you've got a massive social Want to reach sports-minded young Moms" did the l ice people go following, they'll go after you." men? Skipthe Super Bowl ad and I've amassed 110,000 Twitter fol- go after the YouTubers whose goofy t hrough before they got to my name? Is there something about me lowers and more than 94,000 "fans" videos of underwater Nerf gunfights that says "yeast infection," and if so, on Facebook. Notbad for a writer; got more than 100,000 hits. Got a can I change it? small potatoes compared with Tay- dress to sell? Pray that Vogue feaThe bigger mystery is how a lor Swift, who has more than 56 tures it — or pay 50 influential Instanovelist i n P h i l adelphia a t tract- million Twitter followers, or even grammers to wear it, and watch it fly the "American Idol" runner-up/pol- off the racks. ed a marketer's notice in the first place. In my opinion, writers, even itician Clay Aiken, with more than The queen of this brave new world best-selling ones, are precisely the 385,000. is — no surprise — Kim Kardashian, right degree of famous, which is But it's not just about how many who has more than 30 million Twitbasically not famous at all. I some- followers you have, it's about who ter followers, to whom she pushes times get recognized in publicthey are. If one of your followers everything from shoes to lip balm to usually when I've combed my hair has a million followers of her own, her preferredbrand of waist trainer and am casually lingering in the or is a reporter at a big paper or the (Google it). "W" section of my local bookstore editor of a national magazine, you For her 140-character endorsewith the name tag I "forgot" to take become thatmuch more desirable ments, Kardashian can collect a fee

By Jennifer Weiner to provide"a mom's perspective" ou never forget your first on head lice. (How do they know?) time. Mine was 13 years ago, Last week, it was $15,000 to talk up just after my first book came a new yeast infection cream. (How out in paperback. My literary agent do they ... wait. Never mind.) called and said I'd been asked to be All of this has occasioned some a "campus ambassador" for a brand deep thoughts. When Tina Fey and of feminine protection products. Aretha Franklin do ads for AmeriNaturally, I had questions. can Express, when Stephen Colbert "Do I have to dress up as a giant plugs pistachios and Kevin Bacon tampon?" I asked my agent. sells eggs, and short fiction by Toni "Um, no." Morrison and Jeffrey Eugenides "Could I dress up as a giant tam- is available on Chipotle cups, does "artistic integrity" mean anything pon?" I inquired. "Do you want me to ask?" anymore?


"Yes! And find out if t here are

strings attached!" "I'm hanging up now," she said. "Well, you can't blame me," I told

her meekly. "It's just a lot to absorb." This happens every year or two — I'll get a call or an email from a shoe company or a department store or a hotel chain asking me to

write a story, sit on a panel, somehow lend my name to their brand. Ten years ago, I worked with an adult beverage company to introduce a new wine for women — I judged a contest, they sponsored a book party. Since then, requests have gotten increasingly intimate. Last month, I was offered $20,000

that's rumored to be anywhere from $10,000 to $20,000 (her publicist did not respond to a request for a com-

ment). Granatstein believes that figure is not out of line. "Her tweets are valuable," she said.

"She reaches people far and wide. She has loyal followers who will retweet her and, eventually, some of

those followers will try the product." For years, I've declined requests, blithely tweeting about books that I

love and sports bras that fit and the deliciousness of the fried chicken at Federal Donuts without expecting so

much as a free wing in return. But if prizewinning authors are taking a fast-food chain's cash, and the mom behind me in the car pool lane is getting paid to Facebook about Poise

pads, and there are big bucks for charity on the line, maybe it's time to reconsider.

If I'm going, I'm going big. I'm holding out for an established brand whose goods have stood the test of

time, whose commercials are iconic and whose name, like Kleenex, like Xerox, has become shorthand for its

product. Summer's Eve? Call me. — Jennifer Weiner wrote this for The New York Times.




n ironic rou T

he present four-year California drought is not novel

— even if President Barack Obama and California Gov. Jerry

Brown haveblamed iton m an-made climate change. According to the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration,

California droughts are both age-old

nia could have built perhaps 40 to


DAVIS HANSON prefers to reside. But that analysis is incomplete.

After the initial phases of the feddry spell s— such as those of 1929- eral Central Valley Project and state and common. Predictable California

34, 1976-77 and 1987-92 — more likely result from poorly understood but

temporarychanges in atmospheric pressures and ocean temperatures.

in a i ornia

California Water Project were large-

ly finished — and flooding was no longer considered a dire threat in

Northern California — environment hat th e state talists in the last 40 years canceled has never had 40 million residents most of the major second- and thirdWhat is new i s

during a drought — well more than stagestorage projects.To take a few 10 million more than during the last examples, they stopped the raising dry spell in the early 1990s. Much of of Shasta Dam, the construction of the growth is due to massive and re- the Peripheral Canal and gargantucent immigration. an projects such as the Ah Pah and A record 1 in 4 current Califor- Dos Rios reservoirs. nians was not born in the United Those were certainly massive, States, according to the nonpartisan disruptive and controversial projPublic Policy Institute of California. ects with plenty of downsides — and Whatever one's view on immigra- once considered unnecessary in an tion, it is ironic to encourage millions earlier, much smaller California. But of newcomers to settle in the state no one denies now that they would without first m aking commensu- have added millions of acre-feet of rately liberal investments for them water for 40 million people. in water supplies and infrastructure. Lower foothill dams such as the Sharp rises in population still proposed Sites, Los Banos and would nothave mattered much had Temperance Flat dams in wet years state authorities just followed their would have banked millions of acreforebears' advice to continually in- feet as insurance for dry years. All crease water storage. such reservoirs were also canceled.

50 such subsidiary reservoirs for the

projected $68 billion cost of the proposed high-speed rail project. California's dams and reservoirs

were originally intended to meet four objectives: flood control, agri-


storage water and providing less than 5 percent of the state's GDP in return. But farming actually uses about 40

percent of the state's currently available water. Agriculture's contribution to the state's GDP cannot be calibrat-

ed just by the sale value of its crops but more accurately by thousands hydroelectric generation. The inev- of subsidiary and spin-off industries itable results of sustaining a large such as fuel, machinery, food markets population and vibrant economy and restaurants that depend on the were dry summer rivers in the low- state's safe, reliable and relatively inlands and far less water reaching expensive food. the San Francisco Bay and delta The recent rise of Silicon Valley regions. has brought in more billions of dollars Yet state planners once accepted in revenue than century-old farming, those unfortunate trade-offs. They but so far, no one has discovered how would never have envisioned in a to eat a Facebook page or drink a state of 40 million using the reservoirs Google search. in a drought to release water yearStanford University, Hollywood round for environmental objectives and Silicon Valley do not sit on natsuch as aiding the delta smelt or rein- ural aquifers sufficient to support troducing salmon in the San Joaquin surrounding populations. Only privicultural irrigation, recreation and

River watershed. No one knows the exact figures on


leged water claims on transfers from Yosemite National Park, the Central Sierra Nevada Mountains, Northern California or the Colorado River

how many million acre-feet of water have been sent to the ocean since the beginning of the drought. Most agree allow these near-desert areas along that several million acre-feet slated the coastal corridor to support some for households or farming went out 20 million residents. Much of their tosea. imported water is used only once, not There is more irony in opposing recycled and sent out to sea. A final irony is that the beneficiathe construction of man-made and unnaturalreservoirs,only to assume ries of these man-made canals and that such existing storage water dams neither allowed more water should be tapped to ensure constant, storage for others nor are willing year-round river flows. to divert their own privileged waEnvironmentalists counter that Yet a 1 million acre-foot reservoir Before the age of reservoir con- ter transfers to facilitate their own existing dams and reservoirs have can usually be built as cheaply as a struction, when r ivers sometimes dreams of fish restoration. Nature already tapped out the state's poten- desalinization plant. It requires a naturally dried up, such an environ- might soon get back to normal — but tial to transfer water from the wet fraction of desalinization's daily en- mental luxury might have been im- will California? areas, where 75 percent of the snow ergyuse,leavesa m uch smallercar- possible during dryyears. — Victor Davis Hanson is a classicist and rain fall, to the dry regions, bon footprint and provides almost Agriculture is blamed for supposand historian at the HooverInstitution, where 75 percent of the population 20 times as much as water. Califor- edly using 80 percent of California's Stanford University.

Obama is right ontrade BERLIN-

strongly support President Barack Obama's efforts to conclude big, new trade-opening agreements with our Pacific allies, including Japan andSingapore,and with the entire European Union. But1 don't sup-


port them just for economic reasons.

While I'm certain they wouldbenefit America as a whole economically, 1'll leave it to the president to explain

why (and how any workers who are harmed can be cushioned). 1 want to focus on what is not being discussed

enough: how these trade agreements with two of the biggest centers of democratic capitalism in the world

can enhanceour nationalsecurity as much as our economic security. Because these deals are not just

about who sets the rules. They're about whether we'll have a r u lebased world at all. We're at a very

plastic moment in global affairsmuch like after World War II. China is trying to unilaterally rewrite the

rules. Russia is trying to unilaterally break the rules, and parts of the

Arab world and Africa have lost all their rules and are disintegrating into states of nature. The globe is increas-

ingly dividing between the World of Orderand theWorld ofDisorder.

Trading privacy for an insurance discount

When you look at it from Europe — I've been in Germany and Britain

the past week — you see a situation developing to the south of here that

is terrifying. It is not only a refugee crisis. It's a civilizational meltdown:

By James B. Rule

and whenever someone makes con- theorist to foresee a Faustian bartact with the system, a potentially gain — consent to a totally monitored life-saving as well as cost-saving in- world — emerging from these trends.

Los Angeles Times

he John Hancock company has announced a program offering discounts on life insurance to customers with good health habits, as registered on their Fitbit


automatically upload data on your physical state. The most physically activecustomers can earn as much Good corporate marketing, this.

Treating two groups of people differently, psychologists tell us, is much more acceptable if i t ' s p resented

as offering something extra to one group rather than as penalizing the other group — even when the two

policies are identical in practice. And if having your body and your activities monitored directly by your

insurance company sounds a little intrusive, or even creepy, don't wor-

ry, because you have a choice in the matter. "You do not have to send us any data you are not comfortable

with," a company spokesman reassuringly told the Times. This sort of choice deserves a hard look. Over

time, decisions to share personal information might not be reversible or easy to deny. Think of your tax returns. These

documents detail enormous amounts of revealing personal data. Compiled under government compulsion of accuracy, tax returns originally were

Our greatest concern should not be

and at least difficult to keep it from

to exploit any data known to exist.

any party with a "legitimate" right to know. That category could come to include opposing counsel in divorce casesor employers (ofpilots,forexample) or the Department of Home-

The best hope to forestall such a bargain is to avoid recording data in the first place or to delete it quickly once the original purpose is served.

unauthorized access to our data but medical information off one's record, access by interests rightfully entitled

monitors — wearable computers that

as 15 percent off their premiums, according to a New York Times report.

novation, no doubt. But the effect will be to make it impossible to keep any

One can also imagine an absolute

prohibition against disdosing persuch access might become about as sonal data outside the immediate meaningful as a choice over sharing context of its collection — the IRS, one's tax returns. the local school, the cellphone or InNow consider other new targets ternet service provider oryourhealth for comprehensive monitoring. Driv- care provider. ers of "smart" vehicles are generBut measures such as these would ating detailed data on their driving trigger howls of protest from interto be shared only with the IRS. But strikingly parallel to that collected ested parties, including the courts, just try seeking a college scholarship by Fitbit on the human body, also for employers and the national security for your child, or a mortgage or a job use by insurance companies. Law establishment — interests accuswithout supplying copies of your re- enforcement agencies will undoubt- tomed to getting what they want. turns. Given the legal necessity of fil- edly develop an interest in these And their strongest argument would ing with the IRS, there's no denying same data. be that the data they seek would benthe existence of this record; the very Computerizedlessons are gener- efit those with "good" records. That fact that authoritative personal data ating precise records of what each is, those with nothing to hide. is known to exist generates pressure pupil does and doesn't understand, But who has nothing to hide? Next to disclose it. how they learn and what they are time an organization offers to monSimilar pressures are evident in interested in — potentially yielding itor your personal data on behalf of countlessother areas of life.There's insights concerning their aspirations some seemingly unexceptionable a push to computerize and centralize and fears, their political inclinations purpose, think twice. In the long run, all records of all Americans' medi- and their susceptibilities as consum- it could prove to be an offer you can't cal encounters in a central database ers. Cellphone users — nearly all refuse. — every visit to a doctor, every note of us — are creating a database de— James B. Rule is a researcher at the he or she takes, every diagnosis, ev- tailing where we've been and with Center for the Study of Law and Society ery treatment. The stated aim is to whom we are communicating. at University of California, Berkeley. make such data available wherever You don't need to be a conspiracy He wrote this for the Los Angeles Times. land Security. The choice to refuse

Libya, Yemen, Syria and Iraq — the core of the Arab world — have all collapsed into tribal and sectarian civil wars, amplified by water crises and other environmental stresses. But — and this is the crucial point — all this is happening in a post-imperial, post-colonial and increasingly post-authoritarian world. That is, in

this pluralistic region that lacks pluralism — the Middle East — we have implicitly relied for centuries on the Ottoman Empire, British and French

colonialism and then kings and dictators to impose order from the topdown on all the tribes, sects and reli-

gions trapped together there. But the first two (imperialism and colonialism) are gone forever, and the last one (monarchy and autocracy) are barely holding on or have also disappeared. Therefore, sustainable order — the

order that will truly serve the people there — can only emerge from the bottom-up by the communities

themselves forging social contracts for how to live together as equal citi-

zens. And since that is not happening — except in Tunisia — the result is increasingdisorder and tidalw aves of refugees desperately trying to escape to the islands of order: Europe, Israel, Jordan, Lebanon and Iraq's Kurdis-

tan region. At the same time, the destruction

of the Libyan government of Moammar Gadhafi, without putting boots on the ground to create a new order in the vacuum — surely one of the

dumbest things NATO ever didhas removed a barrier to illegal immigration to Europe from Ghana,

'Mind children': Is robot superiority inevitable? MAUREEN

DOWD WASHINGTONre women necessary? Not with Ava around. Even without hair on her

A head or flesh on her legs, Ava has enoughallureandcunningtobecome a classic film noir robot vixen. Despite being a plastic and mesh gizmo locked in a glass cell, she can enmesh men with frighteningease. Ava is the appealing heroine, or apocalyptic villainess, of "Ex Machina," a stylish sci-fi thriller set in the near future, written and directed by

Alex Garland, a 44-year-old Brit who wrote the 2002 zombie hit "28 Days Later."

Critics are divided over whether "Ex Machina" is a feminist fable or misogynistic nightmare. Like Quentin Tarantino with violence, Garland has it both ways: He offers a mocking meditation on the male obses-

man-pleasing female sex robots. Ava, played with a delicate edge by the Swedish actress and dancer Alicia Vikander, is far more than a "basicpleasure model," as some female replicants in "Blade Runner" are known. She has wiles that are a

a component ofconsciousness, and

amid a raft of stories about the swift

he has called Ava's femininity purely external. But, given how much her

advance in robotics, with everything

looks and charms drive the movie, he

from investment-banker bots that make stock picks to blueprints for spi-

told me that it feels "oddly wrong" to der-shaped bots that can potentially call Ava"it." spy or assassinate. Indeed, he confesses to having "a Some visionaries — Stephen Hawklot more potent than the weaponized sort of crush" on his creation, and ing, Elon Musk and SteveWozniakbreasts of Austin Powers' fembots. answers "No" a bit too quiddy when warn that humans will be superseded Her Dr. Frankenstein is an abra- 1 ask whether we should assume that by robots, who will soon be smart sive Steve Jobs-type named Nathan, Nathan, who lives alone in his glass enough to redesign themselves to beplayed by a hypnotic Oscar Isaac. house with his android Galateas, has come exponentially smarter. "Is it strange to have made some- had sex with Ava. "Will we be the family pets?" thing that hates you?" Ava icily asks Asked if he would want a sex ro- Wozniak fretted to The Australian FiNathan. bot, the married father of two replies: nancial Review. Nathan has a peach-fuzz coder in "Could I imagine falling in love with Garland is not alarmed because he his firm, Caleb, fly to his hideaway a robot that was sentient and attrac- views robot superiority as inevitable. in Alaska to test whether the curvy tive to me? Well, sure, 1 could. But do I He suggests that we view androids not artificial-intelligence machine can want a complicated version of a vibra- as ourcompetitorsbutasourprogeny outwit a nerdy human. It quickly be- tor? No, I don't. Some people might. — or "mind children," as robotics excomes clear that Caleb, in the great 1'm not judgmental about it." pertHans Moravec, who believes they film noir tradition of love-struck I ask if the movie will enhance willbe their own species, calls them. saps, is going to have a tough time the fear of some women that guys Garland talks about all the things, with this silicon femme fatale. ¹ are more into the porn stars on their induding government programs, that than devilishly confides that Ava has phones than the girls on their arms. would run more smoothly with an AI "The thing we desire and think we in charge.Can hecan envision an AI a sexual "opening with a concentration of sensors" and admits that he can't have we can now shape exactly president, even more sleek and less modeled her appearance on Caleb's to the specification of how we want emotive thanthe one we have now? it," he says. "There's something in"There could be an AI president; online porn history. Garland has said it's "tricky" to as- credibly scary about how unstoppa- there could," he replies.

sion with man-pleasing female sex sign gender to robots because it raises robots while showing off an array of questions about whether sexuality is

ble it feels." "Ex Machina" arrives in theaters

— MaureenDowd is a columnist for The New Yorh Times.

Senegal, Mali, Eritrea, Syria and Sudan. As one senior German official, speaking on background, said to me: "Libya had been a bar to crossing the Mediterranean. But that bar has been removed now, and we can't reinvent it."

A Libyan smuggler told The Times' David Kirkpatrick, reporting from Libya, now"everything is open — the deserts and the seas." Here's a prediction: NATO will

eventually establish "no-sail zones" — safe areas for refugees and no-go zones for people-smugglers — along the Libyan coast. What does all this have to do with

trade deals? With rising disorder in the Middle East and Africa — and

with China and Russia trying to tug the world their way — there has never been a more important time for the coalition of free-market democracies

and democratizing states that are the coreoftheWo rldofOrderto come together and establish the best rules for

global integration for the 21st century, including appropriate trade, labor and environmental standards. These

agreements would both strengthen and more closely integrate the market-based, rule-oflaw-based demo-

cratic and democratizing nations that form the backbone of the World of Order. — Thomas Friedmanis a columnist for The New York Times.


OVe cI eS I er rom mos c Ie 0 I BrlollS "Look Who's Back" by Timur Vermes, translated

by JamieBulloch (MacLehose, 313 pages, $25.99)

are either on Hitler's misapprehensions

ticking off the names of other


after the initial lightness has passed. Eventually, Hitler has to become Hitler. His anti-Sem-

itism and belligerence about expanding Germany's borders

Berlin afternoon in 2011, look-

about the modern

ing up at a blue sky without

world or the modern world's refusal to take him at face value.

hears no shelling, explosions or sirens. That the city still

tertaining is asking how East Upper Silesia got away, and

both humorous and disturbing

New York Times News Service

enemy aircraft overhead. He

begun to publish the novels Bellow is also the man who that made his name, "Dan1915-1964" commented: "Dullness is gling Man" (1944), "The Vicby Zachary Leader (Alfred A worse than obscenity. A dull tim" (1947) and most notably Knopf 812 pages $40) book is wicked. It may intend "The Adventures of Augie to be as good as gold, as nice March" (1953), in which he By DwIght Garner as pie, as sweet as can be, found his rangy, indelible New York Times News Service but if it is banal and often comic Saul B e l low's m o t h er, and boring it is mature voice. Liza, liked to use an old Yid- evil." The first three dish metaphor to describe So here we of Bellow's five people who'd had a lucky a re. The m a n wives appear in break. "They've fallen into who might well this volume, and the schmaltz-grub," Bellow be the greatest the details of his A. recalled her saying, a pit of American writmany a ff a irs

This book i sn't s harpfanged, but it's able to remain

in which thejokes

A time traveler in a military

"The LIfe of Saul Bellow: To Fame and Fortune,

readers askthat same question.

By Janet MaslIn uniform wakes up on a sunny

vo ume as nice as ie, an a c e wit i i n

ed, clearly means to make his

Vermeshas created an ingenious comedy of errors

become themes on which he

likes to harp. Suddenly, the man who seemed to be so en-

stands despite his orders that

it be destroyed, right down to the screws and door handles, shtick — perhaps not one of

places he would like to reconis something that puzzles him. Hitler's favorite words — that quer. His behavior turns more "On the other hand, I am flies between them could come hard core, as when a gushing here too," he thinks, "and I can- straight out of vaudeville. The female fan asks him to autonot understand that either." news seller thinks that this Ad- graph her dirndl during OkYou know his name. You olf Hitler, who never uses any- toberfest — and comes away know his face. You know his thing but his real name, must with a swastika on her chest. hair and mustache, which are be some kind of Even as he grows more excaricatured with performer. So, in treme, this book's Hitler never I'IILIUR R filES sharp, wltty mmslightly abbreviat- apologizes. He just gets toughimalism on t h e ed form: er, even though Vermes' tone "Have you stays comedic throughout. He cover of "Look Who's Back," in g ot your o w n laughs at the news media. ("Is w hich a baffl ed program?" it true that you admire Ad"Naturally. I've

A dolf H i tler i s r eturned to t h e

"Any fliers?"

"Don't talk to me about the Luftwaffe. In the

also know Timur

Vermes, whose

book. Wood accused Atlas

of "not writing the biography of a freedom-loving mind,

that is so lost in the past that

publication date in the United States arrives. There would be no need to

assessment of the situation."

lent premise.

discuss the acceptability of laughter if "Look Who's Back" weren't desperately funny. But Vermes has created an ingeniouscomedy of errors


author's basic act of provoca-

"Who was to blame?" "Ultimately Churchill, I

row the title of B ellow's fir s t

once was a man from Nantucket," Leader would quote

o n. Bel l o w was a famous charmer, but he

could also be thin-skinned, needy, suspicious, quick to explode. At least once he was said to be physically violent with Sondra, his second wife. It is typical of this book that Leader prints the details

of this event (Sondra accused him of pulling her ponytail and punching her in the face) apologetically. "These accusations and

it along with two pages about counteraccusations are reof an imagination, but of a the nature of man and three hearsed here," he writes, seducer, a bad husband, and pages about the origins of "because they are part of the life Bellow lived as he wrote money-earner who also hap- Nantucket. pened to write some good You begin, while reading 'Herzog'..." Well, yes. books." Some of Atlas' book, this volume, to fear nouns: Bellow's life was rich with Wood said, "has the tone of a They appear like links Lead- i ncident and h u m or, a n d Vanity Fair profile." er is certain to click on and Leader catches his share of Now comes, as an attempt send himself down a rabbit it. When Bellow's son Greg at salvage, Zachary Lead- hole. If the notion of moth- was 2, Leader writes, "Beler's "The Life of Saul Belerhood comes into view, for low taught him to point first low: To Fame and Fortune, example, we are off on how to his ass, then to his elbow, 1915-1964,"the first of two every mother has appeared declaring him 'Smarter than planned volumes. L eader, in Bellow's oeuvre. ("In Bel- most Harvard graduates.'" who was born in America low's fiction, there are hard Leader almost has fun with but has lived in England for mothers and soft mothers...") Wilhelm Reich's influence more than four decades,is These umpteen detours on Bellow, who bought an best known as the author of — on a ssimilation, broth- orgone box — said to ac"The Life of Kingsley Amis" ers, businessmen, Judaism, cumulate energy from the (2007). That book was gar- petty crime, you name itsurrounding space and to gantuan (996 pages) and pluck one from Bellow's life improve orgasms - and sometimes bland but inti- for pagesat a time. Leader practiced a form of primal mate; it kept its wits about it. prints nearly everything Bel- scream therapy. He was ofThose wits are gone in low has said on each of these ten heard howling out in the "The Life of Saul Bellow," topics and others; his book woods. Leader provides a particua dry, digressive and odd- can resemble a concordance ly stunted biography that more than a narrative. larly good sense of Bellow's "The fact is a wire through work ethic. No matter what seems to have been written l ess on autopilot than o n w hich on e s ends a c u r - was happening in his life or autofill. Its first 200 pages rent," Bellow once said. In where he was traveling, his in particular are so claus- this book, each wire comes work time was sacrosanct. There are signs that the trophobic that they send densely swaddled in cotton. you back to Atlas' book with Stanley Crouch did some- second volume of this biografresh eyes for its best qual- thing similar in "Kansas City phy will rise to fuller engageities: its human scale, its Lightning," his recent biog- ment. With the publication economies of style, its sense raphy of Charlie Parker. He of "Herzog," Bellow is on his of the sweep of Bellow's life often seemed to be writing way to his widest fame, and and its rich understanding around Parker's life, dwell- antagonists such as Norman of his milieus. We're invest- ing instead on jazz and black Mailer — who called Bellow ed in Atlas' Bellow. Unlike life in the 20th century. Yet a mere "hostess of the intelLeader's, he is squirmingly Crouch is so intimate with lectual canape table" — have alive. these topics that although begun to emerge. Were Bellow still around you sometimes missed ParkAbout this very large first v olume, h o wever, w o r d s and sensate, it's hard to er, you were held rapt. know which book he'd preNot so with Leader and from L e ader's p r evious fer. He'd detect some malice Bellow. This book d oesn't biographic subject seem apt. and a certain lack of respect start to find its feet until its Kingsley Amis liked to say in Atlas' biography. But as midpoint, when Bellow has that more means worse.

he has to be interrupted and asked, "I'm sorry, but ... what A nd then are you talking about?" And been t r anslated there's the ques- he makes it though this whole into many languages and gen- tion of why Hitler is suddenly book without the author's erated endless essays asking homeless. Was it girlfriend stumbling over the question whether it's acceptable to laugh trouble? of what to do with him. That "Wasn't really working out alone is quite an achievement, at Vermes' Hitler jokes. Count on much more of this debate till the end, eh?" considering that "Look Who's "That would be an accurate Back" has an essentially repelwhen th e b o o k's T uesday created a sensation in Germany,

are not skimped


Biography" (2000) was accused, with some accuracy, novel, s o meof having an animus toward thing of a danits subject. Bellow, who died gling man. in 2005 at 89, lost faith in AtThe life-sapping nature of las and stopped cooperating Leader's book derives priwith him b efore the book marily from its eagerness to was published. take every possible detour James Wood, in The New along the way to relating BelRepublic, composed the no- low's life. If Bellow had ever tice that has stuck to Atlas' written the sentence "There

end they were a complete failure."

debut novel has

er of the 20th

pit. James Atlas' "Bellow: A

morning," he answers.) He revives his old language about parasites and concentration camps. He makes a speech


regards to L eader's work,

Bellow himself, in terms of century is now, his major biographers, has biographically fallen into a different sort of at least, to bor-

olf Hitler?" a journalist asks. " Only in th e m i rror i n t h e

had one since

even more baffledGermanpeople. Now you'll

Chalk up the great popularity of "Look Who's Back" to its

There is much, much more tion and to the highly polished in this vein, as Vermes leads sitcom sensibility that works his main character, thought so well here. One running gag to be an uncanny new Hitler counts on Hitler to misunderin which the jokes are either impersonator, to his inevita- stand everything about progon Hitler's misapprehensions ble contemporary destiny: a ress and to attribute as much of about the modern world or the show business career. He gets it as he canto Aryan brilliance. m odern world's refusal to take onto a television show and What is this thing called Vikihim at face value. When he makes an instant impression, pedia? Clearly it's Germanic, wakes up, the first people he just by looking like himself with the first part of the name meets are a group of boys at and giving vent to his bigotry. an homage to Viking heritage. play. Are they members of the He has been strictly warned What about YouTube? At first Hitler youth who just happen by his new bosses that "Jews he thinks it must be U-Tube, as to be out of uniform? are no laughing matter," so he in the U-boats that served GerWhen one asks, "You all keeps that side of himself in many so well in wartime. right, boss?," he thinks the check for a while. Besides, he And cellphones? "I realized c hild's failure t o c a l l h i m agrees — though for different at once that I held in my hands "Fuehrer" is a m inor slip. reasons. a masterpiece of Aryan creWhen he sees an abundance of But the show he appears on ative genius, and all it took was Tbrkish newspapers at a kiosk, is based on crude ethnic hu- a few swipes of the finger to he can't entertain the thought mor, anyhow, so viewers don't discover that — of course — the of a large immigrant popula- know whether a bona fide Hit- superlat ive Siemens company tion. Instead, he assumes that ler speech is a sendup of the had beenresponsi ble for the Turkey became the great ally show or a flat-out poisonous technology that brought this that helped Germany win the screed. One review is head- miracle to pass." His only comwar. lined: "Loony YouTbbe Hitler/ plaint? It lacks a certain WagThe man who runs the Fans Go Wild for His Tirades!/ nerian, Third Reich-approved newsstand becomes the first The Nation Is Stumped: Is This ringtone. Read this book if you benefactor of the indigent, Humor?" Vermes' satire, for can't guess what it is. Or even if confused new Hitler. And the all the hot air it has prompt- you can.

Wi ieNesonta esa oo at iS Ie,a ain "It's a Long Story: My LIfe" by Willie Nelson, with David Ritz (Little, Brown,

464 pages, $30) By Preston Jones Fort Worth Star-Telegram

With dozens of books already written about the life

and music of one Willie Hugh Nelson, is another tome truly necessary? Nelson himself has already had a hand in one autobiography — 1988's "Willie," co-written with the late, great Bud

Shrake — alongside a handful of philosophical writings (2006's "The Tao of Willie" or 2012's "Roll Me Up and Smoke Me When I Die"), all of which have furthered refined the immense mythology that has grown up around the favorite

son of Abbott, Texas. Now comes t h e

b r i skly

paced "It's a Long Story: My

give some insight to the keen ingencyclopediasdoortodoor; songwritingmindbehindsuch working as a disc jockey in dassic country staples as "Cra- various Texas cities) are likezy" or "Hello Walls" (the banal wise well-known, and without genesis of which is detailed any especially revelatory dein the book), it would be a re- tails added here. warding, illuminating read. That said, if you're hungerI nstead, t o o ing to know Nelson's stance on, m uch of t h i s 3 60-page e n '~,-. say, gay rights -,' deavorskimsthe or the changes surface, shying ';. , t e chnology has away from an y . . % ~ - ~ ! ,, ' w roug h t i n t h e genuine r eve-;~q~>-'~,. music business, ' "'+;, ,';<." '' you ' re in luck. lations, despite So if " Long assertions to the Story" purports contrary: "This book is the histoto be the "history of my heart," ry of his heart," N elson w ri t e s what did Nelson early on, "and esmost cherish? pecially the ways W r i t i n g i n w hich m y songs, stirring heart has been up trouble, chasshaped by music." ing women and living life as a Such sentiment is touching touring musician — the seembut doesn't give the reader a ing futility of trying to make , "


songwriter of Nelson's caliber. And much like the lyrics he sings, the lines don't appear to say much but provide a surprising cumulative impact. His closing vignette inside the church on his Luck property is

particularly moving. Still, you might be left feeling that listening to Willie Nelson's songs will give you a better sense of the man who made them than any autobiography ever could.








- '. . :










Life," co-written with A - list sense of what animates Nelson i t

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a s a s ongwriter in 1960s

music biographer David Ritz, as an artist, which is Long Sto- Nashville is contrasted with andwhich retraces the familiar ry's largest weakness. the merry, hell-raising hedocontours of Nelson's colorful Nelson might live for years nism he enjoyed in Texas and existence. to come, but time grows short elsewhere (the 1969 out-ofThis particular autobiogra- for him to speak definitively wedlockbirthofhis daughter, phy carries with it the weight about his life's work. Paula, is greeted with a shrug: of years (almost 30 years have His laundry list o f i n fl u- "Icouldunderstandwhy(Shirelapsed since 1988's "Willie"; ences — everyone from Lefty l eyCollie,hissecondwife) was Nelson turned 82 on Wednes- Frizzell to Django Reinhardt is disgusted with me," Nelson day), suggesting Nelson is tak- lovingly singled out — is very writes). ing one more stab at his story. familiar to any fan of his, just T h e prose is simple and diIf "Long Story" aspired to as his tales of transience (sell- rect, as is to be expected from a

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emoir is anne, an awsuitas s inatosa w By lan Johnson

important source of harmful publishing activity," a widely circulatedorder said.The materials, many published in the

New Yorh Times News Service



W hen


Nanyang flew here f r om Hong Kong two years ago, she brought something eagerly anticipated by many Chinese

induding most of the country's top leaders. Li said that her father was

historians and thinkers: sev-

of New China and reform and

ordered not to speak to foreign journalists nearly a decade ago and that he declined to join herlawsuitbecause ofhisage. But in February, he attended a

eral dozen copies of her fa-

opening,disparage the party and government leaders."

meeting to commemorate the 10th anniversary of the death

Li's lawsuit is trying to force

of Zhao Ziyang, the reformist party secretary sacked before

U.S. or the West, it added, "dis-

tort Chinese revolutionary history, party history, the history

ther's memoir. In it, Li Rui, a 98-year-old retired Communist

Party official, offered an unvarnished, insider's account of his experiences in the leadership. But as Li passed through customs at the airport, the au-

customs officials to specify

experience shared increasingly by Chinese travelers arriving home.

Though China's censorship

Photos bySim Chi Yih/The New YorkTimes

Li Nanyang, who is challenging the confiscation of copies of a book by her father, Li Rui, a party elder, holds two copies of her father's memoirs in Beijing.

of the Internet is widely known, its aggressive efforts to inter-

cept publications being carried for Chinese writers and readers into the country have received seeking to elude censorshipless notice. Li hopes to change and a problem for the party in that with a lawsuit she has filed its efforts to limit information in Beijing challenging the legal- that contradicts its sanitized ity of the airport seizures. She version of history. doubts she will get her books For decades, these books back, but she is seeking some- flowed quietly into China from thing perhaps more potent: an Hong Kong, a British colony official explanation for an act of until 1997, where residents still censorship. enjoy greater freedoms. But "Li Rui is an elder of the Chinese authorsandpublishers Communist Party," Li said in say border controls have sharpan interview. "If he doesn't have ened dramatically in recent freedom of speech, who does'?" years, making it much riskier In a nation with the world's largest population of Internet

the 1989 Tiananmen massacre.


to establish a c onstitutional

According to two people presthem in an awkward position, ent who asked not to be idenin part because her father re- tified, Li spoke of his book's mains a party member in good seizure and the party's failure


thorities seized the books, an

what they object to in her father's memoir. That has put

to bring banned books to main-

land China. "I feel helpless — there is no users, Li's legal battle might feel as if it belongs to another way I can change the policy," time. Yet it is precisely because said Yin Hongbiao, a profesof China's sophisticated Web sor at Peking University. Like filters that books and other many Chinese scholars, he has old-fashioned print publica- published his work in Hong tions remain a significant outlet Kong, induding well-regarded

The book by Nanyang's father, a retired Communist Party official who offered an unvarnished, insider's account of his

experiences in the leadership, histories of Mao Zedong's de- has been ensnared in China's structive Cultural Revolution, increasingly aggressive effort but he has had problems bring- to intercept critical publications ing copies of his books home. being carried into the country. Yin said customs officials had seized his books on several occasions overthe past

visitors who might be tempted

three years, making it difficult

Though he was purged from government. the leadership several timesLi, 65, who lives in the San induding a stretch of about 20 Francisco area after a career years when he labored in the in the Department of Energy's countryside after challenging National Laboratories, said the policies that led to mass famine lawsuit was her personal quest in the late 1950s — Li was reha- to highlight that failure. "I want people to think less bilitated after Mao's death and played a crucial role in restor- like subjects and more like citing to power other party mem- izens," she said. "I want peobers, some of whom remain ple to take responsibility for influential. And yet he regu- changing China and not wait larlycall s for more democra- for higher-ups to reform the cy in the party and supports a system." "I don't expect to win," she journal that delves into darker sides of the Communist Party's added, "but I want to draw athistory. tention to the custom office's His 467-page memoir, "Li practices." Rui's Oral Account of Past A court in Beijing accepted Events," published in 2013 in her lawsuit in September after Hong Kong, is part of that tra- she established that she was dition. In the kind of detail that still a Chinese citizen despite is airbrushed from official his- living abroad for the past 25 tories, Li candidly describes years. According to Chinese the disastrous policies of Mao law, a hearing was supposed and a crucial meeting in 1959 to have been held within three

to buy the political magazines and unauthorized biographies of Chinese leaders sold in Hong around," he said. Kong bookstores. The tighter border controls The focus, though, has been — called the "Southern Hill on people who bring in bundles Project," referring to a watch of books, which are easier to post monitoring Hong Kong to spot in X-ray images. the south — include expandThe heightened measures ed use of X-ray imaging on date to the run-up to the Comluggage, especially for trav- munist Party meeting in 2012 elers who appear to be ethnic when Xi Jinping took power. Chinese arriving on flights or A regulation issued in January trains from Hong Kong. The of that year said all travelers authorities have also put tour from Hong Kong must submit when opponents tried to stop months. But the courts have guides on notice and asked to stricter luggage controls. him. Li also shares his views issued aseries of extensions, "Hong Kong has become an on officials he met in his career, most recently last month. them to pass on warnings to to share his work with other scholars. "It's very hard to get


"What We Were being aSked tIad nOthing tO dO with what we were being charged with. It was like they were trying to find out where their

Continued from F1 "When the police investigate political affiliations and political activities, that poses a

problem was coming from so they could stifle it." — Sherlly Pierre, elementary school teacher

serious threat to First Amendment rights," the associate le-

gal director of the New York Civil Liberties Union, Christo-

ed greater latitude to investi-

pher Dunn, said. "The NYPD

gate terrorism, Judge Charles ings with other protesters. An

should stop this immediately." Lawrence Byrne, the police

Haight Jr. o f U . S . D i strict elementary s chool t e acher, Court in Manhattan, as over- Sherlly Pierre, said she was

department's deputy commis-

seer of the Handschu settle- asked why she had participatment, relaxed the guidelines. ed in the demonstrations. A

sioner for legal matters, said the questioning, which did not

Soon afterward, the New Baptist minister, Willa Rose York Civil L i berties Union Johnson, said she was asked learned that the debriefing about past protests. Benjamin form had been used to ques- Perry, a student at the Union tion anti-war protesters. Law- Theological Seminary, said deyers later said the detectives tectives asked whether dassalso q uestioned p r otesters mates had attended demon-

involve the Intelligence Divi-

sion, had been conducted in accordance with the consent

/ re ges I i «~e<s !i '<i

decreeand departmentrules.

ee/y! Ie /j I// r/ //// xz//~rqz ~iq/ li II III/I ///I// ~l//r

He added that the questioning began in late November,

whether hehad attended meet-

about topics such as their political leanings and their

strations. Another seminary

views on Israel and Palestine.

detectives asked who was in

Square splattered Police Com-

The questi oning revealed "an

missioner W i l liam B r a tton Chang W. Lee/The New York Times with fake blood and detectives Sherlly Pierre, a teacher, was arrested during protests over the death of Eric Garner. Pierre and others

NYPD in some need of dis-

charge of a student Listserv discussing the protests and

during protests connected to

~i"i /~il

ir/ /gg ~/j/ j//'i ~/pj//'

events in Ferguson, Missouri, after a demonstrator in Times

Iqj~//g rir

began seeing threats against arrested have complained about police questions regarding legal activities. officers on social media. gan a process of interviewing Eugene O'Donnell, a lawyer defendants arrested during the and a former police officer protests," Byrne said, "in an who teaches at the John Jay attempt to obtain information College of Criminal Justice in about the specific acts of vio- Manhattan, said the questions lence, vandalism and threats described by the protest ers directed at police officers, as seemed "to go beyond ordiwell as the general threat envi- nary criminal debriefing or orronment relating to such acts." dinary arrest processing" and Police departments across raised concerns about why the the country have long sought police department was gatherto quietly gather information ing information from protestabout those who they believe might be dangerous or

cipline," wrote Haight, who how to receive email messages modified the consent decree from it. to ensure that lawyers could seek to hold the city in con-

"The Detective Bureau be-

student, Shawn Torres, said

Pierre, 28, from

tempt of court if the police violated people's rights. Some of those questioned to know when and where the context of the Handschu case, provocateurs to monitor and in December said they were next demonstrations would which has sometimes reflected disrupt their actions. The con- disturbed that detectives were take place. "What we were being asked changing perceptions of how sent decree created guidelines gathering information related to addressissues of safety and that allowed the investigation to a movement protesting ac- had nothing to do with what surveillance. of political groups only when tions by police officers. we were being charged with," The lawsuit asserted that there was specific information Frank Roberts, who teaches she said. "It was like they were ers and how it would be used.

o f political activists in


For years, such issues have 1960s and 1970s by using wirebeen discussed within the taps,undercover officers and

the police department's Spe-

about criminal activity.

cial Services Division, or Red In 2003, after police officials Squad, had violated the rights argued that detectives need-

at New York University, said he was asked what he was do-

trying to find out where their

problem was coming from so ing when he was arrested and they could stifle it."

disruptive, but federal court settlements in the 1970s and

A Free Public Service

1980s in cities such as New York, Chicago and Memphis, Tennessee, restricted some efforts after lawsuits argued that cataloging lawful behavior and subjecting people to specialscrutiny because of political or religious activity violated the Constitution and deterred free speech and

association. Martin Stolar, a member of the National Lawyers Guild

who was among those who filed the Handschu case in U.S. District Court in M anhattan in 1971, said that he believed

Over 80 Oregon Newspapers, from 36 Counties

the questioning of the Garner protesters violated the 1985

consent decree. Lawyers in the case were discussing how to proceed, Stolar said.

"The police are saying that if you're going to protest, we're going to ask about your associations, your reason for being at the protest, your plans for



future protests," he said. "All of

that is an infringement of the right to be free from government interference in your political activities."

'Beyond ordinary criminal debriefing' It is not uncommon for de-

tectives to ask people who have been arrested about a specific investigation or about

continuing criminal activity in their neighborhood. But

H a rlem,

said detectives also asked if she had helped organize the Dec. 3 protests and wanted

0 © Kggh o~

~ t or use the

® gg ) service to be automatically

emailed of notices that match your needs.




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Guns, Hunting & Fishing

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Solid Rosewood Fur- Two V i king s e wing DIRECTV Starting at Sheryl Crow tickets (4) niture. Dining Room /quilting m a c hines All new/cost plus H&K New Ruger SP 101 4" $19.99/mo. FREE In- reserved seating July set: Table, leaves, 8 with extras. Very good PV9 w/ cust. holster. . 357 $495. Ass t . s tallation. FREE 3 6, Bend Amphitheater. chairs, sil v erware condition. $700 each $550. Desert Eagle a mmo f o r ITEMS FORSALE 264- Snow Removal Equipment HBO Cash only price firm sal e . months o f cabinet, $2500. Sec- Call 54 1 - 706-0448 1911 4" 45 cal. $625. 541-306-0166 S HOWTIME CIN - $300. 503-580-5249 201 - NewToday 265 - Building Materials retary/ desk, $1200. eves or weekends. 202- Want to buy or rent 266- Heating and Stoves Mossberg Mag Pul NOSLER MDL 48 Pa- EMAX, STARZ. FREE 260 B eautiful, hea v y . HD/DVR U p grade! 203- Holiday Bazaar & Craft Shows 267- Fuel and Wood Tact. 12 GA. shotgun. t riot 30-06 rifle N I B Other items a v ail. 241 Misc. Items 2015 NFL S u nday $375 541-306-0166 204- Santa's Gift Basket 268- Trees, Plants & Flowers e-photos. never fired. $1395. Ticket Included (SeBicycles 8 205- Free Items 269- Gardening Supplies & Equipment 541-382-9126 Bend local pays CASH!! 541-408-4522 lect Packages) New 300+ 8 t r acks, casAccessories 208- Pets and Supplies for firearms & ammo. ORVIS waders M-Long, C ustomers 270- Lost and Found Onl y . settes 8 vinyl records. 210 - Furniture & Appliances 541-526-0617 The Bulletin exc. c o nd. $ 1 1 0. CALL 1-800-410-2572 $100. 541-536-2786 GARAGESALES 211- Children's Items (PNDC) recommends extra ' 541-526-5164 4 Goodyear Wrangler CASH!! 275 - Auction Sales 212 - Antiques & Collectibles l caution when purFor Guns, Ammo 8 all season radial tires; 280 Estate Sales WANTED: Collector D ish Network G e t 215- Coins & Stamps chasing products or • Reloading Supplies. P 265/65R18, les s M ORE fo r LE S S ! 281 Fundraiser Sales seeks high quality fish240- Crafts and Hobbies services from out of I 541-408-6900. than 100 miles. $500 ing items 8 upscale fly Starting $19.99/month 282Sales Norlhwest Bend f the area. Sending f 241 - Bicycles andAccessories or t h e s e t . C a l l (for 12 months.) PLUS f541-408-6132 rods. 541-678-5753, or ' cash, checks, o r ' 284- Sales Southwest Bend R ANS Stratus X P 242 - Exercise Equipment 503-351-2746 Bundle & SAVE (Fast l credit i n formation 2011 LWB. Excellent 286- Sales Norlheast Bend 243 - Ski Equipment Internet f o r $15 Buying Dlamonds may be subjected to condition no marks on 288- Sales Southeast Bend WILL BUY YOUR FLY 244 - Snowboards more/month.) CALL /Gold for Cash l FRAVD. For more f rame. 27 gea r s DO YOU HAVE FISHING GEAR AND 245 - Golf Equipment 290- Sales RedmondArea Now 1-800-308-1563 Saxon's Fine Jewelers information about an s SRAM X twist shifters. SOMETHING TO EQUIPMENT! 246-Guns,Huntingand Fishing 292 - Sales Other Areas (PNDC) 541-389-6655 advertiser, you may I Windwrap fai r ing, Fly fishing tackle & SELL 247- Sporting Goods - Misc. l call t h e Ore g onl kickstand, large seat FARM MARKET BUYING FOR $500 OR access. C as h or Like new VCR with re248- Health and Beauty Items Atto r ney ' bag. Extras. $1100. Flyer 308- Farm Equipment andMachinery ' State LESS? Credit toward New m ote andmanual,$25 Lionel/American 249 - Art, Jewelry and Furs 541-504-5224 trains, accessories. l General's O f f ice Non-commercial Product. A c c epting 541-383-4231 316- Irrigation Equipment 541-408-219'I. 251 - Hot TubsandSpas Consumer Protec• items through May advertisers may 325- Hay, Grain and Feed t ion ho t l in e at I 253 - TV, Stereo andVideo place an ad 8th. 255 BUYING & SE L LING 333- Poultry, Rabbits and Supplies i 1-877-877-9392. 255 - Computers with our Trout Bum FlySwap All gold jewelry, silver Computers 341 Horses and Equi p ment "QUICK CASH May 9th 8 10th and gold coins, bars, 256 - Photography I TheBulletin I 345-Livestockand Equipment SPECIAL" 35 SM/Century, Bend Computer APC back rounds, wedding sets, 257 - Musical Instruments Serring Central Oregon sinceiggs 347 - Llamas/Exotic Animals 1 week3lines 12 541-31 B-f 61 6 class rings, sterling sil258 - Travel/Tickets up, exc., new battery oi' ver, coin collect, vin350 - Horseshoeing/Farriers RANS Wave recum259 - Memberships $10. 541-617-7486 212 247 tage watches, dental ~ee eke 2 N 358- Farmer's Column bent. 60" WB, older 260- Misc. Items Bill Fl e ming, Antiques 8 Ad must Sporting Goods T HE B ULLETIN r e - gold. 375 - Meat andAnimal Processing model some wear on 261 - Medical Equipment include price of Collectibles frame. W e l l main- Misc. quires computer ad- 541-382-9419. 383- Produce andFood 262 - Commercial/Office Equip. e l e ee i g e oo ~ vertisers with multiple DID YOU KNOW 7 IN tained. New: chain 263- Tools r ings, t i res, s e a t or less, or multiple Kodiak canvas 10'x10' ad schedules or those 10 Americans or 158 How to avoid scam items whose total cushion. Cateye Velo tent, brand new, used selling multiple sys- million U.S. A d ults 208 210 and fraud attempts does not exceed 7 computer/odometer. 2x, never wet, very tems/ software, to dis- read content f r om Pets & Supplies Furniture & Appliances YBe aware of inter$500. m e d ia $350 541-504-5224 clean, stored inside in close the name of the n ewspaper 0 national fraud. Deal business or the term each week? Discover dry, c oo l c l i mate. Call Classifieds at I locally w h e never $400 obo. "dealer" in their ads. the Power of the Pa541-385-5809 possible. 541-408-1676 Private party advertis- cific Northwest ers are defined as paper Advertising. For Y Watch for buyers r 251 those who sell one a free brochure call who offer more than computer. 916-288-6011 or Hot Tubs 8 Spas your asking price HUNTER EDUCATION email (2) 90-inch Couches and who ask to have Classes b e g inning Cavalier Pups, 1F, ROCKY M O U NTS Cane bamboo with 257 cecelia© m oney wired o r M onday, May 4, i n Marquis 2005 S ilver 1M, dewormed, partelescoping R4 bike 202 silk upholstery, (PNDC) h anded back t o Bend & La Pine, Annw. Hot Tub, gray Musical Instruments ents on site. $900 ea. rack. Carries single, both $500 each, obo. Want to Buy or Rent them. Fake cashier spaces ava i lable. and black, 6-8 person 541-408-5909 tandem or recumbent H ELP PREVE N T checks and money Dave, seating, new circuit Drum Kits: Specializing FORECLOSURE & bikes up to 78" WB. contact orders are common. 541-419-5074 board. Delivery availWanted- paying cash Chihuahua puppy, gorin High Quality New & Pivoting, push-button Save Your Home! Get v' Never give o ut for Hi-fi audio & stu- geous, 8 wks. $250. $2000. Used Drum Sets! FREE Relief! Learn axle; easy load/untags for Deer & Elk able, 541-815-2505 dio equip. Mclntosh, 541-420-1068. personal f i n ancial load. Fits Thule and LOP Kevin, 541-420-2323 about your legal opHuntinq; access in ConJ BL, Marantz, D yinformation. The Drum Shop tion to possibly lower Yakima crossbars. don, OR. 541-384-5381 c a n s/bottles Mahogany Media Need help fixing stuff? naco, Heathkit, San- Deposit Y T rust y o ur in Used twice. $250. your rate and modify needed for local all Call A Service Professional Metronome Seth Tho sui, Carver, NAD, etc. 2 drawers, 2 stincts and be wary New Ruger . 2 2/.45 541-504-5224. mortgage. your volunteer, non-profit Armoire, mas, works g reat Call 541-261-1808 shelves,SOLD of someone using an .22LR plus 5 mags. find the help you need. 800-971-3596 cat rescue. Donate at 619-884-4785(Bend) $75. 541-617-7486 escrow service or 242 $370 541-306-0166 (PNDC) W WII d i sabled v e t Jake's Diner, Hwy 20 agent to pick up your Exercise Equipment s eeking a po w e r E, Bend, Petco in Couch, chair, and cof- merchandise. wheelchair, prefer 28" R edmond; Smi t h Nearly new body champ wide, reasonably Sign, 1515 NE 2nd, f ee t a b l e $2 0 0 . The Bulletin inversion table. $50 priced. VA can't help Bend; CRAFT in Tu- 541-312-2137 Serving Central Oregon since Sggg 541-389-0919 I me. 541-526-0606 malo. Can pick up Ig. Dining room table and 4 I I I I amounts. 389-8420. chairs, 2 end tables, Antiques Wanted: Pilates bench, $ 300 205 $100. 541-312-2137 Tools, furniture, marbles, I I ' l I n ew, $ 7 5 OBO . I I I Items for Free SOM E coin-op machines, beer 951-454-2561. Labs AKC 3 blk M, OFA G ENERATE cans, pre-'40s B/W phovet vx, MH/FT lines EXCITEllllENT in your tography. 541-389-1578 FREE Llama Manure MEC H A NIC AND WOO D W O R K ING TOOLS — COLLECTIBLE neighborhood! Plan a Power Plate Shovel ready, you haul! $800. 541-480-4835 arage sale and don't Cabbage Patch doll; **** 2 AUCTION TEAMS SELLING SIMULTANEOUSLY ***** machine Call 541-389-7329 Mastiff AKC puppies, orget to advertise in porcelain "baptismal", Vibrational exerM-5, F1 , born ' I ' classified! FIND IT! cises for musclee I I $35 both. 541-617-7486 4/12/15, call for info. 541-385-5809. BLfg iy I strengthening, 541-536-7869 China cabinet, o a k; stretching, massage SELL IT! 10:00 A.M. 1st AUCTIONTEAM trunk; 2 chairs, oak, & relaxation, $500. The Bulletin Classifieds upholstery no arms; 541-504-3869 TOOLS —SHOP — MISCKULNEOUS Redwood burl table 208 P eople giving p e ts 4x~/g'x3~/g'I round end 1974 21' D odge Sportsman RV • 1970sGlastron V156 15' Walk-through boat 245 Pets & Supplies away are advised to table; decorative ma• Woodworking equipment: Central Machinery, Ryobi, Ridgid, Makita, DeWatt, Porter Cable, Bosch, be selective about the hogany b o okcase. Golf Equipment new owners. For the King bedroom set Must See! Jet, Union Tool• Power hand tools: Ryobi, DeWatt, Sears, Makita, Bosch, Milwaukee, Skil, Senco, The Bulletin recomprotection of the ani6 pce solid cherry; 541-388-3532 CHECK YOUR AD Dayton Mechanic hand tools: Craftsman, Mac, Snap-On, Proto, Westward Shelving, work tables, mends extra caution mal, a personal visit to headboard footwhen purc h as- the home is recom- board, side rails, 27" Hamilton Beach 2-bowl double door cabinets• Go to our webs!te for photos • Plus yard equipment. ing products or sermixer, mended. $45. TV armoire, bed side vices from out of the 541-617-7486 chest with drawers, area. Sending cash, The Bulletin 11:00 A.ll. 2nd AUCTION THLII Serving Central Oregon since Sggg king mattress and checks, or credit inThe Bulletin reserves box springs, top the right to publish all f ormation may be on the first day it runs COLLECTIBLES - FURNIIRE - MISCElULNEOIIS QueenslandHeelers quality Lexington subjected to fraud. ads from The Bulletin to make sure it is corStandard & Mini, $150 brand. $1900 obo. CAMPING EQUIPMENT: Several tents, cook stoves, lanterns, tables, chairs newspaper onto The rect. nSpellcheckn and For more informa& up. 541-280-1537 Call or text •MasonicSword 1858 Solinger,G ermany •Buck and cross-cut saws •Forgetools,largeauger tion about an adver- www.rightwayranch.wor Bulletin Internet webhuman errors do oc435-770-8079, site. cur. If this happens to tiser, you may call • Contemporary cast iron toys• CROCKS: Redw!ng ¹20, 6, 5, 3 and 2 — Crown ¹1, 3 — Pacific the O regon State your ad, please conStoneware¹5- Western Pottery ¹2 — Marshall Pottery ¹2, 3 and5 whiskey jugs NEED TO CANCEL The Bulletin Attorney General's Rare APRI registered tact us ASAP so that Sereing Central Oregon since f9t8 Large selection of contemporary crocks• Old style school desk • Restored library glass front cabinet YOUR AD? Office C o n sumer N orwich Terrier 1 corrections and any The Bulletin • Custom built p!e safe• Old chairs • Over 100 'A Little Golden Book' Collection Kntck-Knacks Protection hotline at black 8 tan male left. adjustments can be 215 Classifieds has an 1-877-877-9392. made to your ad. $1500. Ready May 1. • Two-person hot tub • Queen lodgepo!e bed frame• Sets of four dinette chairs, drop leaf d!nettes "After Hours" Line Coins & Stamps 541 -385-5809 541-487-4511 • Modern oak dinette • Bent bamboo chairs and table • Miscellaneous furniture Call 541-383-2371 The Bulletin The Bulletin Classified sharonm © Serving Cencrel oregon sinceSggg 24 hrs. to cancel Private collector buying • 100 pieces Cobalt Blue glassware• Too much to list! postagestamp albums 8 Golf clubs, Pederson your ad! Scottie puppies ready collections, world-wide full set w/case, exc., 1 extra large pet Igloo, now, mom and dad on and U.S. 573-286-4343 site, AK C p a pers, Find exactly what $45. 541-617-7486 $30. (local, cell phone). 541-312-8367 shots. 541-771-0717 you are looking for in the Direction: From Walmrrrr turnin Redmond, turn east on /s/E Negus fyay; go over Hwy 97 follow ir ro NE CLASSIFIEDS 240 1 large pe t c a rrier/ Upas Avenue and turn right. Follow ir ro /s/E 45th St. arid turn left • Saleis on corner of 45th and Walnut. kennel, $30. Crafts & Hobbies 541-312-8367 Refrigerator Food Available Check website for photos g Adopt a great cat or Frigidaire brand Q Like us on Facebook 10% BUYER' S FEE Terms: Cash,Check,Visa, MC new side-by-side two! Altered, vacciStreet legal mags- lift Poushers • Saws nated, ID chip, tested, White German Shepwith icemaker. kit, split windshield, Paid $1200 more! CRAFT, 65480 herd pup, male $500. leather seats, b a ll Repalr 8r Supplles cleaner, ice c h est. Dennis Turmon 78th, Bend, Sat/Sun, shots, wormed, delivselling for $850. Romey Car/Ceff:541.480.0795 1-5p.m. 541-389-8420 ery avail. parents on 541-410-5956 s 'i s $4000 obo. 541.923.6261 406.640.1262 Poweff Butte Ore on97753 Fa x: 541.923.6315 site 541-389-1966




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13 1 4






117"Don't get yourself 55 Org. of concern to Edward Snowden worked up" 1 Rye, N.Y., or Fort Lee, N.J. 56 Like some 119Chow communities 7 Like some 120Be in the offing photographs and 57 bon e(U-shaped 121Vic with the 1949 cliffs bone above the ¹I hit "You're larynx) 13Bouquettossers Breaking My Heart" 58 Big small screen 19Means of access 122Fraud 61 Pac-12 team 20 Viola's love in 123Compact containers 62 Jazzmen "Twelfth Night" 124Like cherry-picked 21 Tombstone material 63 Modest hacienda data 22 Wordlessly indicated 64 Two blender "uh-oh" settings? DOWN 68 Dojo Mart, e.g.? 23 Valiant attempt to I "Sons of Anarchy" finishoffa seven72 Hunting milieu actress Katey course meal? 73 Dismounted 2 It's down in the mouth 25 gel 74Audiophile's 26 Forestall, with "off" preference, maybe 3 Not on deck, say 4 Releases 75 Hone 28 Mauna 2$ Minerals to be 78 Caesar's dressing? 5 Repentant feeling 6 Sleep on it processed 80 Rendezvoused 7 Green-energy option 30 What an investor in 81 Acting as a group golf courses might 82 What I unexpectedly 8 Fancy buy? had for breakfast? 9 Size up 32 Beat soundly 86 Another time 10 English 35 Look for 8$ Toothpaste brand 11Discontinue 36 Grazingina m eadow 90 Obstacle for a golfer 12 " How l ook ? " and jumping fences, 91 2012 Mark Wahlberg 13 What runners may for two? comedy run out of 41 Include 92 Swamp fever? 14 W.W. II surreptitiously, in $7 Doesn't keep up "Dambusters," for a way $$ Oxford institution short 44 Vacation unit, often 100 Floating casinos? 15 About to be read the 46 H of antiquity riot act 106 See 108-Down 47 Cybertrade 16 New Look pioneer 109 Face value, in 48 "Be sure to lose!"? blackjack 17 Raison d' 110 Relative of cerulean 18 Match makers? Online subscriptions: Today's puzzle and more 111 Deep South delicacy 21 Dead man walking? than 4,000 past puzzles, 112 Reviewer of the 24 Indicator of paperwork? ($39.95 a year). freshness? ACROSS

27"... the Lord away" 31 Did some surgical work 32 They rarely have surnames 33 Mother of Levi and Judah 34 Poetic preposition 37 Flip response? 38 Del R ey, singer with the 2014 ¹I album "Ultraviolence"




24 26




32 33



35 41 4 2


38 3 9 44





52 5 3




59 60



62 65 6 6




69 7 0


39 Errand-running aid

40 Pole, e.g. 41 "Dagnabbit!" 42 Raccoonlikeanimal 43 Nail-care brand 45 Ring alternatives 49 Worrier'sfarewell 50 Mock tribute 51 h ono r s 52 Painter of illusions 53Arm-twister'sneed? 54 Boor's lack 59 -devil 60 Dancer in a pit 63 Unf air? 65 " fairl" 66 One to beat 67 Preprandial reading 68 Supermodel Heidi 69 Bandleader's shout 70 Good to have around 71Added after a silence, with "up"

75 7 6



83 84





87 88 93 9 4






1 00 101

106 107 108


1 03 104

110 113

114 115 1 16

117 118









73 They make up everything 75 Fire-extinguisher output 76 "Young Frankenstein" character 77 East 79 Permanent thing 80 Some digital videos, briefly

83 Franz's partner in 96 Outpourings old "S.N.L." sketches $8 "Prove itf" 84 Rackful in a closet 8$ Hits back? 87 Single out 88 Org.ofthe Jetsand the Flyers $3Occupation 94Church chorus 9$ Roars

107Mississippi River's largesttributary 108With 106-Across,

101UV light blocker 102Residents of a certain -stan 103"You already said that!" 104Lying flat 105Cut 106Be a polite invitee

"It's time to do this thing"

113Kind of season 114Die spot 115 oil ( A ustralian folk medicine) 116 E.M.S.technique 118Wine-barrel wood


5 41-3 8 5 - 5 8 0 9 AD PLACEINENT DEADLINES


Monday.. . . . . . . . . . ... 5:00 pm Fri. Tuesday... . . . . . . . ... . Noon Mon. Wednesday.. . . . . . . ... Noon Tues. Thursday.. . . . . . . . . ... Noon Wed. Friday.. . . . . . . . . . . Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate .. ... 11:00am Fri. Saturday.. . . . . . . . . ... 3:00 pm Fri. Sunday.. . . . . . . . . . ... 5:00 pm Fri.

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OVER '500in total merchandise 7 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 0 .00 4 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 8 .50 14 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 6.00 7 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 2 4 .00 *Must state prices in ad 14 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 3 3 .50 28 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 6 1 .50

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LOST FLYROD 9 Yard sale: lots of anSAGE XLT 4p, Swt, tiques, shabby chic with SAGE 4550 cf tables, etc., lots of reel. Lost April 23rd tools, yard pieces, lots Crooked River, beof different t hings. tween Chimney Rock Come look! 2120 NW a nd C astle R o c k Stover Circle. 8-4 Sat. c ampgrounds. R e - 8-1 Sun. ward. 541-784-5578.

** FREE ** Garage Sale Kit

1991, advertising for Place an ad in The used woodstoves has Bulletin for your gaThe Bulletin Tax DR Now to see if been limited to mod54f -385-5800 rage sale and resible. recommends payTempur-pedic twin you Qualify els which have been To place an ad, call sv'Watch for buyers ment for Firewood ceive a Garage Sale 1-800-791-2099. electric bed & remote. certified by the Or541-385-5809 Kit FREE! who offer more than only upon delivery Top mattress has a egon Department of or email inspection. your asking price and (PNDC) water-proof mattress Environmental Qual- • and KIT INCLUDES: A cord is 128 cu. ft. who ask to have Lost: Personal journal, • 4 Garage Sale Signs Sell your s t ructured cover. $500. 4 wheel ity (DEQ) and the fed286 4' x 4' x 8' money wired or The Bulletin Scooter. New batterE n v ironmental Receipts should downtown Bend April Sales Northeast Bend • $2.00 Off Coupon To SewingCentral Omgon sinceS%8 handed back to them. settlement or annuity ies purchased April eral Protection A g e ncy • include 20th. Purple binding, flouse Toward Your payments for CASH name, Fake cashier checks 2 015, charger i n ral pattern w/ orange B enefit sale for T h e Next Ad (EPA) as having met NOW. You don't have and money orders phone, price and • 10 Tips For "Garage cluded. $550. Hoyer smoke emission stancanyon sticker on back. to wait for your future Find It in of wood are common. C h o rale. Sale Success!" cer t ified kind Cash reward. Cascade payments any longer! Classic Lift with sling. dards. A YNever give out perpurchased. Violin, twin bed, reThe Bulletin Classl89ds! 81 4-316-1896 Call 1-800-914-0942 Will lift up to 400 lbs. w oodstove may b e Firewood ads sonal financial inforcliners, mowers, fur542-385-5809 $125. 541-317-1188 identified by its certifi- • MUST (PNDC) include niture, lamps, ceiling PICK UP YOUR mation. cation label, which is species & cost per YTrust your instincts fan, sporting goods, GARAGE SALE Kn at permanently attached Prompt Delivery 263 SOCIAL SE C URITY cord to better serve hardware, electronics, 1777 SW Chandler and be wary of to the stove. The BulRock, Sand 8 Gravel D ISABILITY B E N -• our customers. REMEMBER: If you Tools kitchen a p pliances, Ave., Bend, OR 97702 someone using an letin will not knowMultiple Colors, Sizes have lost an animal, E FITS. U nable t o books, clothes, and escrow service or accept advertisLandscaping Co. don't forget to check work? Denied ben- Craftsman 12' b a nd- ingly Bulletin much more! 2116 NE The agent to pick up your The Bulletin Instant541-389-9663 for the sale of serving central oregon sincessos serving cansrvlorvyan since ssns The Humane Society efits? We Can Help! saw, tilting head. $f25 ing Monterey Ave. Friday merchandise. uncertified WIN or Pay Nothing! Bend through Sunday, 8-4. woodstoves. 270 The Bulletin Contact Bill Gordon & 541 -548-1 422 AffYear Dependable 541 -382-3537 Sernng renrnn Oregon since r9IB 316 Lost & Found Associates at Firewood: Seasoned; Redmond 265 to 541 -923-0882 Human hair fall, waist 1-800-879-3312 Lodgepole, split, del, Irrigation Equipment BULLETINCLASSIFIEDS Madras length, light brown. start your application • Building Materials Bend, 1 f o r $ 1 95FOUND: 2 fly fishing Tick, Tock Search the area's most 541 -475-6889 today! (PNDC) or 2 cords for $365. rods, Cascade HighFOR SALE $30. 541 -61 7-7486 Exterior house paint, comprehensive listing of Multi-cord discounts! way. You name the Prineville Tumalo Irrigation Tick, Tock... Jeans! 16 p airs © lake where lost and brand new. $ 1 45. classified advertising... 541-420-3484. 541 -447-71 78 Water $8ea. exc. cond, M/W The Bulletin Offers real estate to automotive, the gear. Email bold...don't let time get or Craft Cats 64,$00 per acre Private Party Ads 541-617-7486 269 sizes, 541-617-7486 •Free merchandise to sporting 541-389-8420. Call 541-419<440 3 lines - 3 days away. Hire a goods. Bulletin Classifieds Gardening Supplies REDMOND Habitat Mens leather jacket, • Private Party Only professional out FOUND bag of jewelry appear every day in the 282 & Equipment black, size 43, new, • Total of items adverRESTORE on NW 8th St., Red325 print or on line. of The Bulletin's tised must equal $200 Building Supply Resale $200. 541-3f 2-8367 Sales Northwest Bend mond. Contact t he Hay, Grain & Feed Call 541-30$-$809 or Less Quality at "Call A Service Redmond Police DeRainbow play structure FOR DETAILS or to LOW PRICES Entire hous e hold, partment. Professional" - super sized castle, Wheat Straw for Sale. PLACE AN AD, 1242 S. Hwy 97 541-693-69f f. Refer- Fri.-Sun., 9-5. 65215 $4000 new, needs Also, weaner pigs. The Bulletin 54f -548-f 406 Directory today! Call 541-385-5809 PROMPT DELIVERY 85th St., B e nd/TuSvning Central ore vonsince Sstn ence Case some care, you haul, 54f -546-61 71 Fax 541-385-5602 Open to the public. 541-389-9663 malo. Don't Miss! ¹1 5-f 08939 $800. 54f -815-2505. ~


*Ad runs until SOLD or up to 8 weeks (whichever comes first!)

Includes up to 40 WOrdS

OfteXt, 2" in length,

with border, fullcolor photo, bold headline and price.

Item Priced at:

Your Total Ad Cost onl:

• Under $500 ----.


• $SOO to$eee ....


• $1000 to $2499 • $2500 and over


The Bulletin 541- 5 - 5



• The Bulletin, • Ce nti'Cfl OregOn MarketPlaCe • The Central OregOn NiCkel AdS ® bendbulletin.COm 'Private party merchandise only - excludes pets 8 livestock, autos, RVs, motorcycles, boats, airplanes, and garage sale categories. Some restrictions apply.

wrecked Sled.Altei m@ket motorupgrade . Ven Fast antl F Un. e all Service recoms Iiloving forces s I i 32000000 541-000 000




I •

RENTALS 603 - Rental Alternatives 604 - Storage Rentals 605- RoommateWanted 616- Want ToRent 627-Vacation Rentals& Exchanges 630- Rooms for Rent 631 - Condos &Townhomesfor Rent 632 - Apt./MultiplexGeneral 634 - Apt./Multiplex NEBend 636 - Apt./Multiplex NW Bend 638 - Apt./Multiplex SE Bend 640 - Apt./Multiplex SWBend 642 - Apt./Multiplex Redmond 646 - Apt./Multiplex Furnished 648- Houses for RentGeneral 650- Houses for Rent NE Bend 652- Houses for Rent NWBend 654- Houses for Rent SEBend 656- Houses for Rent SW Bend 658- Houses for Rent Redmond 659 - Houses for RentSunriver 660 - Houses for Rent LaPine 661 - Houses for Rent Prineville 662 - Houses for Rent Sisters 663- Houses for Rent Madras 664 - Houses for Rent Furnished 671 - Mobile/Mfd. for Rent 675 - RVParking 676 - Mobile/Mfd. Space

i s



682- Farms, RanchesendAcreage 687- Commercial for Rent/Lease 693- Office/Retail Space for Rent REALESTATE 705 - Real Estate Services 713 - Real Estate Wanted 719 -Real Estate Trades 726- Timeshares for Sale 730 - NewListings 732- Commercial Properties for Sale 738 - MultiplexesforSale 740- Condos &Townhomes for Sale 744- Open Houses 745- Homes for Sale 746-Northwest Bend Homes 747 - Southwest BendHomes 748-Northeast Bend Homes 749- Southeast BendHomes 750- RedmondHomes 753 - Sisters Homes 755 - Sunriver/Le Pine Homes 756- Jefferson County Homes 757- Crook CountyHomes 762- Homes with Acreage 763- Recreational HomesandProperty 764- Farms andRanches 771 - Lots 773 - Acreages 775 - Manufactured/Mobile Homes 780 - Mfd. /Mobile Homeswith Land



Employment Opportunities

Business Opportunities

Open Houses

00 528

Loans 8 Nlortgages (PNDC)

NOTICE: Oregon state law requires anyone who con t racts for construction work to s be licensed with the Kl(I(jijLsKllk Construction Contractors Board (CCB). An active license means the contractor is bonded & insured. Verify the contractor's CCB l i c ense at 2* Free Weehs www.hirealicensed627 of Yard or call 503-378-4821. Vacation Rentals Maintenance The Bulletin recom& Exchanges mends checking with Serttice iggclggg fes: CCB prior to conDeluxe furnished condo the • Mowing tracting with anyone. 7th Mtn Resort, avail Some other trades • Edging June-Sept.nightly, req u ire addi- • Weed Control weekly, 5 star, many also tional licenses and • Fertilizer a menities. 541 8 15 certifications. • Irrigation 7707, kar e nmichellen • Blowing Handyman


* ** * * * * * * * * * * * * * I I i i i i





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NOTICE: Oregon LandyOOE sb scape Contractors Law (ORS 871) requires all businesses that advertise t o p e r form Landscape Construction which includes: l anting, deck s , ences, arbors, water-features, and installation, repair of irResidential & rigation systems to be l icensed w it h th e Commercialservices Landscape Contracfor over 25 years tors Board. This 4-digit with Eco-frlendly number is to be included in all adveroptions. tisements which indi541-699-7524 cate the business has a bond,insurance and workers compensa- Painting/Wall Covering tion for their employees. For your protection call 503-378-5909 or use our website: to check license status before contracting with the business. Persons doing land scape maintenance do not require an LCB cense.

. 0 0

WARNING The Bulletin recomWILDLAND mends you use cauFIREFIGHTERS tion when you proGFP Ente r prises vide personal Inc./ASP Fire - cur- information to compaCentral Oregon Community College has rently seeking qualified nies offering loans or openings lis t e d bel o w . Go to credit, especially to view details 8 apply applicants for CRWB, ENGB, FFT 1 / ICT5 those asking for adonline. Human Resources, Newberry Hall, vance loan fees or 2600 NW College Way, Bend OR 97701; AND FFT2. No experi(541)383 7218. For hearing/speech impaired, ence necessary: Entry companies from out of level and a d vanced state. If you have Oregon Relay Services number is 7-1-1. training provided. $14 concerns or quesCOCC is an AA/EO employer. to $32/hour DOE. tions, we suggest you For more information consult your attorney Residence Life Coordinator or call CONSUMER Live-in staff position responsible for engaging please reply to: HOTLINE, residential living environment. Provide direct 632 1-877-877-9392. supervision to community advisors. Bachelors or call 541-987-8425. Apt./Multiplex General +1-yr residence life exp. req. Apply on line at: $34,000I DO THAT! BANK TURNED YOU $37,000/yr plus housing. Closes May 11. CHECK yOUR AD DOWN? Private party Drug Free workplacewill loan on real esEOE - Veterans enPart timeLatino College tate equity. Credit, no couraged to apply. Prep ProgramCoordinator problem, good equity Serve as primary coordinator for students preis all you need. Call paring for post-secondary education. EstabLand Mortlish goals and objectives of the program. P eopleLookforInformation Oregon gage 541-388-4200. on the first day it runs Handyman/Remodeling $19.32 - $23.00/hr. 30hr/wk. 11months per AboutProductsand LOCAL MONEY:Webuy to make sure it is cor- Residendial/Commerciat year. Closes May 17. oSpellcheck" and Small Jobs to ServicesEveryDaythrough secured trustdeeds & rect. human errors do ocAssistant Professor olHIT Entire Roosn Remodels note,some hard money cur. If this happens to Provide classroom and lab instruction in the Garage Ovxaeixntioe TheBulletinClisimeds loans. Call Pat Kellev your ad, please con- Home gmpection Repairs Health Information Technology Program. Pro541-382-3099 ext.13. tact us ASAP so that vide student advising and assistance. Assoc+ fJssa ily Honest Work corrections and any 1-yr exp. in HIT profession. $42,722-$49,202 adjustments can be tbenais 544 -317.9768 for 9mo contract. General ccssat5157SBanrkirtnsarad made to your ad. 541-385-5809 Part-Time InstructorPositions Accounting Specialistl The Bulletin Classified NEW -Veterinary and Librarian Utility Billing Customer Looking for talented individuals to t each Service Rep —Part-Time Find It in 634 part-time in a variety of disciplines. Check our fNot to Exceed 80Hours The Bulletin Classfgeds! AptlMultiplex NE Bend employment Web site at per Month) 541-385-5809 Positions pay $543 per load unit (1 LU = 1 Central ServicesOnly a lew left! class credit), with additional perks. Utility Billing Hourly Rate: $1 7.22 Two & Three Bdrms LandscapingNard Care Non-Exempt, with Washer/Dryer Non-Represented and Patio or Deck. General (One Bdrms also avail.) The Accounting Specialist 1 is the entry level in Mountain GlenApts the paraprofessional Accounting Specialist 541.383.9313 Zu~ns gua/iii classification series. Incumbents assist in a Professionally Za~<0a r , , limited variety of accounting, receptionist, and managed by * general office support duties, such as, but not Norris & Stevens, Inc. Full Service i * Great Supplemental Income!! limited to, customer service for utility billing Landscape IThe Bulletin Mailroom is hiring for our Satur- I department, City informational resource, sortManagement 8 day night shift and other shifts as needed. We8 ing m a il , c a s h re c eipting, v o uchers, Banij &RaRs • currently have openings all nights of the week.• timesheets, business licenses, City forms and Spring CleanUp i Everyone must work Saturday night. Shifts permits, accounts receivable for water, sewer, •Leaves start between 8:00 p.m. and 11:30 p.m. and stormwater and garbage accounts. Duties are •Cones i end between 2:00 a.m. and 3:30 a.m .Allposomewhat independently guided by and •Needles • sitions we are hiring for, work Saturday nights.• performed in accordance with established •Debris Hauling I Starting pay is $9.25 per hour, and we pay aI procedures and specific instructions. I minimum of 3 hours per shift, as some shifts8 Weed Free Bark are short (11:30 - 1:30). The work consists of JOB QUALIFICATIONS REQUIREMENTS: & Flower Beds i loading inserting machines or stitcher, stack744 Mandator Re uirerents: ing product onto pallets, bundling, cleanup and High School diploma or GED equivalent; Open Houses Lawn Renovation I other tasks. minimum of two (2) years verifiable work Aeration - Dethatching experience involving accounting or bookkeepOverseed IFor qualifying employees we offer benefitsl ing and more responsible service to the public; Open 12-3 Compost i including life insurance, short-term & long-term or any equivalent combination of verifiable 1946 NW Balitch Top Dressing disability, 401(k), paid vacation and sick time. work e xperience a n d tr a ining w h ich Ct. demonstrates the ability to perform the above Luxury Single-Level Landscape described duties. Minimum of twelve (12) i Please submit a completed application On Awbrey Butte Maintenance attention Kevin Eldred. months verifiable work experience in a similar Melody Lessar, Full or Partial Service Applications are available at The Bulletin customer service position that worked with the Broker •Mowing oEdging front desk (1777 S.W. Chandler Blvd.), or general public. 541 610-4960 • Pruning oWeeding an electronic application may be obtained Water Management upon request by contacting Kevin Eldred via Desirable Re uirements: email ( Associate's Degree in Business/Finance; two Fertilizer included (2) years verifiable work experience working in with monthly program I No pho ne calls please. a municipal government setting (City/County); two (2) years verifiable work experience in a * * No resumes will be accepted ** Weekly, monthly utility billing entity. Open 12-3 or one time service. I 20979 Avery Lane Drug test is required prior to employment. HOW TO APPLY New Home, Big Lot EOE. Request application packet from Managing In Orion Greens DeAnne Wakefield, City of Redmond Central Oregon Mollie Jurgenson, Human Resources Department, Landscapes Broker The Bulletin Servna Central Oreaon sinceroas via email only541-815-5248 Since 2006 Senior Discounts Complete application packets must be sub541-390-1466 Same Day Response mitted by 5pm, Monday, May 11, 2015.


Meet singles right now! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages and connect live. Try it free. Call now: 8 77-955-5505. (PNDC)




• H o mes for Sale

WARNING The Bulletin House (structure only) Open 12-3 recommends that you for sale in historic dis758 NW Sonora Looking for your next i nvestigate ever y trict, $1. 1 Bdrm, 1 Dr. employee? bath. House must be phase of investment Place a Bulletin help opportunities, espe- Warm, inviting home r emoved from l o t . In Heights of Bend wanted ad today and c ially t h ose f r o m Buyer responsible for out-of-state or offered Lauri Miller, Broker reach over 80,000 all moving costs. 538 541-480-8958 readers each week. by a person doing NW Colorado Ave. Do Have an item to Your classified ad business out of a lonot disturb t enant. will also appear on cal motel or hotel. sell quick? vestment o f f erings If it's under which currently must be r egistered Looking for some- '500 you can place it in receives over 1.5 with the Oregon DeNeed to get an ad one who knew my million page views partment of Finance. The Bulletin mom (then) Ruby in ASAP? every month at We suggest you conKing. Fall of 1987 in no extra cost. sult your attorney or The Bulletin Classifieds for: Redmond. I think she Bulletin Classifieds call CON S UMER To Subscribe call Fax it to 541-322-7253 worked at Peden's. Get Results! HOTLINE, 541-385-5800 or go to '10 - 3 lines, 7 days She was fun and 1-503-378-4320, Call 385-5809 The Bulletin Classifieds sassy. Very important. '16- 3 lines, 14 days or place 8:30-noon, Mon.-Fri. Contact Cheri your ad on-line at (Private Party ads only) 303-204-0332 DID YOU KNOW that not only does newspaper media reach a Look at: HUGE Audience, they I • a lso reach an E GAGED AUDIENCE. for Complete Listings of the Power of Area Real Estate for Sale Discover Newspaper AdvertisCall 54l 385 5809 to promote your service• Advertise for 28 days starting at 'l40 (rbis speaalpackageis nat available onoar webskei ing in six states - AK, ID, MT, OR & WA. For Rmtmas a free rate brochure call 916-288-8011 or ® l3xeli)cm Building/Contracting LandscapingNard Care LandscapingNard Care LandscapingNard Care email

Employment Opportunities



We also offer htllwervlce landscaping including

patios, fire pits, water features. 'Wken sidnind upfor a full seasoit of ntainfenance.

Mentionthis adto save10%


ooentireInterior or Exterior jobbooked Some restrictions apply

LCs «9153


• •







Door-to-door selling with fast results! It's the easiest way in the world to sell. The Bulletin Classified 541-385-5809

• Interior and Exterior

• Family.owned • Residentialll't

Commercial • 40 years experience • SeniorDiscounts • 5.yearWarranties


slnee 2003 Retslstenuel a cemmeselel


Sprinkler Aetivation/Repiir Sack Flow Testing NAIN'fmjVAWCR • Thatch 8' Aerate • Sprfng Clean up • Weekly Mowtng

Askaboutour SPRlNG SPBClALl

8's Edfatng • BI4ytonthly db MonthlyMalntenance • Bark, Rock, Etc.


Call 541 420 7846

• Spring Ctessss-up • Mowissg oudaissg • Pruning oWeedeating • Fertittzhsg oHeuussg • Grounds Keeping Onsr-ggsnaor ssraarslyaersgaaaoptfon


j41-4$0$714 BONDED tk IN URED

European Professional Painter

CPR Property Maintenance

Repaint Speciilistl


Call ssota soscbedural

LANSSCAPIÃG • Lggndscape Construction • Water Feature fnstaffation/Maint. • Synthetic Turf • Pavers • Renovattone • lrrlgations Installation Senior Discounts Bonded and Insured


Lartdscapirtg & Fainting • Spring CleanUps

Oregon Llcense

• Aerattost/De-thatehtng • Lawn Repairs • Weekly Maintenance • Bagk Mulch


¹186147 LLC

Ranch Services

541%15-4458 LCB»6769

Have an item to sell quick? If it's under '500you can place it in The Bulletin Classifieds for:

Take care of your investments with the help from The Bulletin's '10 - 3 lines, 7 days "Call A Service '16 - 3 lines, 14 days (Private Party ads only) Professional" Directory

' ll I '

Small Farm & Ranch Services.

Forsberg Land 8 Mit . LLC¹ I09245894



' ' I



SATURDAY fESUNDAY 12PM - 4PM Comefor the location (3 blocks to Old Mill) and stay for the solitude, privacy and view.Model now open featuring 3 bedrooms,61617 Woodriver Drive 2.5 bath contemporary DgseatfossarReed Market io io NcClennerr, corner of floor plon that is hovering Broobsraood McClarr nen arsct Woodrtvar. abovethe treetopswith full Prices Starting at CascadeMountain views.


Hosted 6 Listed byr

MARY ELLENSHAW Broker 541-610-35P76

$6ee,ooo '0





SAT. R SUN. 12 - 5PM

SAT. RSUN. 12 - 5

Ln., le ftonSW KakrrnaAua.,cornerbouse.





SF. Gourmet kitchen with SS appliances, granite counteitopssnd island,Formalliving roomwith wet bat, formaldining room.Family roomwith fireplace 8 accessto landscapedbackyard, Master suite with trayceiling, large walk-in 19307 Blue LakeLoop,Bend closet,soaker tub andseparate Directions: Century Dr. io Mi. shower.Newlaminate flooring snd Washington Dr., left on itietolitu, le ft on carpet. Bonusroomwith bath over DeviLs Lake, 2nd housean tbele/I garage 8 2additionalspaces.

HOSted Saturday byr VICCI BOWEN



Hosted Sunday byi SUSAN TUNNO

I s I

3 bedroom, 3.5bath, 3000

New single level home. 3 beds, 2 baths, separation of ljr le the master suite from other a Ikl ei bedrooms.Formaldining room, great room, stainlesssteel appliances.Spaciousbedrooms, master with walk-in closet 984SW 25thLane, Redmond and soaker tub. Landscaped, DsmctionsrWestan H trr 126, left on27th St., lefi on Sxr/uniper Ln., right an 26th sprinlder system,fenced.

Hosted Saturday by: MARIA PARDO







Popular Pahlisch Homes community featuring resort-like amenities: pools, clubhouse, gym,



• Io'



2 miles of walking trails. Directions:East on Reed /vlarltet Tour a variety of single gdv firsi ext? ai roundaboui onio ft level and 2 story plans. 15th, at Road Detour Sign turn le on Ferguson. Right at Sage Creek Drive, left ai Manhae Lane, righl ai HOSted 6 LiSted byr Golden Gate.




hot tub, sports center 8c 61056 Manhae Loop, Bend

Principal Broker


l l



541-410-9730 HOSted Sunday byr TRttLVIS WATSON

Homes Starting Mid-$200s Q

Recently finished Pahltsch HomesModel in NE Bend. Homes feature quartz counters,laminate flooring, gas cooking, stainless steel 20802 NE Sierra Drive appliances and all the DirecgionsrNorth on Boyd Acres, quality Pahlisch Homesis righi on Sierra OR north on 18ih known for, Now selling Pom Empire,le/I on Sierra. Lookfor Phase Two —stop by for stgns. more information, Homes from the

HOSted 6 LiSted byr


541-420-2$50 lll1SC11HOIIles e s n s e o n s




• 8 I



• •





Boats & Accessories






Travel Trailers

Fifth Wheels


1980 Smokercraft 12 ft. CHECKYOUR AD RV 9.8HP Merc. Trailer CONSIGNMENTS and spare. $950 obo. WANTED 1987 Livingston 13 ft. BOATS 8 RVs AUTOS &TRANSPORTATION We Do The Work ... 7 i nch. D ual h u ll. 908 - Aircraft, Parts and Service You Keep The Cash! 805- Misc. Items 15HP Johnson. Trailer On-site credit 2009 Skyline P ark 916 - Trucks and Heavy Equipment 850 - Snowmobiies and spare. D epth 24' Coachmen Prism Fleetwood D i scovery on the first day it runs approval team, Model w/Loft and Unfinder. $1450 obo. 2015 Model G 40' 2003, diesel, w/all 860 - Motorcycies And Accessories 925 - Utility Trailers to make sure it is corweb site presence. o bstructive O c e a n Mercedes Diesel engine, Shown May 2nd and options 3 slide outs, 927 - Automotive Trades 865 - ATVs We Take Trade-Ins! 18+ mpg, auto trans, View. Move in ready. rect. "Spellcheck" and 3rd. 702-596-4404 satellite, 2 TV's, W/D, 929 - Automotive Wanted human errors do oc870 - Boats & Accessories fully loaded with Asking $55,000. Call etc., 34,000 m iles. cur. If this happens to 931 - Automotive Parts, Service double-expando, Benjamin 875 - Watercraft Wintered in h e ated BIG COUNTRY RV your ad, please con541-330-2495 and Accessories and only 5200 miles. 541-390-9723 for shop. $78,995 obo. Bend:Redmond: 880 - Motorhomes tact us ASAP so that Perfect condition 932 - Antique and Classic Autos more details. 541-447-8664 881 - Travel Trailers 541-548-5254 corrections and any onlv $92Kobo. 933 - Pickups adjustments can be Call 541-526-1201 882 - Fifth Wheels 935 - Sport Utility Vehicles or see at: The Bulletin's made to your ad. 885- Canopies and Campers 19' Bayliner 1998, I/O, 3404 Dogwood Ave., 940 - Vans 541-385-5809 "Call A Service 890- RVs for Rent great shape, call for in Redmond. The Bulletin Classified 975 - Automobiles Professional" Directory info. $8500. In Bend Cougar 27' 2011, half is all about meeting 661-644-0384. 745 750 860 3 Cu.ft. fridge for RV. Cougar 2006 243RKS, ton towable, queen, N orcold, 11 0 V o l t , your needs. Homes for Sale Redmond Homes Motorcycles & Accessories One Owner, Polar solar, great c ond., propane or 12 Volt. Monaco Monarch 31' Package, Good Con- many extras. Sisters Call on one of the $250. 541-549-1736 2006, F ord V 10, NOTICE dition, priced to sell 541-270-2962 or 541-647-0081 professionals today! Looking for your next KAWASAKI 28,900 miles, $12,800. All real estate adveremp/oyee? KLX125 auto-level, 2 slides, 541-977-2972 tised here in is sub- Place a Bulletin help vc Need to get an 2003 ject to th e F ederal wanted ad today and queen bed & 19' Pioneer ski boat, Fair Housing A c t, good condition. ad in ASAP? hide-a-bed sofa, 4k What are you reach over 60,000 1983, vm tandem which makes it illegal readers each week. $800 obo. gen, convection miYou can place it trailer, VS. Fun & looking for? to advertise any pref541-593-8748 crowave, 2 TVs, tow Your classified ad fast! $5350 obo. online at: erence, limitation or You'll find it in will also appear on package. Freightliner custom 541-815-0936. discrimination based PRICE REDUCTION! 5th wheel puller, The Bulletin Classifieds on race, color, reliFreightliner 1994 which currently re$59,000. sleeper cab, rebuilt FUN & FISH! gion, sex, handicap, Custom 541-815-6319 ceives over 541-385-5809 engine with 20k miles, familial status or na1.5 million page Motorhome 6.5 generator, 120 cu. 541-385-5809 tional origin, or intenviews every month Will haul small SUV ft. storage boxes - one vp tion to make any such at no extra cost. 8' long. Gets 10.9 or toys, and pull a Free 24 f oot t ravel preferences, l i mitaBulletin Classifieds trailer! Powered by Safari 1998 motormpg. All in good trailer. 541-420-1797 Yamaha V-Star 250cc tions or discrimination. Get Results! home 30', low mileshape. See to appre8.3 Cummins with 6 2011, 3278 mi., exc. We will not knowingly Call 385-5809 or speed Allison auto age, 300 HP Magciate (in Terrebonne cond. $4700 OBO. accept any advertis- place your ad on-line 2006 Smokercraft num Cat motor with trans, 2nd owner. area). $24,000 some Dan 541-550-0171. ing for r eal e state Sunchaser 820 = ~ % at turbo, always inside, trades considered. See Ya 2006 36' Very nice! $53,000. which is in violation of model pontoon boat Alfa 541-350-4077 white leather inte503-949-4229 condition, 1 870 this law. All persons 75HP Mercury and Excellent rior, like new, has owner, 350 Cat diesel, are hereby informed Boats & Accessories electric trolling mom any extr a s . miles, 4-dr frig, Get your that all dwellings ad775 Pro w ler tor, full canvas and 52,000 $55,000. S e r ious Heartland icemaker, gas stove, 12' Sears aluminum 2012, 29 PRKS, 33', vertised are available many extras. business Manufactured/ callers only. oven, w a s her/dryer, on an equal opportuboat. Min-kota elecStored inside like new, 2 slides-liv541-548-8415 non-smoker, 3 s lides, Mobile Homes ing area & l a r ge nity basis. The Bullet ric motor w / v e s t $19,900 generator, inv e rtor, tin Classified cushions. New trailer, 541-350-5425 closet. Large enough e ROW I N G leather interior, satellite, List YourHome to live in, but easy to never used. $ 575. 7'4" ceiling. Clean! 746 Redmond. tow! 15' power aw21' Bayliner Trophy with an ad in We Have Buyers $72,000. 541-233-6520 541-548-7137 G rand Manor b y ning, power hitch 8 Northwest Bend Homes 1988 exc. cond. fully Get Top Dollar The Bulletin's Thor 1996, 35' very stabilizers, full s i ze equip., 2003 fuel inAvailable. 14' KLAMATH aluminum jected V6 motor, 9.9 queen bed, l a r ge "Call A Service good condition, 454 FSBO: Comp l etely Financing 541-548-5511 boat w/surry top, tilt gas engine, 50,050 shower, porcelain sink renovated 1700 sq. ft. Merc 4-stroke kicker. Professional" I ~ • to makememories! & toilet. $2 6 ,500. trailer, 9.8 HP motor, one owner, $11,000. miles, 2 pop outs, Ready craftsman style home Top-selling Winnebago oars, padded back rest 541-433-2773 Directory TURN THE PAGE new tires, $18,999. 31J, original owners, non- 541-999-2571 in NW Bend on 6600 seats. $3000. Call 541-350-9916 sq. ft. Iot. New granite For More Ads smokers, garaged, only 503-936-1778 Ads published in the KEYSTONE COUGAR countertops, new tile RV 18,800 miles, auto-levelThe Bulletin "Boats" classification 5th wheel 2004, 295 ALLEGRO 27' 2002 and carpets, new roof, CONSIGNMENTS ing jacks, (2) slides, up16' 1976 Checkmate ski include: Speed, fishPolar pkg., 2 slides, 58k mi., 1 slide, vacafreshly painted inside WANTED graded queen bed, bunk boat, 90HP Mercury ing, drift, canoe, exc. cond. $13,900. tion use only, Michand out. 4 bdrm, 2 full We Do The Work ... beds, micro, (3) TVs, motor, restored; new house and sail boats. elin all weather tires 541-8'I 5-1322. bath. Close to everysleeps 10! Lots of storYou Keep The Cash! seats, new c a rpet For all other types of w/5000 mi., no accithing in very desirOn-site credit age, maintained, very floor, new prop, with watercraft, please go dents, non-smokers, able NW n eighborf clean!Only $67,995!Exapproval team, trailer. Have receipts. to Class 875. Workhorse e n g i ne hood. P l e nt y of tended warranty and/or fiweb site presence. $2500. 541-536-1395 541-385-5809 • 261-A, Allison Trans., Jayco M e l bournenancing avail to qualified storage w/ new 320 We Take Trade-Ins! backup cam e r a, 2010 29D Class C, 3 buyers! 541-388-7179 sq. ft. garage. 1510 heated mirrors, new slide outs, 1 2 ,500 NW Harfford A v e. ierv n Ce ntralO~e on stnce 1903 BIG COUNTRY RV refrig. unit., exc. con- miles on Ford 450 Call The Bulletsn At Keystone Everest 5th $419,900. Bend: 541-330-2495 Bayliner 185 2006 ditioned, well cared chassis, Immaculate 541-385-5809 Wheel, 2004 541-788-1544, Redmond: open bow. 2nd owner for. $ 3 5 ,500. Call c ond., loaded, f u l l Place Your Ad Or E-Mail 541-602-0666 541-548-5254 Model 323P - 3 slides, 650 — low engine hrs. 541-549-8737 Iv. msg. body paint, cherry At: rear island-kitchen, — fuel injected V6 747 cabinets, s t a i nless fireplace, 2 TV's, Snowmobiles 17.5' Seaswirl 2002 — Radio 8 Tower. CD/DVR/VCR/Tuner appliances, very Looking for your Wakeboard Boat Southwest Bend Homes Great family boat w/surround sound, A/C, home-like in t e rior. next employee? I/O 4.3L Volvo Penta, Priced to sell. slHB. custom bed, ceiling fan, AutoSeek dish, two Place a Bulletin help tons of extras, low hrs. Sunrise Village - 2575 $11,590. TVs, Nav., CD/DVD, wanted ad today and W/D ready, many extras. Full wakeboard tower, sq. ft. home for sale 541-548-0345. New awning & tires. light bars, Polk audio back up an d s i de reach over 60,000 by orig. owners, 3 Excellent condition. speakers throughout, cameras, 500 0 l b. readers each week. bdrm/3 bath, 3 -car 875 Allegro 32' 2007, like $19,750.More pics wired for Winnebago Outlook trailer hitch. $74,500. Your classified ad arage, great room, 4-place enclosed Inter- completely new, only 12,600 miles. available. 541-923-6408 Watercraft 2007 Class "C"31', un541-312-8974 will also appear on 6 89,000. To m o r state snowmobile trailer amps/subwoofers, Chev 8.1L with Allison 60 derwater lights, fish clean, nonsmoking Sandy, 541-385-7932 w/ RockyMountain pkg, finder, 2 batteries cusds published in "Wa- transmission, dual exexc. cond. Must See! which currently reLaredo 31' 2006, tom black paint job. tercraft" include: Kay- haust. Loaded! Auto-lev$8500. 541-379-3530 PINNACLE 1990 Lots of extra's, a very ceives over 1.5 mil5th wheel, fully S/C Just too many eling system, 5kw gen, $12,500 541415-2523 aks, rafts and motor30' motorhome, good buy. $47,900 lion page views evone slide-out. collectibles? Ized personal power mirrors w/defrost, 660 clean. Rear For more info call ery month at no Awning. Like new, slide-outs with awFor 2 walk-around bed. 541-447-9268 extra cost. Bulletin Notorcycles & Accessories 1968 Cuddy 21 foot, watercrafts. hardly used. "boats" please see nings, rear c a mera, No smokers, no Sell them in Classifieds Get Renew outdrive rebuilt Class 870. trailer hitch, driver door Must sell $20,000 Winnebago Superchief mildew, no leaks. sults! Call 385-5809 Honda Magna 750cc w/power window, cruise, The Bulletin Classifieds motor, many extra or take over pay1990 27' clean, 454 $8500. or place your ad motorcycle. 1 2 ,000 parts. Excellent con- 541-385-5809 exhaust brake, central ments. Call C hevy, runs v e r y 541-306-7268 on-line at miles, $3250 . d ition. vac, satellite sys. Asking $5,75 0 . ood. g oo d t i r es, 541-410-5649 541-385-5809 541-548-3379 541-480-1616 $67,500.503-781-8812 Servmg Central Oregon smce 1903 8500. 541-279-4142. •

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The Bulletin


The Bulletin

Time to deCIUtter? Need SOme eXtra CaSh? NeedSOmeeXtra SPaCethe garage?

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List one Item" in The Bulletin's Classifieds for three days for FREE. PLUS, your ad appears in PRINT and ON-LINE at

The Bulletin

To receive yourFREECLASSIFIED AD, call 541-385-5809 or visit The Bulletin office at: 1777 SWChandler Ave. (on Bends west side) *OI!erallowsfor 3lineso! textonly. Excludesall service,hay,wood,pets/animals, plants,tickets,weapons,rentals andemployment advertising, andall commercial accounts. Mustbeanindividual itemunder$200.00andprice o!individual itemmust beincludedinthead. Ask yourBulletin SalesRepresentativeaboutspecial pricing,longerrunschedulesandadditional features. Umi!1 adperitemper 30daysIo besold.












Fifth Wheels

Automotive Wanted


Sport Utility Vehicles






Subaru Outback XT 2006, (exp. 5/3/15) VIN ¹313068 Stock ¹44631A

Toyota Corolla 2013, (exp. 5/3/1 5) Vin ¹053527 Stock ¹83072

DONATE YOUR CAR, Chev 15001994 TRUCK OR BOAT TO HERITAGE FOR THE — I -s. • /sI BLIND. Free 3 Day V acation, Tax D e n ductible, Free Towing, All Paperwork Taken Montana 34 ft. 2003, O f. CALL looks and runs great! w /2 s lides. N e w Care 1-800-401-4106 t ires, brakes a n d Vin¹269285 (PNDC) awning - Very clean $5998 and u nder cover. BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS $18,500 obo. ROBBERSON Search the area's most 541-536-5638 or LINcoLN ~ t gmm E comprehensive listing of 541-410-9299 classified advertising... 541-312-3986 real estate to automotive, merchandise to sporting RV Good thru goods. Bulletin Classifieds Dlr ¹0205. CONSIGNMENTS 04/30/1 5 appear every day in the WANTED print or on line. We Do the Work, Call 541-385-5809 You Keep the Cash! C A L LW On-site credit TODAYA approval team, Chevy Pickup 1978, The Bulletin web site presence. long bed, 4x4, frame Serving Central Oregonsince mg We Take Trade-Ins! up restoration. 500 Got an older car, boat Cadillac en g i ne, or RV? Do the huBIG COUNTRY RV fresh R4 transmisBend: 541-330-2495 mane thing. Donate it sion w/overdrive, low to the Humane Soci- mi., no rust, custom Redmond: 541-548-5254 ety. Call 1- interior and carpet, 800-205-0599 n ew wheels a n d (PNDC) tires, You must see 885 it! $25,000 invested. 931 Canopies & Campers $12,000 OBO. Automotive Parts, 541-536-3889 or 541-420-6215. Adventurer 2013 86 Service & Accessories FB truck camper, H EVYS Eligibl F o 935 $18,800. 2205 dry FREE Oil Change/Tir weight, 44 gallons Sport Utility Vehicles Rotation! Visi f resh water. 3 1 0 www.Shop.BestMark. watts rooftop solar, 2 com to register or call deep cycle batteries, (800)969-8477 fo LED lights, full size uestions. queen bed. n i ce floorplan. Also avail- Hardtop w/ doors, glass able 2010 C hevy o od. P re-75 C J 5 Silverado HD, 200 541-420-8640 BMW X3 35i 2010 $15,000. Exc cond., 65K 932 360-774-2747 miles w/100K mile No text messages! Antique 8 transferable warranty. Very clean; Classic Autos loaded - cold weather pkg, pre• == mium pkg & technology pkg. Keyless ,

Subaru Legacy 1997 wagon, AWD, good condition, 207k, $2000, 541-362-6146


- ,

Lexus 400H 2006, premium pkg., sunroof, hitch, heated leather, DVD, no accidents, kids, smoke or pets. K eyless, NAV, 28/31 Hybrid M PG, exc. cond., all records, Car f ax, garaged, new tires, Reduced to$14,500. 541-410-1452

Mercury Mariner

Mercedes Benz CL 2001, (exp. 5/3/1 5) Vin ¹016584 Stock ¹83285

$6,979 or $169/mo.,

access, sunroof,

A RCTIC FO X 8 6 0 2003, F S C , s l ide,

Buick Electra 225 1964 Classic cruiser with rare 401CI V8. Runs good, needs interior work, 168K miles. $5,995. Donated to Equine Outreach. Call Gary 541-480-6130

rear awning. $10,000 OBO. 541-420-2323.

Canopy for short box, lined interior, green, good locking system. excellent shape. $995. 541-389-7234.

Lance, like new, 2001 b een stored for 5 years, 10', $ 8500. 541-382-8998 D


CHEI/ELLE il/IALIBU 1971 57K original miles, 350 c.i., auto, stock, all original, Hi-Fi stereo $15,000 541-279-1072


2010.Only 56k m i.. Vin ¹J20929 16,977 ROBBERSON LINcoLN ~



1/3 interestin


Financing available.


(located O Bend) 541-288-3333

Dodge Durango 2006, Roof rack, tow, AWD, Exc,3rd seat,1 owner 111k mi., $8900 obo


F ord pickup 1 9 5 1 Ford Escape2012 c ustom, o a k b ox. AM/FM cassette, new brakes, 289 V-8, '67 Mustang engine in this. intake and 1/5 share in v ery Edelbrock CFM. 10,461 mi. nice 150 HP Cessna carb Looks like new! on engine. $12,500. 150; 1973 C e s sna 541-610-2406. Vin¹B79250 150 with L ycoming $16,998 0-320 150 hp engine conversion, 400 0 ROBBERSON hours. TT airframe. ca ~ m Em m Approx. 400 hours on Ford T-Bird 1955, 0-timed 0-320. Han541-312-3986 hard top, gared in nice (electric removable V8 engine, 3 door) city-owned han- 292 s pd, w hite, e x c . Dlr ¹0205. Good thru gar at the Bend Air- original cond. Runs 04/30/1 5 port. One of very few great. $25,000 Firm. C-150's t h a t has 541-923-5887 never been a trainer. Grand Cherokee '09 $4500 wi ll consider trades for whatever. a N k h Call J i m Fr a zee, tvi 541-410-6007 H

HANGAR FOR SALE. 30x40 end unit T hanger in Prineville.

Dry walled, insulated, and painted. $23,500. Tom, 541.788.5546

Mercedes 380SL 1982 Roadster, black on black, soft 8 hard top, exc.cond., always garaged. 155K miles, $11,500. 541-549-6407

Ready for adventure. VIN ¹524606 $15,998 ROBBERSON LINCNLN ~



SELL IT! The BulletinClassifieds

Estate Sale Olds Cutlass Calais 1981. 14,500 orig. miles, new transmission w/warranty new tires, battery and fluids. Factory bucket seats, console shift, Beautiful condition. Drives like new! $7900.


proved credit. License


$2600 down, 84 mo. at 4 .49% APR o n ap -


VOLVO XC90 2007 AWD, 6-cyl 3.2L,


2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821

VIN ¹210482




Need to sell a Vehicle? Call The Bulletin and place an ad today! Ask about our "Wheel Deal"! for private party advertisers


• .co. ~



Dlr ¹0205. Good thru 5/31/1 5



541-312-3986 Dlr ¹0205. Good thru 4/30/1 5


Buick LeSabre 2002 136k $2999 see more on craigslist 541-419-5060

proved credit. License and title included in payment.



2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354



Dlr ¹0205. Price good thru 4/30/1 5

I/N/ BUG 1971 ~ ~

Good classified adstell the essential facts in an interesting Manner Write from the readers view - not the seller's. Convert the facts into benefits. Show the reader howthe item will help them insomeway.

Fully restored Vin ¹359402

Subaru Outback 2012 only 29k, 5 spd auto., custom rims Subaru lmpreza 2013, new Michelin tires, (exp. 5/3/15) leather, CD, get 29 Vin ¹027174 mpg Hwy, 265 HP, Stock ¹83205 $20,358 or $249/mo., n on-smoker. F a c tory warranty 'til $2600 down, 84 mo., 4 .49% APR o n a p - 5/1 7. Was $26,995 proved credit. License Now $24,975 and title included in Call (928) 210-8323, payment. in Bend



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541-312-3986 Dlr ¹0205. Good thru 4/30/15

Serving CentralOregon sincetme





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be held S a turday, FORai LB-1 NOTICE OFBUDGET HEARING May 9, 2015 at 1:30 P.M., a t Ja m ison guaiOmSStEg r tgthS OREGONWATER WOMDEREANDUNITe eAMlrARY DlÃteCTLEill barngtl OEMAYn, 2NS Et1000 EmEt$5$41 SWAMRo - SEND OeeooNIrr07. The purposeof gtlsmsagEgIs todigoussgts budgetforitts IIESEIyeargggiEntve JULYs 2NC Esapproved tsggts ONNUNIT II BUDGETcoMMITTEE. Street Self Storage, A EEmEE v ofthebudget Is ptsaantsd tEgtm.A ooggtg the tsEggsl mEgtssesgsgtsg or obltgEsg Et 55841 swAN RD - BEND0REG0N97707, Monday thiE Thutstlsy 63177 Jamison St., tsstessmgta houtUof g ggEm. EEdegg p m. Thls budgettsgor EH E annual tgsEEltg ILEdtgstgsEtog. Thla istEtgstwm prepEmdUEs tsEDIEof EDDDEnfing thatfs~gts B end O R 977 0 1 . DEms Es dlffsmEt ttHtnEDEdtha gmmdlng gsEs. V dilfmsEt, the sEE!ortgtEEgm EtEtthslr UIIEDIUEths tEtdttst Em EEplEIEsdtHgom (Unit B-043 8 C-013, Pike-Howard), (Unit B-108, Orr), (Unit CUEIEDI:Btm Dgirts TtgsptEEtm Iggt) Stmggmg Email: ollim eoESE2scLoom C-026,June). PUBLIC NOTICE FINANCIAL SUNlttmRY- RESOURCES

T he a g enda a n d s upplementary r e ports are posted on the district's website, For more information call

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This Yssr 201m15 rgg,014


RsvmUE rsUmBonds EndOhsr Dsbl IEtstt'Und TmEsfsssIIEtEmtg StEslm RsimtsutmmsEts 1clhsr Rssourom etos pitgHElg TEEDa Pmperlg TEEasEstitEEtsdto bs Rsm

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FltgAgtCIALSvltgttmxy - REOUIRBtgetmt Sr OLtECTCLASSIFICATION PemoEssl Services Materials EodServices

170,1N 106,022

1N,Z00 139,500


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56,990 281,210 2S,000 10,000 0 798,869


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FINANCIALSUINMIRY - REQUIRBtgsgns SY ORGAtglZAlNNAL UNIT OR gIROGRlgg ' Nsmsof OtgsnimttonEI Unit or Pragmm FTE for gtstunilor program Sawer Servioas 1,416,$50 FTE 2.5


1,525,726 2.5

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STATEME NTOFINDEBTEDNESS EgvmsvtdDebtOulsrttnding gn Jgtt c

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cegr emrowinsg rolttl

Honda CRI/2007,

(exp. 5/3/15)

Vin ¹064947 Stock ¹44696A



oncorde 00 - vg!v

A Lot of car for

VW CONV. 1 9 78 $8999 -1600cc, fuel injected, classic 1978

Volkswagen Convertible. Cobalt blue with a black convertible top, cream colored interior & black dash. This little beauty runs and looks great and turns heads wherever it goes. Mi: 131,902. Phone 541-382-0023

s u a A Ru

Jeep Grand Cherokee Overland 2012, 4x4 V-6, all options, running boards, front guard, nav., air and heated leather, custom wheels and new tires, only 41K miles, $33,900 obo. 541-408-7908

Say Ngoodbuy"

to that unused 1 9 74 exc. cond. Total inteitem by placing it in rior refurbish, engine OH, new floor pan, The Bulletin Classifieds plus lots more! Sunr oof. C l ea n ti t l e. 541-3B5-5809 VW S unBug

$9500. 541-504-5224


Dlr ¹0205. Good thru 4/30/1 5

$ 2900 down 7 2 m o . DID YOU KNOW 144 4 .49% APR o n a p - million U.S. A dults proved credit. License read a N e wspaper and title included in print copy each week?

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

t I HE' L


$13,999 or $175/mo.,

Discover the Power of PRINT N e wspaper Advertising in Alaska, Idaho, Montana, Oregon and Washingt on with j us t o n e p hone call. Fo r a FREE adv e rtising network brochure call 916-288-6011 or email (PNDC)

Great 2004 Toyota CamryV6 XLE. 85k miles. One owner. All maintenance current. No accidents. Always garaged. All leather. Sunroof. 6 CD changer. $8750 OBO. Located in T errebonne. ce l l 406-396-1043.



This advertising tip

s u a A Ru

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

T he Bend Park & Recreation D i s trict * Board of Directors will CHECK YOUR AD meet in a r e g ular on the first day of pub- business meeting at lication. If a n e r ror 7:00 p.m. on Tuesday, may occur in your ad, May 5, 2015 at the p lease contact u s district office, 799 SW and we will be happy Columbia, Bend, Orto fix it as soon as we egon. Agenda topics can. Deadlines are: include a p resentaWeekdays 12:00 noon tion on the Bend Enfor next day, Sat. ergy Challenge from 11:00 a.m. for Sun- Mike Riley with The day; Sat. 12:00 for Environmental Center, Monday. a discussion on wild541-385-5809 life management in The Bulletin Classified parks, and consideration of approval of Resolution No. 376 to appoint a Budget Officer. The affordable housing d i scussion has been moved to a future Board agenda Chevy Malibu2012, due to schedule con(exp. 6/3/1 6) flicts. The Board will Vin ¹299392 not meet in work-sesStock ¹44256A sion or executive ses$15,979 or $189/mo., sion. $2500 down, 84 mo., 4 .49% APR o n a p -

to $10,900.

mam a

Toyota RA V4 2003

L'"'" " "



s u a A Ru

4x4 priced to sell this week! Vin¹J28963

power everything, grey on grey, leather heated lumbar seats, 3rd row seat, moonroof, new tires, always garaged, all maint. up to date, exc.

2004, inspected, even comes with a warranty!


2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

$16,977 or $199/mo.,

Dlr ¹0354

and title i ncluded in

co ~

Utility Trailers


LL Bean 2006, (exp. 5/3VI5) Vm ¹203053 Stock ¹82770

$2500 down, 72 mo., 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 4 .49% APR o n a p 877-266-3821

Mountaineer 1999




Tow Dolly, new tires, 2 sets of straps, exc. c ond., capable o f p ulling a f u l l s i z e pickup truck. If interested we will send pictures. $1000 obo.


$11,979 or $155/mo.,

s u a A Ru

Call The Bulletin At 541 N385-5809 Need help fixing stuff? Place Your Ad Or E-Mail Call A Service Professional find the help you need. At:

$2000 down 84 mo. proved credit. License 4 .49% APR o n a p - and title included in proved credit. License payment. and title included in © s u a A Ru payment.

(exp. 5/3/1 5) Vin ¹688743 Stock ¹82316


s I J a ARIJ.2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend.






$2000 down, 84 mo., 4 .49% APR o n a p proved credit. License and title included in payment.



Superhawk N7745G Owners' Group LLC Cessna 172/180 hp, full IFR, new avionics, GTN 750, touchscreen center stack, exceptionally clean. Healthy engine reserve fund. Hangared at KBDN. Oneshare available,$13,000. Call 541-815-2144

$2600 down, 72 mo., 4 .49% APR o n a p proved credit. License and title included in


541-312-3986 Dlr ¹0205. Good thru 04/30/1 5

Save money. Learn to fly or build hours with your own airc raft. 1968 A e ro Commander, 4 seat, 150 HP, low time, full panel. $21,000 obo. Contact Paul at

$15,979 or $199/mo.,

$15,979 or $199 mo.,

$11,999 or $149/mo.,

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354


1965 Mustang Hard top, 6-cylinder, auto trans, power brakes, power steering, garaged, well maintained, engine runs strong. 74K mi., great condition.$12,500. Must see! 541-598-7940

...don't let time get away. Hire a professional out of The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory today!

Subaru Legacy

Mercedes Benz E Class 2005,

541-312-3986 Dlr ¹0205. Good thru 4/30/1 5

mam m Dlr ¹0205. Price good thru 04/30/15


Scion XB2013, (exp. 5/3/1 5) Vin ¹034131 Stock ¹83065

mmm E

car forthe money, onl $7,977


s u a aau

Find exactly what you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS

2009 this is a lot of



Tick, Tock Tick, Tock...


ROBBERSON Aircraft, Parts & Service

$2800 down, 60 mo., 4 .49% APR o n a p proved credit. License and title included in payment.

Hwy 20, Bend. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 2060 NE 877-266-3821 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354 Dlr ¹0354



$10,379 or $149/mo.,

© s un mu

Chevy Tahoe 1995 4 dr. 4x4,8 cyl. auto, tow pkg, leather interior, a /c , a n t i-lock cleanest in town, seriously, ¹086315 brakes, like new tires. reg. to 10/16. Runs only $9,998 g reat, v er y g o o d ROBBERSON c ond., m us t se e LINcoLN ~ mmm E $4800. 541-385-4790

Dodge Caliber

(exp. 5/3/15) Vin ¹198120 Stock ¹44193B

$1800 down, 48 mo., 4 .49% APR o n a p proved credit. License and title i ncluded in payment.

navigation, satellite radio, extra snow tires. (Car top carrier not included.) $22,500. 541-915-9170

Scion TCcoupe 2007,

how your stuff

sell your stuff. Add a PhOtOto yOur Bulletin ClaSSified ad fOr juSt $15 Per Week.

V isit w w w . b e n d b u l l e t i n .c om , c l ic k o n " P L AC E A N A D " a nd follow th e e a s y s t e p s . AII ads appear in both print and online. Pleaseallow 24 hours for photo processing before your adappears in print and online.


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Bulletin Daily Paper 05-03-15  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Sunday, May 3, 2015

Bulletin Daily Paper 05-03-15  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Sunday, May 3, 2015

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