Serving Central Oregon since190375
FRIDAY June 6,2014
8F8 8 WB tl 8
bendbulletin.com TODAY'S READERBOARD
D-DAY: 70 YEARS LATER
Summer ofscienceThe library offers programs to keepkids'mindsoccupied.D1
Tiananmen — After 25 years, the democratic dream of the protesters is being realized — but in Taiwan.A6
By Hillary Borrud The Bulletin
The city of Bend is re-
visiting a plan to make the city friendlier to bicyclists and pedestrians. A map from the draft plan looks like a bull's-eye,
GMreCallS — Theautomaker fires15, blamesdeaths on "incompetence andneglect."C6
Plus: Mole podlano — A
Bend saucemaker is recognized by aMexican state. C6 Joe Kline l The Bulletin
LEFT: Bob Shotwell, of La Pine, landed at Omaha Beach on D-Day 70 years ago. The painting in the background depicts the land-
Sarcasm detector — The
ing at Normandy. RIGHT: EdRose, of Bend, was afire controlman on the USSBarton and provided support from sea during the
Secret Service wants software that can distinguish snarky from serious.A3
invasion. The drawing in the background shows the destroyer he served on.
By Monicia Wamer The Bulletin
Orogon sonlors — Theyvote conservative, but not asconservative as in other states.D1
Report: More Dads stay home by choice
Bob Shotwell and Ed
Rose consider themselves "lucky." On this day 70 years ago, they participated in one of the pivotal invasions
port from the sea. Rose, 87, of Bend, was drafted into the U.S. Army
out of high school, but instead of fighting on land, he ended up on the sea. "I did not want to get in the
of World War II and still have vivid memories of the
Army," Rose said. "I thought
experience. The war stories of these two Central Oregon veter-
swimming. So my mother and dad signed for me to get in the Navy."
ans began at 19 and 17, respectively. Their tales inter-
Rose was "indoctrinated" in Detroit and traveled to
• A German soldier remembers his experience of the invasion — and his good fortune at being captured,A3 • World leaders gather in France for commemoration,AS
I'd rather be out in the water
Bath, Maine, to pick up his Shotwell, a combat engineer, ship, a new destroyer, the stormed Omaha Beach at USS Barton DD722. "It was 2,200 tons," Rose Normandy and Rose, a fire controlman, provided supsaid. "It was nothing but
ence. He and his platoon
were doing assault landings on the beach along the English Channel. "We were ready, but we didn't know we were
After training for six months in Norfolk, Va., the Barton set out for Normandy with 254 sailors aboard.
going that day," he said. "We didn't come back and
"We didn't know where we
were going," Rose said. "We knew we were going into the
make a landing on the coast
of England, we just kept going. We knew we were going somewhere, but I was thankful we weren't going to the Pacific."
home dads has doubled in the last 25 years, reaching
behind the bulwarks of a landing craft as it nears
a peak of 2.2 million in 2010
before dipping slightlyto 2 million, according to a new
The Washington Post
The number of stay-at-
Road to Southeast Reed Market Road.
"We looked at housing
density, retail density, jobs density, transit lines,
schools, parks, things people would want to walk or bike to," Robin Lewis, city
transportation engineer, said Wednesday. "We chose areas that had higher density, that had a closer (street) grid system." The concept is a departure from the existing list of bicycle and pedestrian project priorities, which is more than a decade old.
Center. And althoughthe Great Recession contributed to a sharp uptick, by far the fastest growing segment of dads say they're home taking care of the kids because they want to be.
In 1989, 5 percent of the 1.1 million at-home fathers
saidtheywere home tobe primary caregivers. That fold to 21 percent, a sign not only of the power of economics in reshapingtraditional family structures, but also of shifting gender norms. "The assumption that a
from Nazi occupation. U.S. Coast Guard vie The Associated Press
lot of people make is that
the number of stay-at-home dads went up because of the recession. And while that's absolutelytrue ... the fact is,
want to stay home to take
Drought sparksnew California gold rush
care of kids," said Gretchen Livingston, author of the report. "That's very striking."
Los Angeles Times
By Scott Gold KERN RIVER CANYON, Calif. — David Fiori, waist-
a potentialprize — a spot on the opposite bank of the river. To the uninitiated, it looked
By Andrew Clevenger
and led to the liberation of France
share has increased four-
of the city.
Road on the southeast edge
The D-Day invasion broke through Adolf Hitler's
areas across the city as priorities, including Knott
Walden angered by Taliban releases
during a landing in
report by the Pew Research
lanes. The center extends from Northwest 14th Street to Northeast Eighth Street, and from just south of Northeast Butler Market
Lewis said the old plan lists
By Brigid Schulte
the number has been going up over time, regardless. And thebiggest increase is in the share of fathers who
Bend identified OnA4 as the first priority for projects such a sidewalks and bike
recalled a similar experi-
Rose said he was unaware of the ship's final destination.
twined June 6, 1944, when
Atlantic, and we wound up at the Normandy invasion." Shotwell, 90, of La Pine,
with the center of
WASHINGTON — As the Obama administration continued to defend
its actions in exchanging five Taliban commanders for Sgt. Bowe Bergdahl, members of Oregon's congressional delegation voiced concerns Thurs-
day about the lack of proper consultation with Congress. Rep. Greg Walden, R-Hood River, called the lack of 30-day notice for Sen. Dianne Feinstein,
D-Calif., and Rep. Mike Rogers, R-Mich., the chairs of the Senate and
On the other side of the river,
cessed. Not onthis day — too
House Intelligence com-
Fiori noted, the crystalline wa-
deep, too much current — but soon. Across California, the
mittees, "outrageous" and "inappropriate."
ter roiled as it splashed over a
"The law was not fol-
like just another leafybendin the 165-mile-long Kern, which
cluster ofunderwaterboulders. It's the sort of geological quirk
deep in the chilly Kern River,
of rivers and creeks to the
lowed. Any kind of coop-
braced against the current,
carries the snowmelt of the
that abruptly slows the current,
stabbed a shovel into the ancient siltbetween his feet and
Sierra Nevadatowardthe sea. But prospectors have long had
causingheavier elements to
point that anewwave of gold prospectors is gaining access to
erative nature between the administration and
settle into the muck of the river-
spots that haven't been reached
Inamapaccompanyingthe story headlined "OR-7: Lone wolf no more," which appeared Thursday, June 5, onpageA1, the wrong year wasgiven for the wolf's return to Oregon. OR-7 cameback to the state from California last year. The Bulletin regrets the error.
tossed the muck downstream.
a different sort of perspective
His eyes, though, wanderedto
in this stretch of California.
bed — namely, gold. The spot couldn't be ac-
Congress was absent," he said. SeeReleases/A4
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The Bulletin AnIndependent Newspaper
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Q i/i/e use recycled newsprint
': IIIIIIIIIIIIII o
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FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
• Discoveries, breakthroughs,trends, namesin the news— the things you needto know to start out your day
It's Friday, June 6,the157th day of 2014. Thereare208 days left in the year.
HAPPENINGS D-Day —World leaders, including President Barack Obama, are in France toobserve the 70th anniversary of the U.S.-led Allied invasion of Normandy.A1, moreat right ECOhOmy —The Labor Department releases employment data for May. TheFederal Reserve releases consumer credit data for April.
— a nowasoemn a or ermans, oo One of them recalls the generosity of an Allied soldier in Normandy and his relative luck at being taken and Golz took him prisoner. Three days later, on June
prisoner by Americans. Today, this German veteran is in France, alongside the German chancellor, to
9, Golz became a prisoner
markthe day that would help lead to the defeat of the Third Reich.
He was with his machine
gun unit protecting the withdrawal of his company when he came face to face with an
By Kerstin Sopke
HISTORY Highlight:In1944, Allied forces stormed the beachesof Normandy, France, on "D-Day," beginning the liberation of German-occupie dWesternEurope during World War II. In1799,American politician and orator Patrick Henry diedat Red Hill Plantation in Virginia. In1844,the YoungMen's Christian Association, or YMCA, was founded in London. In1912, the greatest volcanic eruption of the20th century took place asNovarupta in Alaska began aseries of explosive episodes over a60-hour period. In1925, Walter Percy Chrysler founded the Chrysler Corp. In1934,the Securities and ExchangeCommissionwas established. In1939, the first Little League game was played asLundy Lumber defeated Lycoming Dairy 23-8 in Williamsport, Pa. In1955, the U.S.Post Office introduced regular certified mail service. In1966, blackactivist James Meredith was shot andwounded ashewalkedalongaMississippi highway to encourage black voter registration. In1968,Sen. Robert F. Kennedy died at GoodSamaritan Hospital in Los Angeles, aday after he wasshot by Sirhan Bishara Sirhan. In1978, California voters overwhelmingly approved Proposition13, a primary ballot initiative calling for major cuts in property taxes. In1984, government forces in India stormed theGoldenTemple in Amritsar in aneffort to crush Sikh extremists; at least 1,000 Sikhs and200 soldiers were killed. In1994,a China Northwest Airlines passenger jet crashed near Xian, killing all160 people onboard. Tea years ago: "Avenue Q" won best musical at theTony Awards, while "I Am MyOwn Wife" was namedbest play; Phylicia Rashad, whostarred in a revival of "A Raisin in the Sun," becamethefirst black actress to win aTonyfor a leading dramatic role. Unseeded Gaston Gaudio upset Guillermo Coria 0-6, 3-6, 6-4, 6-1, 8-6 to win the FrenchOpen. Five years ago:Summer Bird won the Belmont Stakes, rallying past Mine ThatBird to spoil jockey Calvin Borel's attempt at winning all three legs of theTriple Crown. SvetlanaKuznetsova beat top-ranked DinaraSafina 6-4, 6-2 in anall-Russian final at the FrenchOpen. One yearago: Director of National IntelligenceJames Clapper moved totamp down a public uproar spurredbythe disclosure of secret surveillance programs involving phoneand Internet records, declassifying key details about one ofthe programs while insisting theefforts were legal, limited in scopeand necessaryto detect terrorist threats. RussianPresident Vladimir Putin andhis wife, Lyudmila Putina, announcedthey were divorcing after nearly 30years of marriage.
BIRTHDAYS Financier Kirk Kerkorian is 97. Actress Billie Whitelaw is 82. Civil rights activist Roy Innis is 80. Singer-songwriter Gary "U.S." Bonds is 75.Actor Robert Englund is 67.Singer Dwight Twilley is 63. Playwright-actor Harvey Fierstein is 62. ComedianSandraBernhard is 59. ComedianColin Quinn is 55. Actor Jason Isaacs is 51. Actor Paul Giamatti is 47. TV correspondent Natalie Morales is 42. — From wire reports
The Associated Press
American tank in a field. And
Golz's war was over. Today, aged 89, he recalls
many — Paul Golz, one of a few German veterans who
being marched to the coast and then brought to a British
plans to attend today's events
boat, where all the prisoners were given their first square meal in days — or in Golz's case, several square meals.
marking the 70th anniversa-
ry of the D-Day invasion, saw his war end on the fields of Normandy but thinks himself
"I told myself, man I want
lucky that he was taken prisoner by Americans instead of being sent to fight on the eastern front.
Golz is joining German Chancellor Angela Merkel at commemorations in Normandy today to honor D-Day's vic-
anothermeal — and Iqueued for a third time and ate for the
third time," he remembered.
"Then a British officer shouted — 'What the hell is going on here? We onlyhave 800 POWs
on board but 3,000 eat?' " Golz was shipped to New
tims and celebrate the end of a
war that tore Europe apart. The international ceremonies — which will indude President Barack Obama, Queen
York with 2,000 other Ger-
Elizabeth II and other world leaders — will focus on the Al-
1947 and worked on a farm before joining the foreign service,
lies and the massive invasion
which took him to embassies
that helped them win World War II. But G ermans have
in Africa and a long and peace-
mans, and then taken to a POWcamp. He returned to Germany in
also been included in D-Day ceremonies over the past sev-
Frank Augstein /TheAssociated Press
Paul Golz, a German veteran of D-Day, reads a book during an interview in his hometown of Koenig-
eral years, in a demonstra- swinter, Germany, late last month. He was only19 on June 6,1944, when Allied forces seized northern tion of Europe's unity today. France from the Nazis. "The French told me, 'Listen, get lost — the Allies have landed,'" he recalls. Some 22,000 German soldiers
are among themany buried around Normandy. A 19-year-old private in June 1944, Golz was assigned to a machine gun team that
of the morning to the sight of flares being dropped by Allied parachutes. Hunger overcame fear, and he ventured into a m ade upthe defenses in the re- village to try to scrounge up gion around Sainte-Mere-Eg- some milk, and bumped into lise — the first village in Nor- residents. mandy that the Allies seized from Nazi control.
He awoke in the early hours
His unit was sent to fight at
" He didn't shoot at m e s o
fulgovernmentcareer. Reflecting on his wartime
past, he said it was a stroke of luck that he was sent to Nor-
mandy and ended up in American hands rather than being sent by the Nazis to fight on the eastern front, where the
there was no reason for me to fighting was fierce and some shoot at him. He had already of his comrades were killed. dropped his gun. He was His time in France and as a with a white sock over the shaking, the poor man." POW also taught him French end of his rifle, waving it in Golz didn'tknow any Enand English, which helped surrender. glish, but said in German, "I launch his foreign service "The French told me 'Listen, "Then I moved toward him will not harm you" in a calm career. "I had a guardian angel," he get lost — the Allies have land- and switched off the safety on voice. ed,'" he said. my rifle," Golz remembered. The soldier approached him, says. Sainte-Mere-Eglise that day,
and Golz encountered his first American — a paratrooper
Food, Home & Garden In AT HOME
SecretServiceseekssarcasm-spotting software By Katie Zezima
presencein socialmedia and
The Washington Post
important issues that are trend-
The Secret Service is looking
to buy software that can spot sarcasm on social media. Yeah, good luck with that.
The agency wants to buy software that, among other things, has the ability to "detect
sarcasm" and language that may mean something different than it appears on first glance. Government agencies and corporations have long used social media to try to influence
the public and get their messages out, while law enforcement agencies increasingly monitor such sites for signs of trouble. But getting a computer to de-
tect sarcasm and its linguistic complexities can be difficultand some experts worry at the
prospect of attempts to parse speech by a government agency that has the power to arrest people for posting alleged threats online.
"It does appear that it's going to be a pretty broad monitoring program. It will likely sweep in some First Amendment pro-
tected expression," said Ginger McCall, associate director of the Electronic EYivacy Infor-
mation Center. "It is troubling, because it really stifles people's ability to freely express themselves and it has a tendency to quell dissent to make people thinktwice before they express themselves online." The Secret Service request
for the software, first reported by nextgov.com, was posted Monday. The agency is acceptingproposals until Monday. The work order asks for a long list of specific tools, induding the ability to identify influential figures on social
up with a pile of agents pointing guns at them and arresting on the social network. De- the British Home Office and the ing them because they made a joke." tecting sarcasm is just a small European Commission. feature of the effort, he said. Peter Eckersley, technology EPIC sued the Department "Our objective is to automate projects director for the Elec- of Homeland Security, which our social media monitoring tronic F rontier F oundation, oversees the Secret Service, process," Donovan said. "7wit- thinks the Secret Service ef- for records on its social media ter is what we analyze. This is fort will fail because comput- monitoring efforts in 2011. The real-time stream analysis. The ers can't grasp the nuances of documents showed that anaability to detect sarcasm and language. lysts were instructed to create "It's difficult not to be sarcas- reports on certain "items of false positives is just one of 16 or 18 things we are looking at." tic about the idea of the Secret interest" found in social media Donovan said the software Service automatically, algorith- searches, induding policy diwould find topics trending on mically, examining all of your rectives and debates related to Twitter that are important to social media posts to deter- the department. the agency, such as in 2009, mine, among other things, that A House panel also held when some t i cket-holders you're being sarcastic," Eckers- hearings after it was revealed for the presidential inaugu- leysaid. that analysts combed Faceration in Washington were Sarcasm can also get you in book and other social media trapped inside a tunnel under trouble. sites for public sentiment about the U.S. Capitol and unable to A Texas teenager was ar- transferring Guantanamo Bay get through security gates. He rested last year after posting detainees to a prison in Michsaid the agency currently uses what he said was a sarcastic igan. McCall of EPIC said the the Twitter analysis program comment about shooting up agency updated its social meused by the Federal Emergen- "a schoolfull of kids" on Face- dia monitoring program after cy Management Agency but book. A Twitter user was ar- the lawsuit. needs its own. rested in the Netherlands in The Secret Service has been April after tweeting what she dogged by controversy over its claimedwas ajokebomb threat agents' behavior, particularly to American Airlines. in overseas locales, includIn 2012, an Irish man and ing a prostitution scandal in a British woman traveling toCartagena, Colombia, in 2012. gether were taken into custody 7%1SW10th • Redmand • (541) 5484616 It issued requests last month by Homeland Security agents www.redmondwindowtreats.com for media consultants to help at Los Angeles International agency leaders talk to the news Airport after the man tweetmedia. ed that he planned to "destroy Companies use algorithms America" and that he planned that attempt to detect sarcasm to be "diggin' Marilyn Monroe online or over the phone in up!" The man said "destroy" measuring things such as cus- was slang for partying. "There is a reason why they tomer satisfaction, said Lisa Sotto, a managing partner of want to do this," Eckersley said. Hunton and Williams in New "There have been regular, tragYork, who focuses on cyber- ically documented instances security. Last year, French soft- where a human being whose ware firm Spotter said it had crime is being too funny winds
Internet Explorer 8 browsera sign of the government's out-
datedtechnology) Secret Service spokesman
Ed Donovan said the request would allow the agency to create its own system for monitoring Twitter — both its own
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A4 T H E BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 2014
ed about dads not at work.
that dads do."
Livingston used the Current
Continued from A1
Population Survey, conduct-
Although the Pew Research report notes that at-home fa-
ed by the U.S. Census Bureau thers still face stigma, and are of fathers home because they and the Bureau of Labor Sta- not as rewarded for caretakare ill or disabled has dropped tistics, and included fathers ing asare mothers, at-home from more than half of all at- ages 18 to 69 who reported fathers such as Mike Stilwell, home fathers in 1989 to about living with at least one child co-founder of the growing ¹ one-third. And the share of fa- younger than 18 who has not tional At-Home Dad Network, thers who are home with kids worked for pay in the prior say that society has come a because they're in school, re- year. long way. tiredor for otherreasons has The Census Bureau limWhen Stilwell, who lives dropped only slightly in the its the definition of at-home in Fairfax County, Va., bepast 25years, from 25 to 22 fathers to those living with gan staying home to care for percent. children younger than 15 who his three children more than About half of all at-home are home as primary caretak- a decade ago, fathers taking fathersare white,20 percent ers. That's the fastest growing their children to the parks in Hispanic and 16 percent Af- segment of at-home fathers the middle of the day was an rican American, according and now stands at around oddity. One such at-home dad to the report. Livingston also 214,000. Some at-home fa- in Montgomery County, Md., found that at-home fathers ther groups say the number was actually approached by tend to be quite a bit older, could be as high as 7 million, some mothers and asked why poorer and have less educa- because they also include the he wasn't at w ork, Stilwell tion than their working-father number of fathers who say said. Not satisfied with his anc ounterparts. A n d , u n l i k e they are primary caretakers swer that he was an at-home trends with at-home mothers, but might work part-time out dad, they called the police. "That was pretty shocking. where a recent Pew Research of the home. report found a d i spropor- "As with dad data in gener- But things are changing," he tionate share of foreign-born al, there just isn't a whole lot said. "You go to a park now, mothers stay home, at-home of information out there," Liv- you may see a group of dads dads are fairly evenly distrib- ingston said. "For so long, the talking to other dads, or hanguted between immigrant and thinking has been, 'Dads go to ing out and talking to moms. U.S.-born. work. That's what they do, so The more and more dads that's how we'll study them.' taking care of kids becomes W hile the number of a t home fathers has been on the But maybe as we see more acceptable to people, and the rise, the actual number is in dads as caregivers and that more they see how natural it is dispute, in part, Livingston becomes more normal, may- for a father to do it, I think it's said, because there just isn't be we'll move toward more going to keep getting better. I a lot of information collect- research that does look at all just wish I'd done it earlier." At the same time, the share
Bend's draft hike andwalk plan The city of Bend is working on anew plan to identify areas of the city where projects to improve streets for bicyclists and pedestrians will have themost impact. Thecity and members of the community identified the center of the city as the first priority area for these projects. Theyalso listed several specific locations where the city should improve bicycle facilities when funding becomesavailable. LEGEND Priority areas byyear
I• 2013 2 018 2022 ~ Prio r ity corridors for bikes
Greenwo'odAve. Galveston Ave.
Franklin Ave. re Rd.',
A classified military report detailing the Army's investigation into the disappearance of Sgt. BoweBergdahl in June 2009 says he had wanderedawayfrom assigned areas before — both at a training range inCalifornia and at his remote outpost in Afghanistan — and then returned, according to people briefed on it. The report concludes that he most likely walkedaway of his own free will from his outpost in the darkness of night, and the report criticized lax security practices and poor discipline within
2009 in Afghanistan. Last week, the Obama adminis-
tration secured his release by agreeing to free the five Taliban prisoners being held at the U.S. detention fa-
cility in Guantanamo Bay.
But the report stops short of concluding that there is solid evidence that Bergdahl intended to permanently desert. Whether Bergdahl was adeserter who never intended to come back, or simply slipped awayfor a short adventure and then was captured, is one of manyunansweredquestions about his disappearance. The issue is murky, the report said, in light of Bergdahl's previous episodes of walking off. The report is said to cite members of his platoon assaying that he mayhavetaken ashorter unauthorized walk outside his combat outpost before he left for good, in an incident that was apparently not reported up thechain of command. TheMilitary Times on Wednesdayfirst reported that claim, also citing officials familiar with the report. But the report is said to contain no mention of Bergdahl having left behind a letter that said hewas deserting and explaining his disillusionment, as aretired senior military official briefed on the investigation at the time told TheNewYork Times this week.
"From today's reports, it
seems like the only people happier than Bowe's parents, who are understand-
ably happy, are the Taliban themselves. (They) now say their enemy, the Unit-
ed States, has now in effect officially recognized them," W alden s a i d . "They're cheering, they're celebrating. They see this as a huge wln.
On Wednesday, administration officials held a pri-
vate briefing for senators, at which they displayed a short video of Bergdahl
— New YorkTimesNews Service
in captivity that they said
showed his health was deteriorating, according to ac- cersfora juniorgrade officer counts of the meeting.
... if that's the ratio, what do
to his capture." Walden said he planned to
Speaking about the mat- you get for an ambassador? attend a closed-door briefing ter during a joint news con- What do you get for a busload for members of the House on ference with British Prime of American schoolkids on a Monday. "There's a lot (more) Minister David Cameron tour'?" he asked. to come outhere," he said. in Belgium on Thursday, Oregon's senators echoed "Having been through these Obama said the adminis- Walden's concerns over proper briefings in classified settings tration had previously "dis- notification of Congress. with this administration's leadcussed with Congress the In a statement to The Bulle- ers on Benghazi, only to find possibility that something tin, Sen. Ron Wyden, D-Ore., out we were misled the first like this might occur." said: "There are certainly still time, blatantly and knowing"We had a prisoner of some questions that need to ly, I have a hard time trusting war whose health had dete- be resolved, in particular, giv- what I learn in these briefings riorated and we were deep- en the reporting requirements to be the truth." ly concerned about, and we about transferring these deWalden remained skeptical saw an opportunity and we tainees. I'm still looking at the about the evolution of the adseized it. And I make no administration's j ustification ministration's explanations, apologies for that," Obama for handling notification the includingnews reports Thurssaid. way that they did." day that the White House worLast month, as it passed M artina Mc L e nnan, a ried that news of the exchange the National Defense Au- spokeswoman for Sen. Jeff would leak and the Taliban thorization Act, the House rejected amendments to the bill that would have closed
Military report: Bergdahl walked away defore
Continued from A1 Bergdahl, of Hailey, Idaho, was captured in June
Merkley, D-Ore., alluded to re-
would kill Bergdahl if it told
ports that Bergdahl had aban- members of the Intelligence doned his post before getting committees ahead of the swap. "I find it a reallylame excuse the facility at Guantanamo captured. "Senator Merkley still has from this administration that Bay and allowed prisoners there to be transferred to questions and concerns about somehow sharing that piece U.S. soil. how this decision played out, of information with D ianne "It was very clear what and particularly about the lack Feinstein or Mike Rogers or Congress thought should of notification to Congress, (Intelligence Committee memor should not happen with but he believes strongly in the ber) Ron Wyden would cause prisoners at Guantanamo principle that we do not leave a problem," he said. "They're Bay," Walden said. American soldiers in enemy (routinely) dealing with very, The exchange also puts hands,regardless of the cir- very sensitive information that Americans at risk across cumstances," she said. "The if itbecame public would result the globe, he said. military justice system can in lots of deaths." "If you can get back five sort out questions about Ser— Reporter: 202-662-7456, senior-level (Taliban) off- geant Bergdahl's actions prior firstname.lastname@example.org
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Source: City of Bend
Bikes Continued from A1 "We're trying to be more efficient in our delivery so if we put in a sidewalk, it could translate to quite a bit of walkers on that sidewalk," Lewis
Andy Zeigert/The Bulletin
Bear Creek Road to Skylin-
ers Road. The committee also identified several bridges that require work to make them
more accessible to pedestrians and bicyclists: the Drake Park footbridge, the Southeast
Third Street footbridge near
said. "Whereas if we did some Fred Meyer, the Brosterhous on the urban fringes, yes it Road bridge near Southeast would be used. It's probably Third Street and the Northdefinitely needed. But it's not east Purcell Boulevard bridge going to translate into use, so near Pine Nursery Park. it's not as efficient a use of reLucas Freeman, who runs source dollars with our limited the website Bike Around Bend budget." and is on one of the city comLewis said the city has com- mittees, said he understands pleted many of the projects on why the city wants to focus on the existing city list of bicycle improvingareas where many and pedestrian priorities. For people already ride bikes and example, the city built side- walk, in an effort to make efwalks along much of North- ficient use of limited funds. east Bear Creek Road as the
old list suggested. Despite the new focus on the city center,
there will still be bicycle and pedestrian improvements in other areas of the city, when the Street Division overlays
streets with asphalt. The city enlisted help from two committees that continue
to work on the new priorities: one group of people with an interest in the projects, such as
bike advocates, and a second group of technical advisers, such as employees of the Oregon Department of Transportation and Bend Park & Recreation District. Although the
groups are still working on the overall plan, they've already identified four priority corridors for bicycle improvements: Northeast Third, Eighth and Ninth streets, Northwest 14th Street and the Franklin Avenue corridor from Northeast
people can visit the site bend oregon.gov/bikewalk to find out when meetings are scheduled and submit suggestions to the city. Nick Arnis, director of the
city of Bend Growth Management Department, said t h e
city does not have specific funding dedicated to bicycle and pedestrianprojects.The city pays for this work with grants and revenue from development impact fees. De-
velopers pay these fees when construction projects — such as a new storeor subdivision
— will increase traffic and require improvements to the city t r ansportation system.
"There's not a lot of money to do these projects," Arnis said
Wednesday. Bend also lacks the monognize there are areas across ey necessary to adequately the city that are so difficult maintain streets, and city emfor bicyclists and pedestrians ployees have presented inforto navigate that people do not mation that the street system even considerthem forpoten- is increasingly falling into tial projects. These areas also disrepair. The city spends $2.2 could become pedestrian- and million annually to maintain bike-friendly, if the city im- existing streets, and it needs proved them, Freeman said. to spend an additional $1.5 "While I fully appreciate million annually to p revent the restrictions the city has streetsfrom further deterioon them, I still feel there's a ration. Later this year, the city large untapped potential that will update its transportation we could be converting into capital improvement program, avid, active transportation en- which is a list of projects the thusiasts but there's not even city plans to build and a timea possibility," Freeman said line to complete them. During Thursday. that discussion, city employThe city has gathered input ees will consider whether to from neighborhood associa- include any of the top-priority tions and plans to hold public bike and pedestrian projects meetings to gather more in- on the list for construction put this year before the plan funding. is complete. The meetings — Reporter: 541-617-7829, have not been scheduled, but hborrud@bendbulletirLcom However, Freeman said another valid approach is to rec-
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FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 2014 • T HE BULLETIN A 5
and fortunatelymy feelingheld well's fellow combat engineers out," he said. "Now you feel didn't fare as well. From the 40 lucky you made it through. I injured in the invasion. Shot-
Continued from A1 In the early hours of D-Day, w ho landed on the beach in the while Shotwell and members first wave, four, including Shotof his company were unload- well, survived. "We lost almost all of 'em," ing from assault landing crafts, Rose was aboard the Barton, he said. "I figured if something returning fire on G erman was goingto happen to me, ships. it would've happened there. "Wekept firing, andwewere I guess I was pretty lucky, I fired at," he said. "... We got a didn't get a scratch." big shell hitting the fan tail, but The memories of the Norit didn't explode. You know mandy invasion come in waves why? The Czechoslovakians for Shotwell now. He rememhad sabotaged it. They saved bers things like his best friend more ships like that, and that's being killed by a German why I'm here today." shell to the head at the initial Rose's most vivid memory of landing. Losing at least seven the invasion was standing on soldiers to land mines after a the deck with a Mark 37 direc- mine-free path marked by tape tor gun fire control system and on the beach was blown away. watching German planes fly Men lying on barbed-wire cov-
didn't think I'd live to be 90, but
I'm glad I did." After Normandy, Rose went
on to fight "day and night" in the Pacific theater at the Battle
of Okinawa and was present at Tokyo Bay when the Japanese signed the official document of surrender.
"I was so young, and I can't
believe it to this day that I was
at these places," he said. "Very few people have been in Normandy and over in the Pacific.
We were so lucky. I'm supposed to be here, Iguess. Just like when he was 19,
Shotwell has no misgivings about his participation in the war effort. When asked if he
has any regrets, Shotwell was beach so their fellow soldiers assertive in his response. must'vebeen 500planes above, could reach the bluff "Not at all, no regrets," he s safely. like ants," he said. "They didn't On that day, he thought he was said. "... I do feel fulfilled, more have a chance after we started "bulletproof" — today he looks than I did 20 years ago or 70 firing." back on it as one of the scariest years ago." overhead and fire at the ships. "I'll never forget it. There
The Barton was deemed "lucky" in that no sailors were
ered embattlements along the
times in his life. "At the time, I felt invincible,
— Reporter: 541-633-2117, email@example.com
Genaro Molina/LosAngeles Times
A drought has lowered water levels in California and given prospectors such as Brock O'Dell, 12, left, and his cousin, Anthony O'Dell, the chance to pan for gold in areas previously inaccessible.
Gold Continued from A1 The prospectors are wellaware of the pain the drought has brought their state. No
Vets, visitors flock to Normandy to rememberthe eventsot D-Day
one is happy about that, but theyaregleefuland unrepentant about their new quest, to
France — Ceremonies to commemorate the 70th anniver-
sary of D-Day are drawing thousands of visitors to the cemeteries, beaches and stonewalled villages of Normandy this week, including some of the few remaining survivors of the largest sea-borne invasion
ever mounted. World leaders and dignitaries induding President Barack Obama and QueenElizabeth II will gather to honor the more than 150,000 American, Brit-
Thibault Camus/The Associated Press
ish, Canadian and other Allied
U.S WWII veteran Jim Martin, 93, of the101st Airborne, left, com-
D-Day veterans who risked and gave their lives to defeat Adolf Hitler's Third Reich. For many visitors, the Nor-
pletes a tandem parachute jump onto Utah Beach on Thursday as part of the commemoration of the 70th anniversary of D-Day.
mandy American Cemetery
are taking place across Normandy, ahead of an interna-
as though it happened yester-
tional summit today in Ouist-
barbed wire entanglements.
and Memorial, with its 9,387 white marble tombstones on a bluff overlooking the site of the
day. "Then I cut my arm in the
reham, a small port that was After that I was all right." the site of a strategic battle on By midmorning hundreds Omaha Beach, is the emotional D-Day. of visitors walked among the centerpiece of pilgrimages to Fireworks lit up the sky cemetery's long rows of white honor the tens of thousands of Thursday night to mark the crosses and stars of David. men killed on D-Day and the anniversary. Schoolchildren and retirees, months of fighting afterward. With many D-Day veterans soldiers in uniform and vetD-Day veteran Clair Mar- now in their 90s, this year's erans in wheelchairs quietly tin, 93, said he's come back to anniversary has the added poi- moved from grave to grave, Omaha Beach three times in gnancy of possibly being the pausing to read the brief inthe last 70 years — "four if you last time that many of those scriptions that can give only count the time they were shoot- who took part in the battle will hints of the lives laid to rest ing at me." be able to make the long jour- there. The San Diego resident ney back to Normandy and tell One young woman stood landed on D-Day with the 29th theirstories. quietly in soft rain, hand over "Three minutes after land- her heart, and tearfully placed Infantry Division and said he kept fighting until he reached ing, a mortar blew up next to a red rose at a t o mbstone the Elbe River in Germany the me, and I lost my K-rations," which read "Here Rests in Honfollowing April. "I praise God said Curtis Outen, 92, of Page- ored Glory a Comrade in Arms I made it and that we've never land, S.C. Outen, making his Known But to God." "I just wanted to pay tribute," had another World War," he first return to Normandy since sald. the war, related the loss of his said Marissa Neitling, 30, of Ceremonies large and small military-issued meal packet Lake Oswego, Ore. battle's bloodiest fighting, at
vacuum up large amounts of sediment, it's not a moneymaking scheme for the vast
— Farris Farnsworth,
majority of prospectors. It's more than a hobby and
But for one small, proud,
"It's not the normal, that's for sure," said Farris Farn-
find a silver lining in flecks of gold. "That's where I'm going
prospector less than a rush — more like a fever.
next, as soon as I can," Fiowhitewater on the other side
The Associated Press
mechanized machines that
probably think we were a little nuts."
ri said, nodding toward the By Greg Keller
pectors sometimes just bent down and plucked nuggets of gold off the dirt. Particularly with legal limits on the use of
"If somebodywas to wa/k up and see us down here (panning for gold), they'd
comm u n i ty sworth, a 66-year-old, retired
of the river. "Another couple — gold prospectors — the m onths, this thing w il l b e drought has been a boon. down to a trickle. It's going to Decent prospectors are fabe amazing." mously secretive about their California is in the third activities, dedining to reveal year of severe drought, and either their precious spots or
fix-it man, as he swirled a
2013 was the driest on record — the driest since the
think we were a little nuts."
handful of river sand and wa-
ter in aminingpan on arecent weekend morning. "If somebody was to walk up and see us down here, they'd probably
their take, for fear that others
will splash in behind them. He stood in a remote ac1500s, according to one study. But the signs are every- cess point to the Kern RivGov. Jerry Brown declared a where, and in many places er northeast ofBakersfiel d, state of emergency this year. where prospectors feel a deep shrouded under a canopy of Relief will not come soon; connection to California's rich California bay trees, dappled the summer will be hot, offi- history — in Lytle Creek near by sunshine. cials predict, and most of the San Bernardino, named for a Most days, you wouldn't state' sprimary reservoirs are Mormon settler in the 1850s; find a soul around here. But already far below historical in the San Gabriel River, on this morning, nine peoaverages. named after a mission found- ple stood shoulder to shoulThe state's snowpack — the ed by Junipero Serra in 1771; der in the middle of the river, sort that creates the Kern Riv- in the Bear River of the Sierra all prospecting for gold. The er, dripping from the Mount Nevada, where prospectors shore was littered with buckWhitney area and flowing first arrived during the fabled ets, mining pans and shovels. "Not all that long ago, this through the San Joaquin Val- Gold Rush of 1849. ley, past Bakersfield — typiWith gold prices falling wouldhave beenunderwater," cally provides about a third of lately but still impressive at said Jeanne Nelle, 56, as she the water used on farms and more than $1,250 an ounce, took a break on the riverbank by cities. But the snowpack is mining supply stores, in Sac- in a lawn chair. at 18percent of its average. r amento, Auburn an d B a The opening to the river Researchers said last week kersfield, have seen a surge was matted with footprints that the drought has meant in sales. "Sluicing" classes are and reduced to a mud bath; a loss of $1.7 billion. The beingheldknee-deep in Cajon prospectorsclimbed back to toll becomes clearer each Creek, northeast of Los Ange- land by grabbing onto overday, as water vanishes, and les. The bug is even spreading head branches, sometimes long-submerged highways to dry areas that haven't been holding their backs after sevare revealed; as farmland sits underwater for many yearseral hours of stooping over the fallow and thousands of jobs to washes of San Bernardino river. "It's not for everybody," are erased; as salmon eggs and Riverside counties, where are left exposed to the air and desert prospectors have dust- Farnsworth said. "If it w as the harsh sun, killing them; ed off their metal detectors. easy, everybody would be as sheep ranchers cull their This new gold rush pales in doing it. People think prosherds early because they can't comparison to the real thing pectors are greedy. It's hard make hayto feed them. in the mid-1800s, when pros- work."
Supyort Sraluatinl Seniors of IOl4! ~h
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Ca+aIQSgen • CcatwlOreyeO~e HsmeBan+
SendaMessage of Suplortlld =='==::-: ,Congratulationstoone, =- """ —:= -: :;several,or all Central =; Oregon Graduateswith -afull color ad! -
Prestige Senior Living High Desert
Both the public and businesses are invited to participate
g~]yt Q2 SIORE IIIEIII: 8 r41-38g-7272 g 3rd 8 IIsiist 641-382-g67
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Flags may be exchanged Monday, June 9 thru Friday, June 13 between 9:00am and 5;00pm.
Prestige Senior Living High Desert
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IVtO I !
Iawt Kalrt • \&lb lbl+l.
There will be a ceremonial disposal of the retired flags that are collected.
2660 NE Mary Rose Place Bend, Oregon 97701
2 Examples - Actual size 1 Col. x 2" ad <1.83"xz)
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In honor of National Flag Week, we will be handing out free American Flags.
The Bulletin will publish multiple pages listing all 2014 Graduates from Central Oregon High Schools
I e tl
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The Bulletin Servmg Central Oregonnnre 1903
TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 2014
25 ears ater, stu ent ea ers witness
New Israeli plans for settlements draw swift condemnation
ree oms ou t or in Tiananmen III I)ss~
By Austin Ramzy
er Movement, were Wang's students. But in contrast to the demonstrators he led in
I II I I I I I>IISSSP
New York Times News Service
'I'~ssss< pIC r
TAIPEI, Taiwan — Wu'er Kaixi took a microphone beneath a portrait of the Chinese
' (ss• Il I
revolutionary Sun Y at-sen and began firing up the crowd around him. "At critical moments in his-
Beijing Normal University and a prominent leader of the
and East Jerusalem as retal-
Hamas, the Islamic militant
iation against the new Palestinian consensus government backed by Hamas have added totensionsbetween Israel and Washington, and prompted
group that has controlled
threats Thursday of counter-
in Monday, on the grounds
measures from Palestinian officials. The Israeli Housing Ministry published bids late W ednesday forthe construction of nearly 1,500 housing units in various settlements in what the housing minister, Uri Ariel, called "an appropriate Zionist response to the es-
that it rests on the support of
tablishment of the Palestinian terror government." He added
formally tied to either Abbas'
ish colony, with the help of organized crime syndicates. He lived first in France, then studied at Harvard and later at Dominican University near San Ko Sasaki /New YorkTimes NewsService
pro-democracy protests in Ti-
Wu'er Kaixi, a student at Beijing Normal University and a promi-
nent leader of the pro-democracy protests in Tiananmen Square in 1989, visits Tokyo last month. After the Tiananmen protests were crushed, Wu'er found his way to Taiwan and witnessed firsthand the democratic transformation he had hoped to start at home. His efforts to turn himself in to China authorities have been rebuffed.
But this was 25 years lat-
er, in Taipei, and he was addressing student protesters who occupied the Taiwanese Legislature on March 18 to
Francisco. Now, while Wang's parents have been allowed to visit their son in Taiwan, Wu'er's parents have been
blocked from traveling outside mainland China. Wu'er said he believes there are two
reasons: His family are ethnic protest plans by President Ma Uighurs, and Beijing considers Ying-jeou and the governing was forced into exile. But in more bookish and soft-spoken him a fugitive. Wu'er saidhe tried severKuomintang to swiftly ratify a the flagships of democracy Wang is an assistant professor — in exile, I lived in France, at National Tsing Hua Univer- al times to turn himself in to trade pact with China. Wu'er was here with a com- the United States and Taisity, where he teaches courses the Chinese authorities, most rade from 1989, Wang Dan. wan — I had a chance to learn on cross-strait relations and recently in November during They slipped into the chamber, a bout d e mocracy. W h e r e political development in China a stopover at the Hong Kong past the chairs piled around would be a better place to and Taiwan. airport. Each time, though, he doorways to keep the police understand democracy than Wang served two prison was rebuffed. at bay, and declared their sup- Taiwan, a C h i nese society terms in China after 1989 and T he two m e n d i ffer o n port for the students, many of that's been through its own did not get out of the country whether Taiwan's democratiwhom were not yet born when democratization?" until 1998. He then studied zation can be a model for ChiWu'er moved to Taiwan in the protests in Tiananmen at Harvard and completed a na. Wu'er hoped so, but Wang took place. 1996, the year of the island's doctorate in 2008 with a dis- argued that Taiwan's polit"If you can stand up at this first fully democratic presi- sertation on state violence in ical overhaul was driven in critical moment, then it shows dential election. It was also a Taiwan and m ainland Chipart byit s pro-independence that there is hope for Taiwan," year China, which considers na in the 1950s. Perry Link, movement, which could not be Wu'er told them. Taiwan to be part of its tera China scholar who knows replicated. After the Tiananmen pro- ritory, fired missiles into the Wang well, said he encourThough China has been trytests were c r ushed, Wu'er waters around the island in an aged Wang toaccept an offer ing to pursue a closer relationand Wang found their ways effort to intimidate its voters. of a teaching position in Aus- ship with Taiwan by signing a to Taiwan, even though neiHe and Wang made careers tralia, but ultimately Taiwan series of trade deals with Ma's ther had any connection with here that reflected their roles made the most sense. government, Wu'er and Wang "Going back to the main- said they believe the people of the island. Once here, they as student protest leaders. The witnessed firsthand the kind voluble Wu'er, who famously land would be perfect, but out- Taiwan are not likely to ever of democratic transforma- interrupted Prime Minister Li
tion they had hoped to start at home.
side of that, Taiwan is the best
freedom," Wu'er said in a recent interview. "Many of us
Peng of China during a tele- place for him, because he can vised meeting in May 1989, teach in Chinese," Link said. has become a political com- "He really loves that." mentator. Ask him a question, Some of theleaders of the and he will warn you that an occupation of Taiwan's Leghour might not be enough islature this year, which be-
were thrown into prison. I
time to answer in f ull. The
"We call ourselves free-
dom fighters, but we lost our
came known as the Sunflow-
gove r nment,
jectivesand needed no advice
to Hong Kong, then still a Brit-
Wu'er was 21, a student at
which grew out of a recent reconciliation pact between
raeli plans for settlement con- the Palestine Liberation Orstruction in the West Bank ganization, led by Abbas, and
leaders smuggled out of China
moments in history, it is our responsibility to stand up." He could have been speaking in Beijing in 1989, when
New York Times News Service
Beijing 25 years ago, Wang said, the Taiwanese students had sophisticated political obIn 1989, Wu'er was one of more than a dozen student
tory, it is honorable to stand up," he boomed. "At critical
By Isabel Kershner
want to reunite with the authoritarian mainland.
"The youth of Taiwan, they have no feelings for China," Wang said. "They've grown up amidthe process of democ-
ratization, so they deeply treasure democracy."
JERUSALEM — New Is-
Gaza since 2007.
Israel has urged the world to shun the Palestinian government, which was sworn
Hamas, which is dassified as a terrorist organization by Israel, the United States and
much of the Western world and which refuses to recognize Israel's right to exist. But the Palestinian cab-
inet is made up largely of p rofessionals who ar e n ot mainstream Fatah party or
in astatement thathebelieved to Hamas, and who have dethe marketing of these units dared themselves committed ''will be just the beginning." to Abbas'peaceful program Palestinian officials react- and to international princied furiously to the announce- ples like the renunciation of ment. Nabil Abu Rudeineh, violence and the recognition the official spokesman for of Israel. Mahmoud Abbas, the presOn that basis, the Obama ident of the Palestinian Authority, said in a statement Thursday that the Palestinian
a dministration says it w i l l continue to work with the Pal-
lieve this latest announce-
intends to reunite the West Bank and Gaza Strip after
estinian government and proleadership would "respond vide aid to it while continuing in an unprecedented way" to monitor it. The European to the Israeli step. He did not Union and several other maelaborate. jor countries have followed Saeb Erekat, the chief suit. P alestinian n e gotiator i n The new government is U.S.-brokered peace talks, supposed to prepare for elecsaid in a statement, "We be- tions in about six months and ment is a clear sign that Israel is moving toward a major escalation," adding, "We are carefully studyingand weighing our response." He called on the world powers "to hold
a bitter seven-year political schism. Prime Minister Benjamin
Netanyahu of Israel said this week that he was "deeply
this Israeli government and troubled" by the U.S. decision its members accountable un- to work with the Palestinian der international law." government, telling The AsThe move came ~ sociated Press that Hamas the backdrop of a dispute be- has murdered "countless intween Israel and the Obama nocent civilians" and "seeks administration over the new
Manufacturer's Reps On Hand Learn first hand the latest on-
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Obituaries, B5 Weather, B6
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 2014
BRIEFING Mother arrested on pot charges A Redmond mother was arrested Monday on suspicion of supplying marijuana brownies to teenagers, according to Redmond police. Officers were summoned to Brown Education Center on Monday, where a14-year-old girl was having an unknown medical problem. They determined the girl and a16-year-old boy had eaten brownies made with marijuana earlier in the day. Thegirl was taken to St. Charles Redmond becauseof her adverse reaction to the brownies, police sald.
Investigators learned the brownies hadbeen made and supplied by 37-year-old Anne Springer, the mother of one of the students. Springer has amedical marijuana card and allegedly purchases the marijuana at adispensary in Bend, police said. A search of Springer's home allegedly turned up additional marijuana brownies, dried marijuana, scales and packaging materials, anditems with suspected methamphetamine residue. The home on Southwest 11th Street in Redmond is within1,000 feet of Obsidian Middle School, police said. Springer was arrested on suspicion of two counts of delivery of marijuana within1,000 feetof a school, and manufacturing of marijuana within 1,000 feet of a school. Shewas lodged at the Deschutes County jail on $75,000 bail.
IMPACT OF EMISSION STANDARDS
esan our ower i By Dylan J. Darling The Bulletin
Power providers in Central
Oregon say it is too soon to tell
• Utility regulator calls Oregon'new s target doable; thequestion isits cost to ratepayers
how federal requirements for
Oregon to cut carbon dioxide emissions from power plants might affect their customers'
power bills. "Until we see the state im-
plementation programs, it is going to be hard to know what this means," Bob Gravely, spokesman for PacifiCorp in Portland, said Thursday. PacifiCorp is the parent company of Pacific Power, with more than72,000 customers the largest power provider in Central Oregon. On Monday, the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency
announced carbon dioxide emission targets for states aimed at lowering the amount
of greenhouse gases. Oregon's goal is a 48 percent reduction in power-plant carbon emissions by 2030. Oregon has at least a couple of years to come up with a plan on the reductions. Existing plans to add more renewable energy to the state's energy portfolio, to shut down the only coal plant in the state in 2020 and to increase
power-production efficiency all make the reduction target
achievable, said Bob Valdez, spokesman for the Oregon Public Utilities Commission.
The state agency regulates power. "Oregon is prepared to do its share," he said. As Gravely said, Valdez explained that it was premature to forecast how power bills could change as a result of the EPA carbon emission targets. "We really don't know right now," he said. "It is way too early." SeeEmissions/B6
Powerfromcoal Power comes into Oregon from around theWest. The largest source in PacifiCorp's portfolio is coal. Here's the breakdown of the sources for the company's power:
• Coal ...................58% • Natural gas.......21% • Dams.................11% • Wind, other renewables .........10% Very little coal provides power for the region's other big provider, Central Oregon Cooperative.
ICSS1OIllSm U1 8 BTL 1II1 reSS1on
Oregon news, B3
charged with killing his houseguest. Luke Wirkkala, 33, is facingmurder chargesfor shooting 31-year-old David Ryder in his southeast Bend home early Feb. 4,
previous day drinking and Wirkkala watching the Super Bowl. The defense argued Wednesday sodomize Wirkkala and that the shooting was in
First to take the stand Thursday in Deschutes
shooting. Crownover is the nephew of Wirkka-
la's girlfriend, Rachel Rasmussen.
Crownover was unable to remember many of the details from that night,
despite repeated prompting from prosecuting attorney Mary Anderson. He did rememberhearing aloud thud and shattering glass, followed by Wirkkala yelling, "I effing killed him," according to Crownover's testimony.
Crownover also testified that he thought Ryder's plan to move from Bend to Atlanta with his wife and then-2-year-old son made Dean Guernsey/The Bulletin
Dakota Thornton, 17, pictured with some original artwork in his Bend studio, is among the winners of the Congressional Art Competition — "a happy accident," he says.
By Tyler Leeds
Inside • See Dakota Thornton's painting, "No Longer a Mill," onB2
To buy a print of Dakota's painting, email him atdakotathornton12©gmail.com.
n impressionist painting by a He's already sold 15 but thinks he needs to Mountain View High School ju- sell about 10 more to be in good shape. "The basis of the competition is to pull nior will soon hang in the U.S. Capitol in Washington, D.C. In
order to see it for himself, the student is selling prints of his work so he can afford the trip.
lengthy video of Wirkkala in an interview room at the Bend Police Department. In the video, Wirkkala
borrows officer Michael Hatoor's phone to call his
parents. "I'm in jail for murder,"
hotel and other expenses. To make it happen, he is selling $20prints ofhis painting.
Wirkkala "really, really sad. Jurors watched a
• A Mountain View Highjunior's work will go on display in D.C.— now he just needsmoneyto go seeit in person
"We were supposed to do a pointilthe nation and to get all their work in one lism-style painting, so that means use a
Wirkkala says to his father. "I'm sitting in a cop station
accused of (redacted) murder right now." SeeTrial /B5
together all the best high school artists in place," Dakota said. "It's amazing to be considered a part of that."
Well shot! Reader photos
The award comes with free plane tickets,
but Dakota needs to raise money for his
ging town to a destination city.
Dakota's piece, which was the result of
whole bunch of small, little dots," Dakota
"I'm in jail for
or whatever, is Monet. I like his work with
in a cop station accused of ... murder right now."
said. "The assignment was to do something in Oregon, some kind of landscape or cityscape. One of my big inspirations, impressionism; there's not much fine detail, but he used a lot of really colorful
highlights to express meaning." SeePainting/B2
murder. I'I sitting
— Luke Wirkkala,
the accused, in a police video shown in court
La Pinepansurbanrenewa push property tax revenue into • $7million-plus maythe projects, La Pine City Rick Allen said spearheadbusiness, Manager Thursday. The urban renewal plan road improvements came up during a meeting By Elon Glucklich The Bulletin
with La Pine and state officials about various projects
soon launch a major urban renewal project, fixing up storefronts, adding sidewalks between homes and
and issues in the city. The funding move doesn't cost taxpayers anything beyond what they already owe. Through a process called
the downtown core and
tax-increment financing, it
Include as much detail as
funding a wide range of other projects over the next 20 years. Forming an urban renewal district would divert more than $7 million in future
diverts revenue from projected property value increases into the projects. It's a fairly common
(at least 6 inches wide and 300 dpi) and cannot be altered.
the stand Thursday in the trial of a Bend man
Crownover, who was at the home the night of the
an art class assignment, is a landscape of the Old Mill District reflected at night in the water of the Deschutes River. His title, he said, was meant to draw attention to the transformation of Bend from a log-
possible — when and where you took it, and any special technique used — aswell as your name, hometown and phone number. Photos must be high resolution
tim and the suspect took
was 18-year-old Cameron
Dakota Thornton, 17, won the Congressional Art Competition in May for Oregon's second district, earning his painting, "No Longer a Mill," a coveted audience of 435 congressmen and -women.
• We want to see your photos for the next special theme ofWell shot! — "psyched about summer" — to run in the Outdoors section. Submit your best work at bendbulletin.com/ summer2014and we'll pick the best for publication. • Email other good photos of the great outdoors to readerphotosO bendbulletin.com and tell us a bit about where and when you took them. We'll choose the best for publication.
Several experts and friends of both the vic-
County Circuit Judge Stephen Forte's courtroom
— Fromstaff reports Nore briefing, B5 News of Record, B2
that Ryder attempted to
Redmondschools, unions signdeal The RedmondSchool Board has ratified contracts with the Redmond Education Association and the city's Oregon SchoolEmployees Association for the 2014-15 fiscal year. Both unions agreedto a1.5 percent cost-of-living adjustment to their wage schedules. Additionally, the Redmond Education Association agreed on a188-day work calendar, which includes two potential additional workdays in April and Maydepending on how the district is funded.
By Shelby R. King
2013, after the two men spentthe
CONGRESSIONAL ART COMPETITION
Frien s ot men testi
The city of La Pine could
tool used by cities across the country, including in
CentralOregon.Redmond announced a similar urban renewal effort in February. Bend has several urban renewal districts, and Sisters
set up its own district in 2003. Each district has a physical boundary. In La Pine's case, it would encompass
MOUNTAIN VIEW HIGHSCHOOL
III,I,) ' l'
most ofthe urban areas on
both sides of U.S. Highway 97, north of Sixth Street. It would also include land
just west of the city's boundary, which was transferred
Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin
this week from U.S. Bureau
The Mountain View High graduating class of 2014 walks into
of LandManagement ownership to the La Pine Park and
the Bank of the Cascades Center for the commencement
Recreation District. SeeLa Pine/B5
ceremony Thursday at the Deschutes County fairgrounds.
TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 2014
XEWS OF RECORD
POLICE LOG The Bulletin will update items in the Police Logwhen such a request is received. Anynew information, such asthe dismissal of charges or acquittal, must be verifiable. For more information, call 541-633-2117.
Count on our group of local real
estate professionals to help you navigate.
BEND POLICE DEPARTMENT ,v
Submitted to The Bulletin
'NO LONGER A MILL' Medium: Acrylic paint. Artist: Dakota Thornton, of Bend.
"lt has depth to the concept, as what he's painting is no longer used for what is was intended for. He's very talented andjust pops in and out of my classroom during the day. He's always working on something, typically not assignments, and hejust seems to create a buzz with his work." — Carrie Erickson, who encouraged Dakota Thornton to submit the painting after he turned it in as a class assignment
Painting Continued from B1 Dakota's teacher, Carrie Er-
cident," as he didn't even plan to enroll in an art class.
"really, really good." "I stopped for a long time,
"I used to live with my dad in
'cause I felt inferior to them,"
town, and we had a lot of life is- Dakota said. "No matter what I
ickson, said she encouraged sues, so it didn'treallyworkout," him to submit the painting right after he turned it in.
did, it never turned out as well
as what they were working on. ing in with some family friends, I was mostly just afraid how Dakota said. "I ended up mov-
"It's really beautiful, and he and between all the issues with my dad and stuff, grades became an issue and I ended up cept, as what he's painting is having to drop a class. That's no longer used for what is was how I got into arL In a symbolintended for. He's very talented ic, funny way, my life was going and just pops in and out of my pretty downhill, and now by classroom during the day. He's accident I end up winning some always working on something, big competition. It's good." typically not assignments, and Dakota loved art when he he just seems to create a buzz was younger but said he was with his work." a lways intimidated by h i s Dakota describes his entry mother, who did professional into the contest as "a happy ac- work, and his sister, who was had a nice title for it, too," she said. "It has depth to the con-
they'd look at my stuff, so I
didn't start doing it again until ninth grade, where my sister had left for college and my mom was living in Arizona. I had the ability to work on the art by myself without anybody looking or criticizing. Not that they did; I was just afraid they would. But I didn't plan to take
any art classes until it just happened this year." — Reporter: 541-633-2160, tleedsibendbulletin.com
Theft — Atheft was reported and arrests made at9:03 p.m. May 31, in the area ofSoutheast Third Street andSoutheast Davis Avenue. Burglary — A burglary was reported at10:14 a.m. June1, in the 500 block of Northwest Wall Street. Unlawful entry — Avehicle was reported entered at 8:55 a.m. June 2, in the 20000 block of McClellan Road. Theft — A theft was reported at 1:37 p.m. June 2, in the61100 block of South U.S. Highway97. Theft — A theft was reported at 2:58 p.m. June 3, in the20000 block of RomaineVillage Way. Theft — A theft was reported at 8:28a.m.June4,inthe500block of Northeast GreenwoodAvenue. Theft — A theft was reported at 10:47 a.m. June 4, in the1900 block of Northwest Newport Hills Drive. DUII — Debrah LynnCroom, 50, was arrested onsuspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at10:22 a.m. May30, in the 2500 block of Northeast U.S. Highway 20. Theft — Atheft was reported at11:57 a.m. May30, in the100 block of Southwest Roosevelt Avenue. Theft — A theft was reported at 10:39a.m. May 25, in the1300 block of Northwest Knoxville Boulevard. Theft — A theft was reported at 9:08 p.m. June1, in the 19800 block of Southwest Touchmark Way.
HOMES PRICED FROM
NORTHWEST $395 QQQ $829 9QQ I
I C R 0 S S I N CI
2182 NW Lolo Dr. • Unparalleled design • Master on main level • Superb kitchen features • Bonus room w/wet bar • Priced at0029,900 DIRECTIONS: West on Skyliners Rd., right on NWMt. Washington Dr., right on NW Lolo Dr.
1582 NW Erin Ct. • Two-story great room • Vertical grain floors • Hand textured walls • Four paverpatios • Priced at 0449,900 DIRECTIONS: West on Shevlin Park Rd., left on Silas Pl., right on BensCt., left on Erin Ct.
BEND FIRE RUNS Tuesday 2:08 p.m.— Structure fire, 61560 American Lane. 33 — Medical aid calls.
A LL A R O U N D
Bend R, Central Oregon
PUBLIC OFFICIALS CONGRESS U.S. Senate • Sen. Jeff Merkley, D-Dre. 107 Russell SenateOffice Building Washington, D.C.20510 Phone: 202-224-3753 Web: http://merkley.senate.gov Bend office: 131 N.W.Hawthorne Ave., Suite 208 Bend, OR97701 Phone: 541-318-1298 • Sen. Ron Wyden,D-Dre. 223 Oirksen SenateOffice Building Washington, D.C.20510 Phone:202-224-5244 Web: http://wyden.senate.gov Bend office: 131 N.W.Hawthorne Ave., Suite107 Bend, OR97701 Phone: 541-330-9142
U.S. House ef Representatives • Rep. Greg Walden, R-HogdRiver 2182 Rayburn HouseOffice Building Washington, D.C.20515 Phone:202-225-6730 Web: http://walden.house.gov Bend office: 1051 N.W. BondSt., Suite 400 Bend, OR97701 Phone: 541-389-4408 Fax: 541-389-4452
STATE OF OREGON • Gov. John Kitzhaber, D 160 State Capitol, 900 Court St. Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-378-4582 Fax:503-378-6872 Web: http://governor.oregon.gov • Secretaryof State Kate Brown, D 136 State Capitol Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1616 Fax: 503-986-1616 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org • Treasurer TedWheeler, D 159 Oregon StateCapitol 900 Court St. N.E. Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-378-4329 Email: oregon.treasurer©state.or.us Web: www.ost.state.or.us • Attorney General Ellen Rosenblum, D 1162 Court St. N.E. Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-378-4400 Fax:503-378-4017 Web: www.dol.state.or.us • Labor Commissioner BradAvakian 800 N.E. OregonSt., Suite 1045 Portland, OR97232 Phone: 971-673-0761 Fax:971-673-0762 Email: boli.mail©state.or.us Web: www.oregon.gov/boli
LEGISLATURE Senate • Sen. Ted Ferrioli, R-District30 (Jefferson, portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., S-323 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1950 Email: email@example.com Web: www.leg.state.or.us/ferrioli • Sen. Tim Knopp,R-District 27 (portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., S-423 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1727 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Web: www.leg.state.or.us/knopp • Sen. DougWhitsett, R-District28
(Crook, portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., S-303 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1728 Email: email@example.com Web: www.leg.state.or.us/whitsett
House ef Representatives • Rep. Jason Conger, R-District 54 (portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., H-477 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1454 Email: rep.jasoncongertNstate.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/conger • Rep. John Huffman, R-District 59 (portion of Jefferson) 900 Court St. N.E., H-476 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1459 Email: rep.lohnhuffman©state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/huffman • Rep. Mike MCLane,R-District55 (Crook, portion of Oeschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., H-385 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1455 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Web: www.leg.state.or.us/mclane • Rep. Gene Whisnant, R-District53 (portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., H-471 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1453 Email: rep.genewhisnant©state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/whisnant
Phone: 541-388-5505 Web: www.ci.bend.or.us • City Manager Eric King Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: citymanager©ci.bend.or.us
City Council • Jodie Barram Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: email@example.com • Mark Capell Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org • Jim Clinton Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: email@example.com • Victor Chudowsky Phone: 541-749-0085 Email: vchudowsky©ci.bend.or.us • Doug Knight Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org • Scott Ramsay Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: email@example.com • Sally Russell Phone: 541-480-8141 Email: srussell©ci.bend.or.us
CITY OF REDMOND 716 S.W.EvergreenAve. Redmond, OR97756 Phone: 541-923-7710 Fax: 541-548-0706
• Mayor GeorgeEndicott Phone: 541-948-3219 Email:George.Endicott@ci.redmond.orus • Jay Patrick Phone: 541-508-8408 Email: Jay.Patrick@ci.redmond.or.us • Tory Allman County Commission Phone: 541-923-7710 • Tammy Baney,R-Bend • Joe Gentanni Phone: 541-388-6567 Phone: 541-923-7710 Email :Tammy Baney©co.deschules. or.us Joe.Centanni©ci.redmond.or.us • Alan Unger, D-Redmond • Camden King Phone:541-388-6569 Phone: 541-604-5402 Email: Alan Unger©co.deschutes.or.us Email: Camden.King@ci.redmond.or.us • Tony DeBone,R-LaPine • Ginny McPherson Phone: 541-388-6568 Phone: 541-923-7710 Email :Tony OeBone©o.deschutes.orus Errel: GinnyMcPherson©ci.redmond.orus • EdDnimus CROOK COUNTY Phone: 541-604-5403 Email: Ed.Onimus©ci.redmond.or.us 300 N.E. Third St., Prineville, OR97754 Phone: 541-447-6555 CITY OF SISTERS Fax: 541-416-3891 Email: administration©co.crook.or.us 520 E. CascadeAvenue, P.O.Box39 Web: co.crook.or.us Sisters, OR97759 County Court Phone: 541-549-6022 •MikeMCCabe,CrookCountyjudge Fax: 541-549-0561 Phone: 541-447-6555 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org City Council • David Asson • Ken Fahlgren Phone: 503-913-7342 Phone: 541-447-6555 Email: dasson©ci.sisters.or.us Email: email@example.com • Wendy Holzman Phone: 541-549-8558 JEFFERSON COUNTY Email: wholzman©ci.sisters.or.us • Brad Boyd 66 S.E. O St.,Madras,OR 97741 Phone: 541-549-2471 Phone: 541-475-2449 Email: bboyd©ci.sisters.or.us Fax: 541-475-4454 • Catherine Childress Web: www.co.lefferson.or.us Phone: 541-588-0058 County Commission Email: cchildress©ci.sisters.or.us • McKibben Womack • Mike Ahern • John Haffield Phone: 541-598-4345 • Wayne Fording Email: mwomack©ci.sisters.or.us Phone: 541-475-2449 Email: commissioner©co.jefferson.or.us CITY OF LA PINE 1300 N.W.Wall St., Bend, OR97701 Web: www.deschutes.org Phone: 541-388-6571 Fax: 541-382-1692
CITY OF BEND 710 N.W.Wall St. Bend, OR97701
P.O. Box3055, 16345 Sixth St. La Pine, OR97739 Phone: 541-536-1432 Fax: 541-536-1462
• Kathy Agan Email: kagan©ci.la-pine.or.us • Greg Jones firstname.lastname@example.org • Ken Mulenex Email: kmulenex©ci.la-pine.or.us • Stu Martinez Email: email@example.com • Karen Ward kward©ci.la-pine.or.us
CITY OF PRINEVILLE
REED p eI N T E
387 N.E.Third St., Prineville, OR97754 Phone: 541-447-5627 Fax: 541-447-5628 Email: cityhall©cityofprineville.com Web: www.cityofprineville.com
20IN4 Gouger Peek Dr. • Inviting great room • Secluded mastersuite • Den/3rd BR off foyer • Outdoor living areas • Priced at0904,900 DIRECTIONS: South on Brosterhous Rd., left on MarbleMountain Ln., left on Ruby PeakLn., left onCougar PeakDr.
5 e w
20783 Hollis Ln. • Optional den or formal DR • Enclosed bonusroom • Open greatroom plan • Island kitchen • Priced at0920,000
DIRECTIONS: From Parkway exit Reed Market Rd. eastbound, right on SE 15th St., right on SEHogis Ln.
• Betty Roppe Email: firstname.lastname@example.org • Jack Seley Email: lseley©cityofprineville.com • Stephen Uffelman Email: email@example.com • Dean Noyes Email: firstname.lastname@example.org • Gordon Gillespie Email: ggillespie©cityofprineville.com • Jason Beebe Email: lbeebe©cityofprineville.com • Gail Merritt Email: gmerritt©cityofprineville.com • Jason Carr Email: jcarr©cityofprineville.com
DIRECTIONS: Southon Brookswood Blvd., right on BronzeMeadowLn., continue right on BronzeMeadowat T, left on Brass Dr.
CITY OF MADRAS
62938 Fresce St.
19956 Brass Dr. • Spacious rooms • Formal LR & DR • Family room w/ fireplace • Tile countertops • Priced at0900,900
• Fenced entry courtyard • Premium finishes • Open greatroom • Master on main level • Priced at0419,900
71 S.E. DStreet, Madras, OR97741 Phone: 541-475-2344 Fax: 541-475-7061
City Council • Mayor Melanie Widmer Email: email@example.com • Tom Brown Email: thbrown©ci.madras.or.us • Walt Chamberlain Email: firstname.lastname@example.org • Royce EmbanksJr. Email: rembanks©ci.madras.or.us • JimLeach Email: jleach©ci.madras.or.us • Richard Ladeby Email: email@example.com • Charles Schmidt Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
DIRECTIONS:North on 0.0. Riley Rd.,
left on BronzeSt., left on FrescaSt.
62712 Lerkview RSL • Upstairs bonus room • Heat pump with AC • Hardwood floors • Deck with hot tub • Priced at0290,000 DIRECTIONS:From Hwy.20 east, north on NE 27th St., right on NEYellow Ribbon Dr., left on NEHawkview Rd., right on NE Larkview Rd.
CITY OF CULVER
19492 Century Dr.
200 W. First St., Culver, OR97734 Phone:541-546-6494 Fax: 541-546-3624 • Shawna Clanton
• Striking architecture • 11.5-ft great room ceiling • Master on main level • Frontage roadnewly paved • Priced at0047,900
DIRECTIONS:From Bend Parkway, exit
Mayor • Nancy Diaz • Laura Dudley • Amy MCCully • SharonDrr • Shannon Poole • Hilario Diaz
CITY OF METOLIUS 636 Jefferson Ave.,Metolius, OR97741 Phone:541-546-5533
City Council • Bob Bozarth • John Chavez • Bill Reynolds • Tia Powell • Patty Wyler
Colorado Ave.westbound, left on SW Century Dr., continue toward Mt. Bachelor, watch for frontage road on right past Campbell Way.
Rettuor af theVeer
FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
o un o r
o um ia ri e ?
• Oregon, Washington state lawmakers attempt to revivetalks over new l-5 river crossing The Associated Press Lawmakers from Washington and Oregon are reviving plans for a new Interstate 5 bridge over the Columbia River between Vancouver, Wash., and Portland.
A dozen lawmakers from b oth states and b ot h
TattOO ShOPmurder PIOt — The owner of a tattoo shop in Coos County has pleadedguilty to accusations he tried to gun down acompetitor. Business at BayArea Ink was dropping off, so owner Dave Wonnacott plotted in July to kill the owner of the rival Flying Chicken Tattoo shop in North Bend, prosecutors said. But Brian Graham survived the attack outside his shop. Hetold police a manheknew as David Pierce cameat him, wearing rubber gloves, pointing a handgun and telling him, "You're in the wrong town." Thegun jammed, the two struggled, and theattacker fled, the police report said. Police later found that Pierce wasWonnacott, who had moved to the coastal town after serving time in Nevada onanassault charge. After he was arrested, Wonnacott plotted in jail to do harm to Graham tokeephim from testifying, prosecutors said. Wonnacott was sentencedTuesday to more than11 years in prison on charges that included attempted murder and conspiring to tamper with a witness.
Lake OSwegO killingS trial — Aprosecutor saysamanontrial
ties met behind closed doors Wednesday in Vancouver. The m eeting w a s a post-mortem on the failed Columbia River Crossing project
for killing his mother andnephew in LakeOswego hadmental health problems but was lucid andacted with intent when heshot them. But his defenseattorney saysAdrien GrahamWallace suffered a psychotic break that was along time in the making. Wallace hasmadeaninsanity defense in his trial, which beganWednesday. Amental evaluation found him fit to stand trial. Wallace isaccused of shooting 71-year-old Saundra SueWallace and16-year-old Nicolas Brian Juarez. Prosecutors say a perceived slight touched off a rampage inJune 2012. Wallace is accused of using ahigh-powered rifle to shoot his mother five times and his nephew12 times. He could face the death penalty.
and the start of rebuilding re-
lationships, said Republican
state Rep. Liz Pike of Camas, Wash., one of the lawmakers
leading the so-called Bi-State Bridge Coalition. T he
AROUND THE STATE
l a w m akers t a l k e d
about the governors form-
Dng Sllnt —Marion County sheriff's deputies arrested a Silverton man accused of fatally shooting his neighbor's dog. Sgt. Chris Baldridge says 69-year-old Monty Fisher shot the AlaskanHusky named Xavier on May27. Fisher told investigators he was defending livestock at the time, but Baldridge says deputies found witnesses who said the dogwas not chasing livestock. Fisher wascharged with aggravated animal abuseand is due incourt July 3.
ing a commission that would
guide a new project to replace the aging span on the heavily traveled interstate.
Nearly $200 million was spent on plans for the $2.9 billion Columbia River Crossing, including light rail. The project had been a joint effort of Oregon and Washington before Washington state lawmakers balked in 2013 at authorizing money. Oregon attempted to continue the project on its own, but in March, the Oregon Legislature declined to provide funding. There is broad agreement
The Oregonian file photo
The states of Oregon and Washington have wanted to replace the Interstate 5 bridge linking Portland with Vancouver, Wash. But after Washington lawmakers declined to vote to pay their share of the $2.9
billion Columbia River Crossing, Oregon's governor pushedahead to consider anOregon-only project. The "go-it-alone strategy" failed to garner enoughvotes in the Legislature this year, andthe project was declared dead.
"I think people will put some emotional energy
Beyer, chairman of the Or-
into it. Realistically, I think we'll find out there really isn't a path forward at this time."
tion, has said his state suf-
egon Senate Committee on Business and Transporta-
from bridge fatigue. Al— Oregon state Sen. Lee Beyer, D-Springfield fers though he attended Wednesday's meeting, he appeared way to improve freight mobility and ease congestion, said skeptical. "I think people will put Oregon state Rep. John Huff- tion acceptable to both states, rish, R-West Linn, opposed the man, R-The Dalles, who also he said. Oregon-only project. some emotional energy into "We won't make that mis"If we can get to yes, we it," Beyer said. "Realistically, is organizing Bi-State Bridge Coalition meetings. take again," Huffman said in a have to lift together this time," I think we'll find out there reThe failure before was not statement. she said after the meeting. ally isn't a path forward at this coming together to find a soluOregon state Rep. Julie ParOregon state Sen. Lee time."
Also: Dogs die in Cni —Threedogs died after anOregonwoman left them in hertruck for four hours on awarm day,the authorities said. An animal control official for KlamathCounty respondedMonday afternoon to arestaurant on U.S. Highway 97 inChiloquin after receiving an emergencycall that threeRottweilers — a5-year-old male, a1-yearold male anda1-year-old female — haddiedfrom the heat. Shesaid someone tried to get themout of the vehicle andcool them, to noavail. McMahon cited the65-year-old EaglePoint woman onthree counts of first-degree animalabuse. TheKlamath County district attorney's office said it's reviewing thecaseandwon't release the woman's nameunless she's charged. Monday's high temperature was 81 degrees, but it was likely morethan100degrees inside thecar, McMahonsaid.
that the states need to find a
Stockingcoastal rjvers upfor vote By Jeff Barnard The Associated Press
GRANTS PASS — A state
proposal to stop stocking hatchery salmon and steel-
"We are trying to make a balance between conservation and utilization that will provide some certainty in the future."
head in a few coastal rivers — Tom Stahl, Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife has not gone over well with some of the anglers who fish those rivers, or some county used to make up for declines department signed by leadofficials. in wild fish from habitat loss- ers of the South Coast AnThe Coastal Multi-Species es. Research in recent years gler's STEP Association and Conservation and Manage- has shown hatchery fish do members of the Coos County ment Plan covers salmon, n ot survive as well i n t h e Commission. steelhead and cutthroat trout ocean or reproduce as well in The Association of Northin 50 coastal river basins, from the wild as wild fish, and they west Steelheaders, a statewide Port Orford to Tillamook Bay. can crowd wild fish out of lim- group representing anglers, The Oregon Fish and Wildlife ited habitat. grudgingly endorsed the plan. "We could argue forever Commission is scheduled to The proposal was based on vote on the proposal today in the premise that hatchery fish over the details and never Salem. pose a risk to wild fish. How- move forward," resources diWild salmon and steelhead ever, a public survey conduct- rector Ian Fergusson wrote runs are generally healthy ed for the department found in a letter to the commission. on the coast. But on a few riv- most of the public does not "We believe the plan repers, the Oregon Department agree, even though the idea is resents a modest move toward of Fish and Wildlife wants to generallyaccepted by scien- improved conservation and a stop stocking hatchery fish to tists, Stahl said. modest improvement in harreduce the risk wild fish won't Some anglers and officials vest opportunity." survive into the next century, in Coos and Douglas counties The Native Fish Society, a said Tom Stahl, conserva- opposed the plan, question- conservation group dedicated tion and recovery program ing the idea that hatchery fish to the protection of wild fish, manager for the department. present a danger to wild fish. said a review by a panel of Those hatchery fish would be They said hatchery fish make scientists they commissioned released into other rivers, with an important economic contri- found the plan offered little the emphasis on recreational bution to the region. real benefit for wild fish. "The justification for the "The plan acknowledges fisheries. "We are trying to make a reductions in hatchery fish is that the most pervasive factor balance between conserva- based on theoretical ideology limiting wild fish is habitat tion and utilization that will that may have no application degradation, but provides abprovide some certainty in the to our current hatchery prac- solutely no direction for what future," he said. tices, or based on streams in has to be fixed," executive diHatcheries have long been our areas," said a letter to the rector Mike Moody wrote.
Algae bloomdoomsfree fishing at LostCreek The Associated Press
est body of water in Jackson
M EDFORD — T h e
F r ee County.
Fishing Weekend planned for Saturday at Lost Creek
During advisories, people and pets are asked to avoid
near the Umpqua River near
Lake has been canceled be-
contact with the w ater, but
Though the f r ee-fishing event has been nixed, the state
The Oregon Health Author-
n esses have been t ied d i -
ity issued an advisory this week for the lake, the larg-
rectly to an algae outbreak in Oregon. However, at least
Elkton. Department of Fish and Wildlife this week plans to release 5,250 rainbow trout at Lost Creek Lake.
Where Buyers And Sellers Meet I II
assaulted a developmentally disabled woman in aunisex restroom at a Springfield mall in March wassentencedWednesday in Eugeneto four years in prison. In adeal with LaneCounty prosecutors, Brexin Reed Schulz, 27, pleaded guilty to reduced charges of second-degree sexual abuseand being afelon in possession of a firearm. In 2003, he pleaded guilty to attempted rape. — From wire reports
Find It Ajj Onlinebendbujjetin.com Come join us for the following events as we create a community of worship
"In the Evangelical Catholic Tradition"
A SPECIAL E V E I I I I I G O F
I IIFDR IIIATIDII AIID cELEB~ATIo II With BiShOP JameSWilkO14Ski and Father JameS Radlog Saturday,June 7,2014 7:OOPM Riverhouse Convention Center
I IIA V G V ~ A L O P E I I I I I G I I I A S S A IID ~ E C E P T I O I I With BiShOP JameSWilkO14Ski and Father JameS Radlog Sunday, June 8, 2014 9:OOAM Riverhouse Convention Center
four dogs have died in recent years from toxins in w ater
cause of a blue-green algae compliance is voluntary. bloom. No confirmed human ill-
Sex offender sentenced —Aregistered sexoffender who
• • Cla™ssifieds www.bendbulletin.com
S VIIDAY I I I A S S SCH E D V L E beginning June 15th, Sundays at 9:00AM and 5:OOPM Bend Senior Center, 1600 SE Reed Market Road
All contributions, including those made during ogerings through July 6th, will be matched up to$75,000 Mailing Address: Holy Communion Church 2660 N.E. Highway 20, ¹610-406 . Bend, Oregon 97701 Email: email@example.com Web: holycommunionbend.org
TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 2014
~ ~ ~
L R &~
xlL TQW YOURVE: H4LL.
Y o UR
s more people head to Bend's parks as the weather
warms, they won't confront a growing number of
V' ((( ~j
vendors. That's thanks to a new policy from the Bend
Park 8z Recreation District about business use of parks. That's good news for those, like us, who want parks to be an oasis from the commercialism that dominates so much of our lives. Jan Taylor, the community relations manager for the park district, said she has received a growing number of requests from vendors who want to operate in the parks, but reaction from the public has been consistently in favor of limiting commercialism. The philosophy of the district, she said, is to make the parks available for a whole array of experiences, but not to allow an expansion of vendors. Vendors are already permitted at public events such as the July 4 celebrations or Munch 5 M u sic events. The district also contracts with Sun Country Tours to rent safe floating devices and provide free kid life jackets and education about water safety. As floating has increased in recent years, Taylor said the district determined the need for such services, and it costs less to contract for them. The public will continue to be able to rent park shelters and reserve space for
a variety of uses, including business-related efforts, with certain restrictions. The big change in the new policy concerns businesses that use parks for activities such as fitness classes, which will be required to register, show they have insurance and pay a modest fee that varies depending on the amount of time and number of people involved. Those provisions take effect at the end of June, but the district expects to be flexible as it learns what works and what doesn't, and then make adjustments to the policy if needed. Taylor also said the district hopes to encourage fitness classes and other such activities to use some of its less-frequented locations rather than focusing on the busiest ones such as Drake and Farewell Bend parks. And the new registration will allow the district to notify them when a planned eventconflicts with their usual use. Vendors will still be able to set up on private property or city rights of way near parks, but the district's policy does well to preserve the natural oasis of its parks for all visitors.
Knowing whom tojail t t's not always easy to figure out who should be in jail before a trial. Public safety officials in Deschutes County are making a change that should lead to better decisions. Deschutes County Sheriff Larry Blanton hasoffered to fund a release assistance officer for the Deschutes County Circuit Court. It's not exactly clear how much the position will cost. The sheriff authorized $100,000 a year, although it likely won't cost that much, he said. Deschutes County's courts had a release officer until the position was eliminated bybudget cuts in 2011. A release officer does interviews and investigations about alleged crimes and a defendant's background and history. Does the defendant have a job? Is this a first offense or a 15th? Has a defendant failed to appear in court before'? The officer shares the information with the judge, the defendant's attorney and the deputy district attorney assigned to the case. The officer can make a recommendation whether a defendant should be held in jail before trial or released. Because the position was elimi nated, officials working in t h e
courtscan have to make those decisions with less information.
Of course, dangerous people
need tobe locked up before trial. But ifsomeone can be released before trial, not cause harm and be counted on to make required appearances,there can be a number of positives. It leaves more room in the jail for people who should be in jail. There can be benefits for the defendants, too. If they don't have to be in jail before their cases are resolved, they have a better chance of being able to keep a job. That has all sorts of benefits. Jeff Hall, the trial court administrator for Deschutes County Circuit Court, said it was easy to say yes to the idea when Blanton made the offer. An intergovernmental agreement was worked out. Hall is advertising for the position. It's of course odd that the Sheriff's Office is effectively paying the state to re-create a position. It would be better for the state to fund it. But having the position makes for a better-functioning legal system. It's a testament to the ability of local public safety officials to work together and not get trapped by bureaucratic boundaries.
((g (~ x~
M 1Vickel's Worth Young citizens inspire
standing young citizens who are inspiring many and passing on World
Bend Heroes Foundation had the
War II history.
extreme good fortune of sponsoring two fine Boy Scouts on their Eagle
Dick Tobiason Bend
Scout projects. Bend Venture Crew
66 President Jim Siemens and Vice President Alex Noble were assigned as guardians to two World War II
Danger livingnear the tracks
Kitzhaber should sue himself, not Oracle Gov. John Kitzhaber is suing Or-
acle: So read the story in The Bulletin. But wait a minute! Wasn't Cover
Oregon his idea? Didn't he approve the contract? Didn't he a ppoint th e p r oject
veterans traveling on the Foundation's Honor Flight of Eastern Oregon trip to Washington, D.C., last year. We believe Jim and Alex will be-
I live in one of the neighborhoods manager and senior staff to oversee adjacent to the railroad yard off Oracle? Didn't he get frequent briefReed Market Road. Trains sit on ings and updates? those tracks for days at a time, and If all that is true, then he should I used to wonder how many of those be suing himself, not Oracle, since come the first Eagle Scouts in our cars were filled with chemicals. he let it happen. Or was he just using nation to earn that coveted honor What would I do if some catastroph- the excuse that Obama has made by escorting World War II veterans ic event broke one open? How far famous? "I didn't know anything on a trip of a lifetime visiting the national World War II Memorial and
would the fumes spread?
about it, but I'm really mad and am
10 other veterans memorials in our
Now these trains have become long processions of oil cars. Staring
nation's capital. They also honed
at those fat, black links of dynamite,
their Boy Scout leadership skills by
going to do something now." He was a failure in his first try as governor and a bigger failure in his second try. If Oregonians elect him again,
guardians. They faithfully lived up
I wonder how far the fire would spread. we deserve what we get. He should Ginger Dehlinger be run out of the state on a rail. Bend larry Hinkie
to the Scout oath. Trip Leader Erik Tobiason, also
acting as Co Team Leaders for other World War II veterans and their
an Eagle Scout, and the veterans assigned to Alex and Jim praised
I read The Bulletin news today, the buck them for their outstanding dedi- oh boy. The Bend-area golf course cation to the veterans and leader- peoplewere bemoaning a reduction So Oregon Gov.John Kitzhaber ship skills. After the trip, Alex and in rounds played so far this spring. wants the Oregon state attorney Jim made superb presentations on Speculation was that poor weather general tosue Oracle, the compaWorld War II history and their Hon- and a lingering recession were the ny that designed the ill-fated online or Flight experiences to students culprits. state health insurance enrollment at High Desert Middle School and May I suggest another reason: form. Now, if that isn't passing the the Bend Boys and Girls Club. They Green fees are too high. Never have buck, I don't know what is. were assisted by World War II Hon- I seen such high rates in the many The ultimate responsibility has or Flight veterans Bob Maxwell, other places I have lived or traveled. to lie with Kitzhaber. Was he blindLeon Devereaux and Art T i nker, As well, there are few discounts sided by the whole episode'? Why who discussed their World War II for seniors, midweek or late-after- didn't he step up and admit that he combat experiences and answered noon play. There is also a dearth screwed up? When Oregonians vote very well-thought-out questions of punch cards that usually save lo- for the next governor, who should from the students. Jim's brother cals 20-30 percent per round. they hold responsible? John Siemens earned his Eagle Drop your price a bit and/or offer As far as I k n ow, Oracle isn't Scout through the Central Oregon special deals and the rate of play running for any state position in Veterans Outreach homeless veter- mayincrease. November. ans program. Rick Burns Brent D. Yonkovich Our community is producing outBend Bend
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Feeling sorry or that pesky rockchuck, almost do about rockchucks. They've long been prime hunting targets for don't, though last week I came young men and those not so young close. aroundhere — my dad,forexample, Rockchucks are rodents, gigantic took great delight in shocking civisquirrels that are common across lized Easterners by shooting rockCentral and Eastern Oregon. They chucks with a BB gun out his bedburrow into r ock o utcroppings, room window. rocky sides of ponds and under outThisseems to be a greatsummer buildings. They live in packs of up to for the beasts. The Bulletin's office 20,severalmamas, one very self-sat- sits atop what amounts to a rock pile, isfied papa and, this time of year, ba- and the rockchucks here are plentibies galore. ful, to put it mildly. As you might exThey're herbivores, and as such pect, they generally come out on the they can be tough on gardens. At an short end when they cross paths with average of more than 16 inches long, cars. minus tail, they're hardly small and I was surprised a couple of weeks can weigh 11 pounds or more. They ago to find that a rockchuck had takcome equipped with a pair of long en up residence in my garage, probyellow front teeth that would put ably having hitched a ride from the Bucky Beaver from the old Ipana office. The evidence came in the scat toothpaste commercials to shame. on top of the lawnmower, and, later, They can be shy, and they smell from the distinctive chirp a r ockbad. chuck makes when he's alarmed. If you, like me, grew up east of Five or six years ago I'd have the Cascades, you may feel like I turned Roscoe, my Siberian hus-
never thought I'd feel sorry for a rockchuck. Even now I really
work, rockchuck and all, hoping he where else. Then it had to be located would hop off at the office and go and harassed, again, until it moved. JANET meet his buddies. He didn't. Finally, they put the car on a lift, took So I stopped at Robberson Ford for apiece of the panel off and persuaded STEVENS advice. It was simple. Rockchucks the rockchuck to depart. don't like water, I was told; turn a I don't like harassing animals, beky, loose in the garage to take care hose on the beast until it runs away. lieve me. I suspect the folks at Robof the critter. In his youth he loved I tried, honestly. But when I opened berson don't like it either. But I really to hunt rockchucks, and he has the the hood and met the critter face to couldn't think of another solution, scars to prove it. But Roscoe is now more than 14 years old, arthritic and
face, it startled me so that I screamed,
were happy to see me, but if not they hid it well. Two hours later, the rockchuck was
slammed thehood and headed back deaf as a post. His hunting days are to Robberson. I don't know if they Instead, I called Barnes Quality Pest Control, a business that had
and I worried that the rockchuck
would do damage in his undercarriage wanderings. Knowing I was going to Portland on Saturday, it seemed clear that harassment here was a better choice than driving hun-
gone. dreds of miles with the animal. It was no easy task. With the asStill, there was a b rief time of rocks. They're particularly busy, sistance of a high-pressure hose and during the whole affair when I felt so until last Friday the rockchuck a variety of implements, at least six almost sorry for the critter in his and I did our best to avoid each guys and one young woman had a stubborn refusal to leave. He, and other. hand in persuading the rockchuck to all the humans he dealt with that The nice man from Barnes did leave my car. day, would have been far happier if get the rockchuck out of the garage, Their efforts on flat ground were he had. but the critter promptly got up on largely futile, however. If the water — Janet Stevens is deputy editor taken care of rockchuck problems when I lived on 3 acres with plenty
the panel that runs the entire length of the car on the bottom. I drove to
persuaded the critter to leave one
end, it simply climbed back on some-
of The Bulletin. Contact: 541-617-7821, jstevens@bendbuIIetin.com
FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
BITUARIES DEATH NOTICES Thomas "Tom" Gary Pankey, of Alamo, CA & Sunriver, OR April 8, 1961 - June 3, 2014 Arrangements: Baird Memorial Chapel of La Pine is honored to serve the family. www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: The family will hold a private memorial when they release Tom's cremated remains at the Oregon Coast at a later date.
Marian Verna Hyde, of Prineville May 20, 1943 - May 30, 2014
Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsRedmond (541-504-9485) www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A Celebration of Life will take place on Saturday, June 7, 2014at1:00 PM at the Eagles Lodge, located at 235 NE 4th Street in Prineville,
Obituary policy 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. Theymay besubmittedby phone, mail, email or fax. The Bulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please include contact information in all correspondence. For information on any of these services or about the obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825.
Deadlines:Death Notices are accepted until noon Monday through Friday for next-day publication and by4:30 p.m. Friday for Sunday publication. Obituaries must be received by 5 p.m. Monday through Thursday for publication on the second dayafter submission, by1 p.m. Friday for Sunday publication, and by 9 a.m. Monday for Tuesday publication. Deadlines for display ads vary; pleasecall for details.
Mail: Obituaries P.O. Box6020
Bend, OR 97708
Wirkkala appear tired or ask to sleep.
SusanSpencer-Wendel,47:Formerreporterwho w rotea mem -
Continued from 61 With approval from the
able muscle-wastingdisease, Lou Gehrig's — and wrote most of it on a smartphone with her right thumb. Died Wednesday.
county, La Pine could use some of its urban renewal funds to build a large recreation area for events such as rodeos and possiblyother sporting events. The urban renewal district could take effect as soon as July 23, according to planning documents.
the Oregon State Police who
eral months to discuss op-
package together. This empowers the city of La Pine to have its first dollars to really invest
in economic vitality." — Tony DeBone, county commissioner But the hit each takes would
together," DeBone said. "This
have some impact on De- portation and business im-
that there was not a conclu-
sive sample taken from under Ryder's fingernails, but that they couldn't rule out the
possibility it was Wirkkala's DNA. The p rosecution submit-
ted several photos Wednesday into evidence illustrating fresh fingernail scratches on the back of Wirkkala's neck that were taken just after the
shooting. Experts also testified they e stimate the muzzle of t h e
12-gauge, pump-action shotgun that killed Ryder was within 3 feet of the neck wound that killed him.
ecution included several fo-
tions. Allen said those talks empowers the city of La Pine would continue after the to have its first dollars to really urban renewal project gets invest in economic vitality." off the ground. Much of the urban renewal The tax m o v e w o uld effort would go toward trans-
found on Ryder's penis and
The trial is scheduled to one he loved," Driver said. continue today. Experts called by the pros— Reporter: 541-383-0376,
be minimal, he said, and pay off in the long run. "I'm very supportive of putCity officials and business owners have met for sev- ting this financial package
crime scene. They testified t hat Wi r kkala's DN A w a s
was to protect himself or some-
But Allen said most of the plans are still up in the air.
analyzed evidence from the
putting this financial
oir about living life to the fullest after learning she had an incur— From wire reports
rensic scientists employed by
"l'm very supportive of
Deaths of note from around the world:
The prosecution also called Dustin Driver to testify. Driver
Continued from 61 said he was a former co-workT he prosecution, i n er of Ryder's at G5 Search Wednesday's op e ning Marketing in Bend and that statements, claimed that he and Ryder also spent time because Wirkkala is the together outside of work about first to mention murder, once a week. before he's been charged Driver testified that h e'd or arrested, he is admitting seen Ryder intoxicated, stathe "knew what he did," An- ing that he could be "obnoxious" when drinking. derson said. "David would become more Hatoor, during testimony, said Wirkkala seemed flirtatious when drinking," relaxed when he was in the Driver said. "People would just interview room. roll their eyes, push him away, "He was sitting in a more and he would go do something open pose," Hatoor said. else." "He seemed to enjoy conDriver said he hadn't seen versation in general." Ryder be flirtatious with men, H atoor t e stified t h a t just women. Driver also testiWirkkala did not inquire fied that he did not know Ryabout Ryder's condition or der to be physically aggressive. "I wouldn't imagine him ask about Ryder's family while he was in the inter- physically aggressive unless it view room. He also testified that at no time did
schutes County's tax rolls, as well as the park district,
provements. It could also free up money for grants and loans
said Tony DeBone, a coun- to lure new businesses to the ty commissioner and urban area or help existing ones exrenewal committee mem- pand, DeBone said. ber, because it would divert
some funds that would otherwise go to the county and
"There's a lot of flexibility,"
he said. — Reporter: 541-617-7820, firstname.lastname@example.org
Continued fiom Bt
COCCpresident named to state post Central OregonCommunity College President Jim Middleton on Thursday wasappointed Oregon's commissioner for community college services and the director of the Department for Community College and Workforce Development. As commissioner, Middleton's responsibilities will be to work with the state Higher
Education Coordinating Committee on budget, funding and support for Oregon's17 community colleges. In his other role, he will lead theCommunity College andWorkforce Development Department as it transitions to a subset of the Higher Education Coordinating Committee following a reorganization of the state's higher education system. Middleton is retiring from COCCthis summer after10 years as president. Hewill assume his new role part time beginning Oct. 13, andhis service will conclude no later than June 30, 2015. — From staff reports
San Francisco Chronicle file photo
Yuri Kochiyama is pictured in 2005, surrounded by notes, correspondence and political signs on the walls of her bedroom in Oakland, Calif. Kochiyama, a civil rights activist who formed an unlikely friendship with Malcolm X and later cradled his head in her hands as he lay dying from gunshot wounds in 1965, died on Sunday in Berkeley, Calif.
Civil (ightsicon'swork spanne races, nationaities an causes By Paul Elias The Associated Press
SAN FRANCISCO — Yuri
said in a statement. "She will be fondly remembered by all those of us who continue to
h is travels t o A f r i c a a n d elsewhere. One, mailed from Kuwait
Kochiyama was living in New defend civil liberties and pro- on Sept. 27, 1964, read: "Still York when she forged an un- mote justice." trying to travel and broaden likely bond with Malcolm X, The mother of six was living my scope sinceI' ve learned and she witnessed his 1965 as- in New York's Harlem neigh- what a mess can be made by sassination in New York. borhood in the 1960s when narrow-minded people. Bro. Kochiyama, the civil rights she became acquainted with Malcolm X." activist whose photograph Malcolm X. She was sitting in The following February, famously appeared in Life the front row of the Audubon Yuri Kochiyama was in the magazine showing her cra- Ballroom Auditorium in New audience at th e A udubon dling the head of Malcolm X York when assassins burst in Ballroom in the Washington moments after he was shot, and gunned him down. Heights section of M a nhatdied ofnatural causes in her The California Assembly tan, waiting to hear Malcolm Berkeley, Calif., home. Kochi- adjourned in K o chiyama's X address a new group he had yama's family said she died in memory Thursday. founded, the Organization of her sleep Sunday. Kochiyama is the author Afro-American Unity, when She was 93. of a m emoir, "Passing It there was a burst of gunfire. Among her many accom- On," and is survived by four She ran toward the stage. "I just went straight to Malplishments during 50 years of of her children and several work, Kochiyama's activism grandchildren. colm, and I put his head on my lap," she recalled. "He just led directly to the U.S. Senate's agreement to pay repa- Meeting Malcolm X lay there. He had difficulty rations and apologize to JapShe and her husband had breathing, and he didn't utter anese-Americans and others become active in the civil a word. who were interned during the World War IL
rights movement when Yuri
Kochiyama met Malcolm X Kochiyama was born in San for the first time at a Brooklyn
An inspiration herself Kochiyama, who n ever graduated from college, read constantly and widely. On Tuesday, her granddaughter
Pedro, Calif., to a middle-class
courthouse in October 1963.
family. She and her family
He was surrounded by supporters, mostly young black men, when she approached Akemi opened for the f irst him. She told him she wanted time a journal of favorite quoto shake his hand, to congrat- tations that Kochiyama had
were interned for two years in Arkansas during World War II. After the war, she moved to New York and married her h usband, Bill, who d ied i n
ulate him, she recalled in an interview with The New York Times in 1996. Many socialcauses "I a dmire w h a t y o u ' re After her release at the doing," she told him, "but I war's conclusion, Kochiya- disagree with some of your ma dedicated her life to social thoughts."
activism that spanned races, He asked which ones. "Your harsh stand on intenationalities and causes, including vocal opposition to the gration," she said. Vietnam War and anti-apartHe agreed to meet with heid policies in South Africa her later, and by 1964 Kochiand support of independence yama and her husband had for Puerto Rico. befriended him. Early that "Her tireless dedication to year, Malcolm X began movcivil rights helped inspire gen- ing away from the militant erations of activists, including N ation of I s lam, t o w h i ch within the American Muslim he belonged, toward beliefs community," th e C a l ifornia that were accepting of many chapter of the Council on kinds of people. He sent the American-Islamic R e lations Kochiyamas postcards from
collected and given to her sev-
eral years ago. "There were so many different writers and thinkers,"
Akemi Kochiyama, who is pursuing a doctorate in cultural anthropology, said. "It's Emerson. It's Keats and Yeats and Jose Marti. It's political thinkers. It's Marcus Garvey.
It's everything." Kochiyama was an inspira-
tion herself. For its 2011 album
"Cinemetropolis," the Seattle hip-hop group Blue Scholars composed a song about her. The refrain: "When I grow up. I want to be just like Yuri
Kochiyama." — The New York Times contributed to this report.
WarningSOfa Cat-kiling CO yOte The Associated Press PORTLAND — A wom-
neighbor found remains last week — a tail and part of a
an is posting signs in her southeast Portland neigh-
leg. The Oregon Fish and Wild-
borhood that say, "Beware.
l ife D e partment t o l d t h e KATU T V s t ation that p et
Pet eating coyote. Keep your pets inside." Trisha Bradford believes
a coyote killed her beloved 15-year-old cat Maxwell. A
Find It All Online bendbulletin.com
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M AG A Z H I E
owners should keep their animals inside at night and should not leave pet food outside.
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William "Bill" Donald Mayer October 29, I9I9 - May I3, 20I4
William "Bill" Mayer, a lifelong resident of Bend,Oregon,passedaway peacefully onMayI3, 2014,surroundedby his family. "Bill" wasbornin Coeur d'Alene,Idaho, on October29, l919. In the I920's, as very young boys, Bill and hisyoungerbrother, Bob,wereboth adoptedand rearedherein Bend,by their grandparents, Sigmundand Mabel Mayer. Bill was alifelong residentof Bend,graduating from BendHigh School in 1938.HeattendedCentral OregonCommunity College,serving asits first student bodypresident andwas credited with naming the college. Bill obtained hispilot's licenseatthe ageof I7 andthen joined the USAir Corpsin 1942,in the hopesof flying airplanes. His sight/vision was too poor to fly military aircraft, soheenlisted asanAircraft Mechanic, taking overseasassignments in Italy and Africa formostof his 3 yearhitch. OnJune6, 1945,while on military leave, he married his belovedwife of 68yearstheformer Marjorie L Skjersaa,who recently passed. Bill wasquite the entrepreneur. In the l950's heowned andmanagedthe downtown PonderosaTavern with Johnny Godgenola.After that, he drovetruck for Bend-Portland Truckinguntil his retirementat the ageof 62. Hisventurein thetavernopenedupanewworld for Bil. He washired by Paul Reynolds andNiswonger Reynolds Funeral Hometo manufacture andinstall grave liners andset headstones.This venture evolved in Bill, with the unending help andsupportof hisson, Bil, to createhisown business,Mayer Markerand Monuments. Bill, also, became agentleman farmer by purchasing 80acresof farm landsoutheast of Bend.His work included raising hay andsmall herdsofcows,with the neverending helpand support of his goodfriend Howard Luderman. Another venturefor Bill, was working asanaccomplished "janitor" at thedowntownTradeCenter Building, oneof the many Bend properties that he andMarjorie purchasedtogether anddeveloped. TheBondStreet TradeCenter continues to operate today, managedby his grandsonBill and daughter Shirley, housinga variety of small businessentrepreneurs. Bill'sother venturesincluded golfing and bowling. Bill was a lifetime memberof the local Bend Elks lodge¹I37I and ranked as the secondoldest membership number. Hewasalso anactive memberof the BendElk's BaseballTeam,playing 3rd base, back in the I950's. In l984, Bill and hisclosefriend Leon Devereaux, started adowntown coffee group that met daily. Bill was preceded indeath by his brother RobertMayer, ason David "Leslie" Mayer, aformer daughter-in-law, Marilyn Mayer, andmostrecently, his belovedwife, Marjorie. Bill is survived byonedaughter, Shirley SkjersaaMayer, a son, William Norman Mayerand his wife, Ardell, and their children, William Martin Mayer,RayAlvin RoseandTammyReneeRoseJones. Heis also survived byDavid Leslie's wife, JeanneMayer,and their four sons, David LeslieJr., AndrewWilliam, CharlesChristopher andChris Matthew Mayer. Heis furthersurvived byseveral greatgrandchildren andniecesandnephews. Bill will be greatly missed by his family and manyfriends. A GravesideService, with full Military Honors,will be held at Pilot Butte Cemetery,Tuesday,June IO,20I4 at 2:00 P.M. Paul Reynolds,formerowner of NiswongerandReynolds FuneralHome,will be officiating the service.
Autumn Funerals,Bend, is in chargeof the arrangements. Pleasesign ourguestbook at autumnfunerals.net
TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 2014
W EAT H E R Forecasts andgraphics provided byAccuWeather,Inc. ©2014
HIGH 77' Plenty of sun
I I ' I
Yesterday Normal Record 92' in 1969 22'in 1914
CENTRAL:Pleas68/49 ant with plenty of sunshine today. Lincoln Partly cloudy tonight. 64/52 Warm with sunshine
WEST:Mostly sunny Today Sat. Sunrise 5:23 a.m. 5: 2 3 a.m. today. Partly cloudy Sunset 8:45 p.m. 8: 4 6 p.m. tonight. Partly sunny Moonrise 1 :56 p.m. 2:58 p.m. and comfortable Moonset 1:31 a.m. 1 : 5 9 a.m. tomorrow.
lington 84/46 8 53
Ca mPSer an 77/42
'Baker C 76/36
Hi/Ln/Prsc. HiRu/W Abilene 96/73/0.00 esn2/pc Akron 69/54/0.47 76/51/s Albany 77/60/0.01 74/52/pc Albuquerque 96/59/0.00 95/62/s Anchorage 64/52/0.00 65/50/s Atlanta 86n2/0.00 88/70/I Atlantic City 73/64/0.1 8 75/60/s Austin 91n3/0.00 94/72/pc Baltimore 79/62/0.31 80/58/s Billings 76/49/Tr 63/44/I Birmingham 91n4/0.01 87/70/I Bismarck 81/57/0.27 60/43/sh Boise 83/54/0.00 83/52/pc Boston 60/58/0.78 73/61/pc Bridgeport, CT 74/61 /0.72 75/58/pc Buffalo 65/50/0.00 73/51/s Burlington, VT 73/52/0.00 73/54/pc Caribou, ME 63/56/0.01 68/51/I Charleston, SC 95n5/0.00 90/71/I Charlotte 91n3/0.00 87/65/pc Chattanooga 87/70/0.52 89/66/I Cheyenne 74/44/0.06 73/47/I Chicago 76/52/0.00 80/58/s Cincinnati 78/58/0.00 80/56/pc Cleveland 70/54/0.01 73/51/s ColoradoSprings 80/55/0.00 73/53/I Columbia, MO 71/65/0.09 82/67/I Columbia, SC eene/o'.ooeonon Columbus,GA 91/71/Tr 91/71/I Columbus,OH 75/58/Tr 78/56/pc Concord, NH 66/53/0.07 75/50/pc Corpus Christi 94n5/0.02 89/75/s Dallas 91/75/0.00 94n5/pc Dayton 75/57/0.00 77/55/pc Denver 76/48/0.05 80/52/I nes Moines 76/61/0.00 82/66/pc Detroit 75/52/0.00 77/55/s Duluth 64/49/0.11 76/48/pc El Paso 107no/0.00 104/75/s Fairbanks 61/53/0.23 69/45/c Fargo 76/61/0.73 66/48/I Flagstaff 82/33/0.00 81/42/s Grand Rapids 77/49/0.00 79/55/s Greenesy 76/51/0.00 79/56/s Greensboro 88/73/0.08 83/64/pc Harrisburg 78/60/0.42 79/54/s Hsrffcrd, CT 71 /62/0.26 77/54/pc Helena 73/46/0.00 69/42/I Honolulu 85/75/0.00 87n5/pc Houston 92n5/0.00 92/75/s Huntsville 89/66/0.68 88/69/I Indianapolis 75/56/0.00 80/58/pc Jackson, MS 89/73/0.00 92/72/pc Jacksonville 91/67/0.00 92/71/I
77/44 Enterprise • • 75/43
• Pa lina
77/ 4 5
'Ue d Brothers 7643 Valen Su iVern 77/41 • 41 84/52 Nyssa u 7 6/ Ham ton MOONPHASES C e • La pine Juntura a s/51 Grove Oakridge Full La s t New Firs t • Burns 83/43 OREGON EXTREMES 80/48 47 • Fort Rock Riley 79/40 YESTERDAY l Cresce t • 79/40 78/40 76/41 High: 91' Bandon Roseburg • Ch ristmas alley Jun 12 Jun 19 J un 27 J ul 5 at Medford Jordan V aey 65/52 Beaver Silver 79/39 Frenchglen 83/52 Low: 36' 78/45 Marsh Lake 80/42 THE PLANETS '76/38 at Meacham Po 0 79/4O Gra • Burns Jun tion T he Planets R i se Set • Paisley 66/ a • 81/46 Mercury 6:37 a.m. 9: 5 9 p.m. • Chiloquin ach 85» Medfo d '81/44 Gold Rome Venus 3:44 a.m. 5: 3 4 p.m. 0 ' 65/51
UV INDEX TODAY
35 Moderate; 6-7 High;8-10 VeryHigh; 11+ Exlreme.
POLLEN COUNT G rasses
T r ee s
Wee d s
hh t Source: OregonAllergyAssccintus 541-683-1577 tg g h •
Baker City Brcckings
As of 7 n.m.yesterday
In inches as of 5 p.m.yesterday
New snow Base
Mt. HoodMeadows Timberline Lodge
61- 1 30
96-1 1 0
10 6 -106
Yesterday Today Saturday
Yesterday Today Saturday Hi/Ln/Prnc. Hi/Ln/W Hi/Lu/W
H i/Ln/Prnc. Hi/Ln/W Hi/Ln/W C i ty Hi/Ln/Prec. Hi/Lu/W Hi/Ln/W city 63/52/0.00 66/53/pc 64/55/c L sGrande 73/ 48/0.00 77/39/pc 80/46/s Portland 73/41/0.00 76/36/pc 78/44/s L s Pine 77/37/0.00 76/40/s 77/42/s Prineville 91/58/Tr 70/53/pc 70/55/pc Medfcrd 9 1 /50/0.00 87/53/s 88/52/sRedmond 83/38/0.00 79/40/s 81142/s N e wport 59/4 3 /0.00 63/50/pc 63/50/pc Roseburg 78/44/0.00 78/45/s 79/47/pc NorthBend 61/48/0.00 64/52/pc 64/52/pc Salem 84/40/0.00 82/43/s 83/44/s O n tario 87/58/0.00 86/52/pc 86/54/s Sisters 82/45/0.0079/47/s 79/48/s Pendleton 79/52/0.00 81/50/s 83/53/s The Onlles
76/4 9/0.0079/54/s 78/54/pc 71/ 4 2/0.0080/45/s 77/44/s 79/ 39/0.0079/39/s 81/39/s 83 / 54/0.00 83/52/s 85/53/s 78/47/0.00 79/49/s 79/50/pc 76/37/0.00 79/40/s 80/42/s 8 2 / 55/0.00 84/53/s 84/55/pc
Eugene Klsmsth Falls Lnkeview Weather(W):s-sunny,pc-pnrtlycloudy, c-clcudy, sh-shcwers,t-thunderstcrms,r-rsin, sf-sncwflurries, sn-sncwi-ice,Tr-trnce,Yesterday data nscf 5 p.m. yesterday
NATIONAL WEATHER ~ fos ~ 0 8
~ f os ~ 2 0 8
~ 30s ~ 4 0 s
~ 5 0 s ~ 60 8 ~ 70 8
~g gs ~ T OOs ~ffcs d d d
Reservoir Ac r e feet Ca pacity EXTREMES (for the C rane Prairie 494 0 9 89% YESTERDAY Wickiup 153134 77% 48 contiguousstates) Crescent Lake 7 6 5 08 88% National high: 115 Ochoco Reservoir 32745 74% at Death Valley,CA Prinevige 140810 95% National low: 26 River flow St a tion Cu. ft.lsec. at Sunset Crater,AZ Deschutes R.below CranePrairie 352 Precipitation: 2.78" Deschutes R.below Wickiup 841 at Chanute, KS Deschutes R.below Bend 131 Deschutes R. atBenhamFalls 1860 Little Deschutes near LaPine 143 Crescent Ck. belowCrescent Lake 59 Crooked R.above Prineville Res. 16 Ancii Crooked R.below Prineville Res. 196 ss/5 Crooked R.nearTerrebonne 80 Ochoco Ck.below OchocoRes. 0
Yesterday Today Saturday
Klamath • Ashl nd • Falls 85/
Ski resort Mt. Bachelor
2 p.m. 4 p.m. Astcrin
~ S~ N 6
The higher theAccuWsnurer.rxrmuvIndex number, the greatertheneedfor eyenndskin protecgcn.0-2 Low,
3:00 p.m. 2 : 3 5 a.m. 8:01 a.m. 1 1:14 p.m. 6:10 p.m. 4: 1 7 a.m. 2:39 a.m. 3 : 2 9 p.m.
6 NI~ B
Sunny andwarm; breezyin the afternoon
mai ~ SS/44
P Inn 3
Partly sunnyand breezy
Yesterday Today Saturday
Meac am Losti ne
dle+n e n 71/ •
1 • He ppner Condon 0/45 • 1/51
o rv 6 I 8
10 a.m. Noon
Very warm with plenty of sunshine
Shown is today's weather.Temperatures are today's highs andtonight's lows. Umatiaa Hood 85/49 RiVer Rufus • ermiston
24 hours through 5 p.m. yesterday 0.00" 0.80"in 2007 Record h h M onth to date (normal) O.o o (0.16 ) Year to date (normal ) 4.03h (5.18h) Barometric pressure at 4 p.m. 30 . 0 3"
Mars Jupiter Saturn Uranus
OREGON WEATHER ria
EAST:partly sunny today, Anisolated Seasid thundershoweraround 63/54 later this afternoon Cannon and this evening. 62/54
TEMPERATURE 69 40'
ALMANAC Bend through 5 p.m.yesterday 75 43'
Amsterdam d d d Athens
Yesterday Today Snturdsy
Juneau Kansas City Lansing Lss Vegss Lexington Lincoln
Litiie Rock Lcs Angeles Louisville Madison, Wl Memphis Miami
esnsipc 84/62/s 67/48/pc
66/42/pc 83/55/s 84/63/s 81/60/s 78/57/s 81/53/s 77/52pc
Milwaukee Minneapolis Nashville New Orleans New YorkCity Newark, NJ Norfolk, VA
Hi/Lu/Prec. Hi/Lu/W HiRu/W 61/44/0.00 65/45/s 58/48/r 81/66/0.28 82/68/pc 79/64/I 76/47/0.00 78/53/s 82/56/pc 102/73/0.00 102/80/s 102/78/s 79/63/2.46 82/57/pc 85/64/pc 85/62/0.00 85/64/I 79/55/I 90/73/0.00 88n2/I 92/72/pc 78/59/0.00 77/60/s 78/62/pc 80/66/Tr 84/62/pc 87/66/pc 78/50/0.00 81/57/s 79/58/I 87/69/0.14 88n3/I 90/73/I 87/73/0.00 89n6/pc 90/76/pc 73/49/0.00 71/55/s 74/56/pc 78/63/0.03 83/58/pc 69/48/r
89/69/I 89/72/s 76/62/0.87 78/62/s 82/67/s 78/63/0.58 79/60/s 84/64/s Senz/0.19 78/59/s 82/62/s OklahomaCity 94n2/o.oo 90n3/I 91/72/I Omaha 81/65/Tr 84/65/pc 78/55/I Orlando 91/68/0.00 92//2/pc 92/72/I Palm Springs fornuo.oo103n4/s 105/81/s Psoris 78/56/0.00 83/62/s 82/65/I Philadelphia 79/63/0.45 80/62/s 84/65/s Phoenix 107/76/0.00 1Oenr/s 105n7/s Pittsburgh 70/55/0.25 76/51/s 81/58/s Portland, ME 62/52/0.20 71/53/pc 80/55/s Providence 64/60/0.54 76/57/pc 84/59/s Raleigh 91/74/Tr 85/63/pc 86/61/pc Rapid City 76/47/Tr 62/45/I 58/42/c Renn 92/56/0.00 90/58/s 92/60/s Richmond 83/70/0.29 83/58/s 86/62/s Rochester, NY 65/49/0.00 74/51/s 79/53/s Sacramento 93/59/0.00 94/60/s 98/60/s SI. Louis 75/65/0.00 84/67/pc 80/70/I Salt Lake City 84/55/0.00 82/57/s 81/54/s
85/65/pc 88/69/I 59/45/I 82/61/I
84/62/pc 77/58/s 68/50/I 80/67/I 88/67/I
eonz/I 83/61/s 85/50/s
eon5/s 94/76/pc 81/61/pc 65/50/I 79/56/I
Snn Antonio Ssn Diego Snn Francisco Ssn Jose Santa rc Savannah Seattle Sioux Falls Spokane Springfield, Mo Tampa Tucson Tulsa W ashingt on,OC
64/42/r 81/42/s 82/59/pc 77/51/pc 83/64/pc 84/57/s 86/55/s
73/46/pc 87/76/pc 93/74/s 82/62/pc 92/71/pc
d d d dd
61/48/0.15 72/57/s 4 Boston 84/59/0.00 85/69/s • SS/52 • do do Inglunp r it ufrnlo Auckland 59/46/0.02 60/53/pc 62/48. 8 York Baghdad 100/72/0.00 106/77/s Chey d 8/82 Ml Bangkok 93/81/0.01 93/80/I 73/47 Snn Fr nclsco • 7« ilndulphin eeijing 94n2/0.00 83/64/I C Icug 3 S ILukeCI 2 Beirut 88n6/0.04 75/66/s Omaha ~ M n n 8 8 C m 82/SS 8 7 .Qn Berlin 68/58/0.16 75/56/s Ingiun 7 6 49/5 Bogota 68/50/Tr 67/48/I Lnuls Ile Lnn egnn rtftay L u Budapest 79/46/0.02 83/58/s . o en 84/62 102/8 • Buenos Ai r es 59/36/0.00 59/49/s Chnrln • • nshvn Lnn An len 5 Cnbc Snn Lucns 90/71/0.00 93/70/s 87/8 '0/60 Cairo 88/75/0.00 87/67/s nntn \ Ibuquerque Calgary 54/37/0.01 61/41/pc Okla I Littlen h + k ih Snn Phnenlx Cnncun 84n7/0.40 84/79/1 92/73 71 El Pns Dublin 61/43/0.00 62/54/sh Dallas 0477 Edinburgh 61/52/0.32 67/51/c „P,'o, o, 94/75 Geneva 72/48/0.00 79/52/pc • rlnndu Hsrsre 80/46/0.00 75/45/s orlunnn 2/75 9 Hong Kong 92/83/0.25 91/84/pc Honolulu 89/73 Chihuahua Istanbul 68/62/0.13 74/66/r syns 1OWSS Jerusalem 76n2/0.00 73/57/s Monrnr ey Johannesburg 67/53/0.00 51/33/s Limn 72/66/0.00 71/62/pc Lisbon 72/52/0.00 69/57/r Shown aretoday's noon positions of weather systemsand precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day. London 66/47/0.01 73/62/pc T-storms Rain Showers Snow F l urries Ice Warm Front Sta t ionary Front Madrid Cold Front 82/57/0.00 84/59/pc Manila 91/81/0.08 93/80/I
Hi/Lu/W 96/73/s 80/57/s 82/51/s 92/63/s 64/52/sh
94ne/o'.oo 94n5/pc 95n5/pc 73/62/0.00 72/63/pc 74/64/pc
71/53/0.00 68/53/pc 70/55/pc 81/55/0.00 81/56/s 86/57/s 91/46/0.00 89/52/s 89/51/s eenuo'.of 91n2/I 90/69/I 71/50/0.00 76/53/s 74/54/pc 75/64/1.52 81/55/I 66/44/r 73/51/0.00 76/49/s 76/50/s 80/67/2.39 82/68/I 83/68/I 87/73/0.00 91n4/pc 91/73/pc 106/69/0.00 103/71/s 102/71/s 89/73/0.36 87//3/I srnf 8 82/66/0.07 80/62/s 85/65/s 86/65/0.88 86no/I 83/65/I 81/59/0.00 84/50/pc 86/53/pc 108/70/0.00 1Oen4/s 1O5n5/s
Mecca Mexico City
80/64/c 87nf/s 64/55/s 104/81/s 94/81/I 89/62/s 76/67/pc 83/61/s 66/48/c 86/61/s 58/41/pc 92/69/s 88/69/s 61/43/I
106/90/0.00 111/86/I 111/86/s 71/57/0.25 71/59/I 72/55/I Montreal 63/57/0.08 73/57/pc 81/61/s Moscow 88/57/0.00 90/65/pc 90/63/pc Nairobi 77/63/0.36 79/62/c 75/61/c Nassau 86/77/0.03 88/77/pc 87/78/pc New Delhi 113/84/0.00 114/92/pc 115/92/pc Osaka 77/66/0.05 77/64/sh 77/64/sh Oslo 61/55/0.77 69/49/pc 73/56/pc Ottawa 63/54/0.09 75/55/pc 81/55/s Paris 66/45/0.00 80/65/pc 84/62/pc Ric de Janeiro 81/66/0.00 86/76/pc 87/76/pc Rome 75/57/0.00 81/61/s 83/61/s Santiago 57/36/0.00 49/36/r 42/35/r Snu Paulo 79/57/0.00 80/66/pc 83/67/s Snppcrc 78/56/0.01 75/56/c 71/61/c Seoul 79/66/0.00 86/64/s 82/64/pc Shanghai 80/65/0.00 82/69/c 83/70/sh Singapore 86/80/0.35 88/80/I 88/80/I Stockholm 68/54/0.00 70/52/pc 68/50/pc Sydney 63/59/0.39 66/53/sh 68/52/sh Taipei 86/77/1.31 81/76/r 81/76/r Tel Aviv 82/77/0.00 78/65/s 80/65/s Tokyo 72/66/1.23 72/66/r 72/68/r Toronto 63/52/0.00 76/54/s 78/57/s Vancouver 64/54/0.00 67/53/s 70/53/pc Vienna 70/57/0.00 80/58/s 83/62/s Warsaw 77/52/0.00 73/52/pc 76/56/s
64/51/r 64/53/r 83/53/s 67/41/s 91/83/I 77/67/c 75/57/s 57/34/s 72/62/pc 70/57/s 77/54/r 82/56/s 93/80/I
wWe think We
The powerof coal Coal-fired power plants generate much of the carbonBmISSIons that new federal regulations aim to reduce. States varied In the amount of power they generated from coal in 2010.TheU.S. Environmental Protection Agency's power plant carbon-reduction goal for Oregon is 48percent by 2030. • Megawatt-hours • Meg awatt-hours generated from coal-fired plants b y other sources 100 million 200
Stay Connected to Life with
PREMIUM HEARING AIDS at Factory Direct, Retail Outlet Prices
— Bob Gravely, PacifiCorp
Texas Pennsylvania Florida California Illinois Alabama Ohio Georgia New York North Carolina Indiana Arizona Michigan South Carolina Louisiana Washington Kentucky Missouri Tennessee West Virginia Virginia Oklahoma New Jersey Wisconsin Arkansas lowa
Continued from B1 Coal-fired power plants are the top emitter of green-
house gases in the nation, so less carbon dioxide emis-
sions likely means fewer coal plants.
While Pacific Power Ut -
creased rates at the start of the year and again at the end of last month, Gravely said there
are no plans for more in 2015
Model Clearance Rebate:
$399 Per Set
"We think we are coming out ofaperiod ofrate increases," GraVely Said.
Burning coal is one of the cheapest ways to produce power in the country, so replacing coal plants with other sources probably will cause power bills to go up, said Jeff Beaman, member
O799 doe oh time of purchase.
directorfor Central Oregon
Rebate processed 30 doysafter invoicing. Offers valid through June30,2074or whilesupplies last.
"The question is how much and at what time," he said. Owned by its customers, the
cooperative has more than 25,000 members and isthe second-largest power provider
in the region.
Mississippi Minnesota Colorado Wyoming Kansas Marylandgg Massachusetts
The cooperative is far less dependent on coal than Pacific Power, with the bulk of its
power coming from the Bon-
neville Power Administration.
More than 90 percent of the power provided by the co-op comes from dams and nucle-
ar power plants, which won't be affected by the emission
Nebraska• JI New MexicoEI NevadaIRI
"It will have some impact on us, but we can't project at this
Connecticut[5 MontanaD New Hampshirep Maine Idaho Hawaii0 South Dakotap Rhode Island Alaska Vermont Delaware Washington, D.C. Source: Environmental Protection Agency
are coming out of a period of rate increases."
point how much that would
be," Beaman said.
— Reporter: 541-617-7812, email@example.com
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IN THE BACK BUSINESS Ee MARIKT NEWS W Scoreboard, C2 N BA, C3 Sports in brief, C2 Preps, C4 MLB, C3 NHL, C4 THE BULLETIN•
FR I DAY, JUNE 6, 2014
Elks' season opener is tonight The Bend Elksopen their season tonight at 6:35 at VinceGenna Stadium against the Corvallis Knights, the defending WestCoast League champions. Several Central Oregonians expect to be in uniform tonight for the Elks, including AIB College of Business outfielder ZachClose (Crook County), Corban College outfielder Landon Frost (Summit), Scottsdale Community College outfielder Justin Erlandson (BendHigh), Linfield College infielder Jo Carroll (Mountain View) and Clark College pitcher Kevin Hamann (Summit). The Elks, who missed the playoffs last year with a 30-24 record, start this season with a three-gamehomestand before hitting the road for a four-game series against the Medford Rogues. Marty Hunter, former coach at Bend High and currently the coach at GeorgeFox University in Newberg, is in his first season
9 w w w.bendbulletin.com/sports
LOCAL GOLF: PNGA NORTHWESTSENIOR MEN'S AMATEUR CHAMPIONSHIP
ac nine omina ion ea S owin • California's Jim I(noll pulls awayfrom two-time defending championTomBrandeswith four birdies
Jim Knoll watches tees off during the PNGA Senior Amateur
By Zack Hall The Bulletin
ship at Brasa-
POWELL BUTTE — Jim Knoll's
Golf Club on Thursday. Knoll shot
week in Central Oregon was fairly
from the standard Central Oregon golf holiday: Knoll headed home with the cha m pionship trophy from one of the Pacif i c Northwest's most prestigious
typical for any golfer who
amateur golf tournaments. Knoll shot a final-round,
visits the area at this time of
• Top 10 plus year. 6-under-par 66 Thursday at local finishers Brasada Canyons Golf Club to The 61-year-old from in each flight. ov ertake Tom Brandes, of BelSunnyvale, Calif., spent the Scoreboard, levue, Wash., and win the 2014 past few days playing several of theregion'sgolfcoursC2 Pacific Northwest Golf Assoes with some of his closest ciation Senior Men's Amateur friends. Championship. There was one difference, though, SeePNGA /C4
6-under-par Thursday to win the tournament with an S-under. Ryan BrenneckeI The Bulletin
HORSE RACING COMMENTARY
American horses not
with the Elks.
The gates atGenna Stadium open at5:30 p.m. General admission for tonight's game is $5. For more information on the Elks' season, visit www.bendelks.com or search for "Bend Elks" on The Bulletin's website, www.bendbulletin. com.
Belmont By Andrew Beyer Special to the Washington Post
The Belmont Stakes has
historicallybeenbilled as "the test of the champion," and it may live up to that
— Bulletin staffreport
description this weekwhen Cahfornia Chrome bids to sweep thoroughbred racing's Triple Crown.
But in the last 10 years or so the Belmont, now
Conforto taken 10th dy Mets Oregon State outfielder Michael Conforto was selected in the first round, 10th overall, by the New YorkMets in Thursday's MLBdraft. Conforto is the seventh Oregon State player to be taken in the first round, and the first since Mitch Canham and Eddie Kunz in2007. His selection as the 10th overall player is the program's best, surpassing Scott Christman's17th overall pick by the Chicago White Sox in 1993. "I feel fortunate and blessed to begiven this opportunity," Conforto said via the Mets' Twitter account. "I am excited to seewhat's next. It's a dreamcome true for me. "I am confident in my ability. There arethings I need to work. We'll see what happens." He leaves Oregon State with a number of school career records: first in RBls with179 and is tied for first with 120 walks, including 55 this year, a single-season record. He is fifth in hits (227), sixth in runs scored (145), tied for fourth in doubles (44), third in home runs (31) and second in total bases with 349. — Bulletin staffreport
NBA PLAYOFFS Mo AC,dutSpurs handle the Heat The air conditioning goes out at theAT&T Center in SanAntonio, Miami's LeBron James battles cramps before leaving the game inthe deciding stretch, and the Spurs takeGame1 of the NBAfinals with a 110-95 victory Thursday night,C3
145 years old, has been markedby freakish results and diminished prestige. Its 1 t/2-mile distance has
made it an anachronism in American racing. Its recent
history sheds light on the special challenges that California Chrome will face on
Saturday. One of the most significant trends in the U.S.
Joe Kline/The Bulletin
Participants run up stairs at Central Oregon Community College during the Storm the Stairs run on Thursday in Bend.
thoroughbred industry has been its ever-growing emphasis on speed rather than stamina. Sprinters and milers populate the lists of
• COCC celebrates the endof the school yearin a uniquely Central Oregonfashion By Beau Eastes The Bulletin
Brad Carrell took up running
tain races, but this is always good
extremely competitive race cal-
fun," Carrell said about the 2-mile
endar. This year the college also sponsored a "Jungle Run" that took racers through a 4-mile up-and-
race around COCC's Bend campus that takes runners through multiple buildings and up hundreds of stairs. "These (COCC) races have always been good to me."
late in life, but he is more than
making up for lost time. Carrell, 68, ran in what he
guessed was at least his 10th Storm the Stairs race at Central
Oregon Community College on Thursday. More than 100 participants from all parts of the race
Low-key, low-stress and low-
spectrum participated in the annu-
al COCC fun run.
"I tend to run more of the moun-
cost — race entry was $5 on Thursday, $8 if you wanted a postrun barbecue — COCC's spring running series may be one of the
down course that included a mud
bog and overhead sprinklers. In the past, the school has also staged
a 6-mile relay race. "It's kind of a way to celebrate the end of the year," said longtime race organizer Bill Douglass. SeeStairs/C4
leading stallions andpass on their traits to future generations. Winners of the Belmont Stakes are often
shunned when they go to
something fun before the students
stud. (Da' Tara, the winner in 2008, was in such little demand that he was exiled to stud in Venezuela.) With
have finals next week."
fewer horses bred to run long distances, major U.S.
— Longtime race
The Jockey Club Cup at
races have been shortened. Belmont, one of the most
important stakes for older horses, was reduced from 2 miles to 1t/2 miles and then to 1 '/4 miles in 1990.
The prestigious Woodward Stakes was trimmed from 1'/4miles to 1'8 miles. But because of its history and
A rising starshoulderslarge hopesfor Romania By Christopher Clarey
manager, havingfirstseen her
New York Times News Service
when Halep was 14 and hav-
its place as the climactic event of the Triple Crown, the Belmont Stakes remains at 1 /2 miles — the
only Grade I race at that distance in the United States.
Pedigree used to be a recognizably important fac-
and delights of the Grand Slam tennis tournaments is
ing first believed in her ability to make a big professional impact after watching her win
that the historical tennis fig-
the French Open junior title at
ures are often still here on site, playing in the senior events,
age 16 in 2008.
watching from the stands or
her coming," Ruzici said. But there is nothing stealthy about Halep reaching Saturday's French Open final against Maria Sharapova. Her rise has been quick and steady in the last two seasons. She
three other stallions who
was No. 47 at the end of 2012, No. 11 at the end of 2013 and
When:1:30 p.m. Saturday; Post time 3:52 p.m.
PARIS — One of the quirks
"She's so fluid; you don't see
the commentary booths, hobnobbing in the hallways and presidents' boxes.
So on Thursday it was both convenient and unremarkable when Simona Halep became the first Romanian woman to
reach a Grand Slam singles final since Virginia Ruzici, that Ruzici was soon giving interviews of her own in the
David Vincent 1 The Associated Press
Romania's Simona Halep celebrates her French Opensemifinal win over Germany's Andrea Petkovic on Thursday.
will be No. 3, behind Serena Ruzici, still lithe at age 59, won the French Open in 1978 and reached the final
in 1980, losing in a hurry to
Williams and Li Na, in the
Chris Evert. Long a television
rankings Monday. SeeHalep/C4
analyst, Ruzici is now Halep's
tor in the Belmont. The sires
of the winners between 1988 and 1994 were Secretariat, Alydar, Seattle Slew
and Pleasant Colony, plus ranked among the best in the world. SeeBelmont/C3
TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 2014
ON THE AIR
EuropeanTour, LyonessOpen PGA Champions, LegendsofGolf LPGA Tour, Manulife Financial LPGA Classic PGA Tour, St. JudeClassic EuropeanTourGolf,LyonessOpen
ON DECK Saturday Baseball: DSAA 4Astatechampionship, Sistersvs. Henley,atVolcanoesStadiumin Keizer,5 p.m. Boyslacrosse:CascadeCup, Sisters vs. Wilson,at LakeOswegoHighSchool,3p.m.
NASCARSprint Cup, Pocono, practice Formula One,CanadianGrand Prix, practice 1 1 NASCAR Sprint Cup, Pocono, qualifying NASCARTruck Series: Texas
9 a.m. FS1 a.m. N BCSN 1 :30 p.m. F S 1 6 p.m. FS1
NCAATournament,Stanfordvs.Vanderbilt 10a .m . E SPN2 NCAA Tournament, Houston vs. Texas 1 p.m. E SPN2 NCAA Tournament, Kennesaw Statevs.Louisville 3:30p.m. ESPNU 4 p.m. Roo t MLB, Seattle at TampaBay MLB, Boston at Detroit 4 p.m. MLB NCAATournament, OklahomaState vs. UCIrvine 6:30 p.m. ESPNU SOCCER Mexico vs. Portugal 5:30 p.m. ESPN2 BOXING
7:30 p.m. ESPN2
A ustralia, Hawthorn vs. West Coast Eagles
8 : 3 0 p.m. F S 2
French Open,women's final
NASCARSprint Cup: Pocono, practice NASCAR Sprint Cup: Pocono, final practice ARCA Series, Pocono Formula One,Grand Prix of Canada, qualifying IndyCar Racing, Firestone 600
6 a.m. FS1 8 :30 a.m. F S 1 10 a.m. FS1 10 a.m. NBCSN 5 p.m. NBCSN
NCAA Tournament, Maryland vs. Virginia 9 a.m. 1 0 a.m. MLB, St. Louis at Toronto NCAA Tournament, College of Charleston vs. TexasTech 10a.m. NCAA Tournament, Houston vs. Texas 11 a.m. NCAATournament, Stanford vs. Vanderbilt noon 1 p.m. NCAA Tournament, Pepperdine vs. TCU 1 p.m. MLB, Seattle at TampaBay MLB,ClevelandatTexas 1 p.m. MLB, Oakland at Baltimore 4 p.m. NCAATournament, KennesawState vs. Louisvil le 4 p.m. NCAATournament, La.-Lafayette vs. OleMiss 5 p.m. 7 p.m. MLB, ChicagoWhite Soxat L.A. Angels NCAA Tournament, OklahomaState vs. UCIrvin e 7p.m.
E SPN2 ML B ESPNU ESPN ESPN2
ESPNU Root FS1
Fox ESPNU ESPN2 MLB ESPNU
PGA Tour, St. JudeClassic PGA Tour, St. JudeClassic LPGA Tour, Manulife Financial LPGA Classic Golf, Curtis Cup,DayTwo European PGA,Lyoness Open EQUESTRIAN Ogden Phipps Handicap
1 0 a.m. Go l f noon CBS noon Golf 2 p.m. Golf 3:30 a.m. Golf 11:30a.m. NBCSN
Belmont Stakes SOCCER Friendly, United States vs. Nigeria MLS, Portland at RealSalt Lake
1:30 p.m. NBC 2:30 p.m. ESPN 7 p.m. Roo t
NHL finals, N.Y.Rangers at Los Angeles
French Open,men's final
NCAA Tournament, Maryland vs. Virginia 9 a.m. ES P N2 MLB, Seattle at TampaBay 10:30 a.m. Root MLB, Oakland at Baltimore 10:30 a.m. MLB NCAA Tournament, Houston vs. Texas 11 a.m. E S PN NCAATournament, Stanford vs. Vanderbilt noon E S P N2 NCAA Tournament, College of Charleston vs. TexasTech noon ESPNU NCAATournament, KennesawState vs. Louisvil le 3 p.m. ESPN2 NCAA Tournament, Pepperdine vs. TCU 3 p.m. ESPNU MLB, Boston at Detroit 5 p.m. ESPN NCAATournament, La.-Lafayette vs. Old Miss 6 p.m. ESPN2 NCAA Tournament, OklahomaState vs. UCIrvin e 6p.m. ESPNU AUTO RACING
NASCARSprint Cup, Pocono 400 Formula One,CanadianGrand Prix
10 a.m. 1 1 a.m.
TN T NB C
1 0 a.m. noon noon 2 p.m.
Go l f CBS Golf Golf
PGA Tour, St. JudeClassic PGA Tour, St. JudeClassic LPGA Tour, Manulife Financial LPGA Classic Golf, Curtis Cup, Final Day BASKETBALL
NBA finals, Miami at SanAntonio FOOTBALL
Australian, Melbourne vs. Collingwood
College NCAASuper Regionals Aff TimesPDT
In the Bleachers Ct 2014 Steve Moore. Dist. by Universal Uceck
Friday Night Fights
IN THE BLEACHERS
Listingsarethemostaccurate available. TheBulletin is not responsible for late changesmadeby TI/or radio stations.
SPORTS IN BRIEF BASKETBALL SaumlerS hireS himSelf aS COaCh — TheMinnesota Timberwolves' best dayscamewith Flip Saunders onthe sideline. Nowthat the organization is shrouded inuncertainty surrounding the long-term future of star forward KevinLove, Saunders is returning to thebench to tryand revive afranchise that hasn't madethe playoffs in10 years. With the team'scoaching search complicated byLove's status, the Timberwolves decidedthe bestcourse of action was to haveSaunders, who was hired last season aspresident of basketball operations, step in for a secondstint as coach until the situation stabilized, Saunderssaid Thursday. Theofficial announcement will come at anews conference this afternoon. Saunderspreviously coachedthe Timberwolves from 1995-2005. He won 411 games jn10t/2 seasons inMinnesotaand guided the Wolves totheonly eight playoff appearances infranchise history. — The Associated Pess
(Best-of-3; x-it necessary) Host school isGame1hometeam;yisiting school is Game 2 hometeam; coin flip determinesGame3 hometeam Today'sGames Stanford(34-24)atVanderbilt (44-18), 10a.m. Houston(48-16)atTexas(41-19),1 p.m. Kennesaw State(40-22)atLouisvile(48-15),3:30p.m. UC Irvine(38-23)at OklahomaState(48-16), 6:30p.m. Saturday'sGames Maryland(39-21)atVirginia (47-13), 9a.m. Collegeof Charleston (44-17)at TexasTech(43-19), 10a.m. UC Irvinevs. OklahomaState, 11a.m. Houstonvs.Texas, 11a.m. Stanfordvs.Vanderbilt, noon Pepperdine (4216) atTCU(45-15),1p m. Kennesaw Statevs. Louisyile, 4 p.m. Mississippi(44-18)atLouisiana-Lafayette(57-8), 5p.m. Sunday'sGames Marylandvs. Virginia, 9a.m. x-UCIrvinevs.OklahomaState,11a.m. x-Houstonvs.Texas11a.m. x-Stanfordvs.Vanderbilt, noon Coll egeofCharlestonvs.TexasTech,noonx-Kennesaw Statevs. Louisvile, 3p.m. Pepperdinevs. TCU,3p.m. Mississippivs.Louisiana-Lafayette,6 p.m. Monday'sGames x-Cogeg eofCharlestonvs.TexasTech,10a.m. x-Marylandvs.Virginia,1 p.m. x-Mississippivs.Louisiana-Lafayette, 4p.m. x-Pepperdinvs. e TCU,7 p.m.
PREPS Boys lacrosse OHSLA
High DeserlConference Aff-League Coach of theyear —Bil Rexford,Sisters Assistant coach ot the year — DanMarut, MountainView Firstteam Atlack — Scott Nelson, sr., Sisters; Griffin Reinecke, sr., Summit; Jame sRockett, sr., Bend.Midfield — JensStadelli, sr., Sisters; KinnonRoy,sr., Harney;NickRasmussen, so., Summit. LSM— Imran Wolfenden, sr., Mountain View.Goalie — Lake Larsen,sr., Bend. Secondteam Atlack — Troy LaLonde,sr., Summit; Charlie Stuermer,so., Sum mit; CadeHinderlider, jr., Bend. Midfield — DylanSmith,sr., Summit; QuinnRasmussen, sr., Summit; LaneGladden,jr., Sisters. LSM — TimMeagher,so., Summit. Defense—Brendan Kent,sr.,Summit; SamNelson, jr., Bend;ConnorIverson, sr.,Bend.Goalie — Spencer Smith, sr., Sisters. Honorablemention Atlack — ZacharyValoppi, sr., Sisters; Eli Pite,jr., Bend;GrantGorham,fr., MountainView.MidfieldSeth Migard l sr., SummiStu t; Bledose,so., Summit; CarterChristiansen,sr.,Hermiston; CohlJohnston,fr., Bend;ChanceBeutler,fr.,Bend;JackPappas,sr.,Summit; Gary Jacque, so., Sisters.LSM— CaseyLane, jr., Sisters;LukeRoss, jr., Summit. Defense—Sean Kent, so. l SummitPatrick ; Leiphart, jr., Summit; Jesse Rodelo, jr., Hermiston;JacobSteinbeck, sr., Harney. Goalie — ReiYu d ndt,so., Summit.
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OHSLAStatePlayoff s Final at LakeOswegoHighSchool
Saturday'sGame Lakeridge/OregonEpiscopal winnervs. Jesuit/West Linn winner
HeathSlocum 32-37—69 BrianHarman 34-35—69 James Hahn 36-33—69 T ommy G aine y 35-34 — 69 OSAA Playoffs SeanO'Hair 32-37—69 Finals at Volcanoes StadiumKeizer AndrewSyoboda 36-33—69 Joe Ogilvie 33-36—69 Class 6A Shawn St e f a ni 37-33 — 70 Saturday'sGame PaulCase y 33-37—70 Sheldon (23-8)vs.NorthMedford(26-4),10a.m. BenCurtis 36-34—70 StewartCink 35-35—70 Class BA Michae l T h o mp s o n 34-36—70 Saturday'sGame Fowler 32-38—70 HoodRiverValley (14-16) vs.Sandy(21-9),1:30 p.m. Rickie MartinLaird 35-35—70 Lee We s tw o od 33-37—70 Class 4A Geoff Dgi l v y 37-33—70 Saturday'sGame GregOwen 35-35—70 Henley(28-1)vs.Sisters (25-4),5 p.m. JohnRogins 34-36—70 Robert Streb 35-35—70 Class3A Tag Ri d i n gs 38-32—70 Today'sGame MichaelPutnam 38-33—71 Glide(24-3)vs.CascadeChristian (23-5), 5p.m. Charles Howell III 36-35—71 Kevin Stadl e r 37-34—71 Class 2A/tA 36-35—71 W ebb Si m ps on Today'sGame 33-38—71 avidToms Weston-McE wen(22-5) vs.Monroe(26-5), 1:30p.m. D NicholasThompson 36-35—71 36-35—71 Jim Herman 36-35—71 Jerry Kel l y Softball 37-34—71 StephenAmes OSAA Playoffs 35-36—71 ChadCollins Finals at OregonState University 33-38—71 TroyMatteson 37-35—72 Morgan H o ff ma n n Class 6A 35-37—72 KevinStreelman Saturday'sGame 37-35—72 atrickReed SouthSalem(28 1)vs. North Medford(282),10a m. P 38-34—72 HarrisonFrazar 35-37—72 Jonathan B yrd Class BA 33-39—72 BrianGay Saturday'sGame 37-35—72 RobertAgenby Putnam(22-7) vs.Pendleton(23-6), 4p.m. 34-38—72 Matt Bettencourt 37-35—72 Josh Tea t e r Class 4A 35-37—72 Alex Prugh Saturday'sGame 38-34—72 TyroneVanAswegen Henley(25-5)vs. McLoughlin (22-3), 1p.m. BradFritsch 36-36—72 D anny Le e 35-37—72 Class3A Scott Langl e y 36-36—72 Today'sGame 34-38—72 JohnDaly Vale(22-6)vs.Rainier (24-4), 4p.m. RusselKnox l 37-35—72 T horbj o rn Ol e s en 35-38—73 Class 2A/1A Brice Garn et t 38-35—73 Today'sGame Will MacKenzie 37-36—73 Bonanza (25-6) vs.Union (26-3), 1p.m. Jim Rennre 36-37—73 Sang-MoonBae 40-33—73 Darren Cl a rke 38-35—73 GOLF HarrisEnglish 35-38—73 DickyPride 36-37—73 PNGA JohnSenden 37-37—74 PACIFIC NORTHWEST GOLF ASSOCIATION TrevorImmelman 36-38—74 DavidDuval 36-38—74 Senior andSuper Senior Men's JamesDriscoll 34-40—74 AmateurChampionship Jamie Lov e m ark 36-38—74 Thursday a-ZacharyDlsen 35-39—74 AtBrasadaCanyons,Poweff Butle DustinMorris 40-34—74 yardage:7,296; Par:72 ScottVerplank 37-38—75 Finalround Kevin Fol e y 39-36—75 Top 10andLocals KevinTw ay 34-41—75 Senior Championship 37-38—75 Jim Knoll,Sunnyvale,Calif . 6 9 -73-66—208Kris Blanks 38-38—76 TomBrandes,Bellevue,Wash. 71-70 -69— 210 AlexAragon David Li n gm ert h 35-42—77 MichaelKloenne,West Lin n 74-68-72 —214 72-71-74—217 CharlieBeljan 37-40—77 CareyWa tson, Sunriver 39-38—77 Jim Stone,Bradenton, Fla . 7 6 -74-70—220JohnMallinger DanielChopra 39-40—79 Norm Bradley,Kelowna,B.c. 77-71-73—221 43-43—86 RobBringardner,Snoqualmie,Wash.77-72-73—222 IsaacSanchez Leaderboard Mike Jonson,Sammamish,Wash. 79-70-73— 222 Bob Burton,Everett, Wash. 7 5 -73-74 —222 Score Thru -7 F KentBrown,Colville, Wash. 7 6-71-75 —222 1. BenCrane -5 Local Seniors 2. PeterMalnati F 76-74-75 —225 -5 CharlesGriswold,Bend 2. Billy Horschel 16 77-79-81 —237 -4 Erik Jensen,Bend 4. RetiefGoosen F -4 F Super SeniorChampionship 4. JoeDurant -4 ChrisMaletis,Portland 67-70-71 —208 4. StuartAppleby 17 70-71-70—211 4. ZachJohnson -4 GayDavis,Portland 15 -4 Noel Pumfrey,Victoria, B.C. 7 5-73-73 —221 4.JasonBohn 14 71-76-77 —224 -3 SteinSwenson,Bend 9. FredrikJacobson F TomO'Grady,LosAltos, Calif. 74-75-77 —226 9. PhilMickelson -3 F -3 Bob Lut2Meridian,Idaho 8 1 - 7 2-74 — 2279. BrooksKoepka F -3 F Mike Seidl,Bainbridge,Wash. 75-76-76 —227 9. TroyMerritt 78-79-72—229 9. Hudson -3 JohnBaker,Bend Swafford F -3 TedMulcahey,Bellevue,Wash. 80-76 -74—230 9. Gonzalo Fernandez-Castano F -3 TedKing,Begingham,Wash. 76-71-85—232 9. LukeGuthrie F -3 16 Local SuperSeniors 9.J.J. Henry -3 TomLiljeholm, Prinevile 77-79-79 —235 9. DavisLoveII 16 -3 GregWalsh, Bend 82-80-86—248 9. Chesson Hadley 16 -3 Lon Ulmer, Bend 86-84-90—260 9. Ryan Palmer 13 -3 12 BobJohanson,Bend 89-85-87—261 9. a-ScotrieScheffler -3 Open Division 9. KevinKisner 12 -3 MikeGibbins,Victoria, B.C. 7 9-75-78 —232 9. AustinCook 12 TomKubisa,Bremerton,Wash. 74-81 -77— 232 Jon Carey, Monmouth 82-76-77 —235 LPGA Ed Bartlett,Meridian,Idaho 7 6-77-82 —235 StanPynch,Salem 74-80-81—235 Manulife Fiaancial Classic JerryPearson,Canby 80-77-80—237 Thursday Gary Goodison,RobertsCreek,B.C.80-84-75—2 39 At GreySiloGolf Course BobWood,GrantsPass 78-76-86—240 Waterloo, Ontario GregKocher,Gibsons,B.C. 7 8-80-82—240 Purse: 31.8million RoySt.Denis,Victoria, B.C. 80-82-80 —242 yardage:6,33B;Par: 71(36-36) Locals in OpenDivision (a-amateur) DaleHolub,Sisters 83-82-79—244 First Round RobertShelton,Sisters 90-82-83 —255 HeeYoungPark 32-33—65 DuaneSpringer,Prineville 86 - 84-85 255— MichelleWie 34-31—65 GrantKemp,Powell Butte 86 - 87-91 264— Shanshan Feng 33-33—66 CristieKerr 34-33—67 Xi YuLin 34-33—67 PGA PazEcheverria 36-32—68 St. JudeClassic BelenMozo 35-33—68 Thursday SarahKemp 36-32—68 At TPCSouthwind Na Yeon Choi 34-34—68 HaruNomura 34-34—68 Memphis,Tenn. Moira Dunn 34-34—68 Purse: SB.Biffion yardage: 7,239;Par:70(36-36) JeeYoungLee 34-34—68 (a-amateur) Kristy McPhe rson 35-33—68 34-34—68 Parlial Firsl Round So YeonRyu 30-33 — 63 Marina Al e x 35-33—68 BenCrane 33-32—65 Aleiandra 32-36—68 PeterMalnati Llaneza 35-31—66 JacquiConcolino 32-36—68 RetiefGoosen 31-35—66 AyakoUehara 35-34—69 Joe Durant 32-35 — 67 I.K. Kim 36-33—69 FreddieJacobson 32-35—67 lheeLee 36-33—69 Phil Mickelson 34-33 — 67 35-34—69 BrooksKoepka Mirim Lee 33-34—67 Line Vedel 37-32—69 TroyMerritt 34-33 — 67 35-34—69 HudsonSwafford StacyLewis 33-34—67 AustinErnst 35-34—69 GonzaloFdez-Castano 33-34 — 67 36-33—69 LukeGuthrie VickyHurst 32-36 — 68 Kris Tamulis 36-33—69 PadraigHarrington 33-35 — 68 37-32—69 DavidHearn JenniferRosales 34-34—68 KarineIcher 36-33—69 ScottStagings 33-35—68 DewiClaireSchreefel 36-33—69 DustinJohnson 35-34—69 Woody Austin 35-33—68 CarolineMasson 33-35 — 68 TedPotter,Jr. SarahJaneSmith 35-34—69 33-35—68 AnnaNordqvist 34-35—69 CamiloVilegas 35-33—68 InbeePark 37-32—69 MiguelAngelCarballo 34-34 — 68 AndresRomero CandieKung 36-34—70 34-34 — 68 RickyBarnes DaniHolmqvist 34-36—70 34-34—68 Sydnee CharlieWi Michaels 33-37—70 SteveMarino 32-37—69 JenniferJohnson 35-35—70
MiHyangLee Joanna Klaten Hannah JunMedlock JayeMarieGreen BrookePancake JanePark WendyWard KatyHarris SeonHwaLee ChellaChoi Suzann Pettersen MeenaLee a-Brooke M. Henderson JackieStoelting Megan Mcchrystal Jeong Jang CatrionaMathew LydiaKo MorganPressel DanielleKang JenniferKirby BeckyMorgan JiminKang Cydney Clanton LisaMccloskey SueKim Dori Carter LauraDavies Angela Stanford GiuliaMolinaro AnyaAlvarez JaneRah ReigeyRankin EricaPopson MeganGrehan KatieFutcher P.K.Kongkraphan Mo Martin ThidapaSuwannapura MariaHernandez VictoriaElizabeth Ji Young Dh RyannOToole Sandra Changkija JulietaGranada Tiffany Joh BrittanyLang LoulseFriberg PaulaReto MiJungHur JennySuh Lindsey Wright GerinaPiler Silvia Cava geri Alena Sharp NicoleJeray KarinSjodin ChristinaKim Lorie Kane HannaKang Katie M. Burnet Erica D Rivard JaclynSweeney StaceyKeating KathleenEkey Ai Miyazato AmyAnderson HaejiKang Maude-Aimee Leblanc Brianna Do Pat Hurst Caroline Westrup Felicity Johnson ChristelBoeljon AmeliaLewis JenniferSong Julia Boland SandraGal Rebecca Lee-Bentham NicoleVandermade LauraDiaz MoriyaJutanugarn PaolaMoreno CindyLacrosse MariaMcBride JamieHuget PerrineDelacour Pernilla Lindberg KaylaMortellaro Kim Wiliams NatalieSheary GiuliaSergas Ashli Bunch Veronica Felibert EmmaJandel MindyKim
37-33—70 39-31—70 34-36—70 36-34—70 33-37—70 35-35—70 37-33—70 35-35—70 37-33—70 36-34—70 35-35—70 38-32—70 38-32—70 35-35—70 37-33—70 35-35—70 36-35—71 35-36—71 36-35—71 37-34—71 35-36—71 36-35—71 38-33—71 37-34—71 37-34—71 38-33—71 37-34—71 36-35—71 37-34—71 36-35—71 35-36—71 37-34—71 37-34—71 37-34—71 38-34—72 38-34—72 37-35—72 36-36—72 37-35—72 36-36—72 38-34—72 37-35—72 37-35—72 36-36—72 37-35—72 39-33—72 37-35—72 36-36—72 38-34—72 38-35—73 39-34—73 37-36—73 36-37—73 37-36—73 36-37—73 37-36—73 36-37—73 37-36—73 38-35—73 37-36—73 37-36—73 39-34—73 37-36—73 38-36—74 37-37—74 36-38—74 37-37—74 37-37—74 34-40—74 37-37—74 38-36—74 39-35—74 35-39—74 37-38—75 35-40—75 39-36—75 37-38—75 38-37—75 41-34—75 39-36—75 38-38—76 39-37—76 39-38—77 41-36—77 41-36—77 39-38—77 41-36—77 42-36—78 42-36—78 42-36—78 38-40—78 41-37—78 41-38—79 43-37—80 43-38—81 WD
SOCCER MLS MAJORLEAGUESOCCER Aff TimesPDT
Today'sGame SportingKansasCity at Houston, 5:30p.m Saturday'sGames SanJoseatToronto,1p.m. ColumbusatD.c. United,3:30p.m. Vancouver at Philadelphia,4 p.m. Coloradoat FcDallas, 5:30p.m. SeattleatChicago, 5:30p.m. Portlandat Real Salt Lake,7 p.m. Sunday'sGames NewYorkatNewEngland,2 p.m. Chiva sUSAatLosAngeles,5p.m.
HOCKEY NHL Playoffs
FrenchOpen Thursday At StadeRolandGarros, Paris Purse: 334.12million (GrandSlam) Surface:Clay-Outdoor Singles Women Semifinals MariaSharapova(7) Russia defEugenieBouchard (18),Canada, 4-6, 7-5, 6-2. SimonaHalep(4), Romania, def. AndreaPetkovic (28), Germ any,6-2, 7-6(4).
BASKETBALL NBA Playoffs NATIONALBASKETBALL ASSOCIATION Aff TimesPDT FINALS
(Best-of-7;x-it necessary) Thursday'sGame SanAntonio110,Miami95,SanAntonio leadsseries 1-0
Sunday'sGame Miami atSanAntonio, 5p.m. Tuesday,June1B SanAntonioat Miami, 6p.m. Thursday,June12 SanAntonioat Miami, 6p.m. Sunday,June15 x-MiamiatSanAntonio, 5p.m. Tuesday,June17 x-SanAntonioat Miami,6p.m. Friday, June2B x-MiamiatSanAntonio, 6p.m. Thursday'sSummary
SPlfrs110, Heat 95 MIAMI (95)
L.James9-17 5-6 25,Lewis4-10 0-0 10, Bosh 7-111-1 18,Chalmers1-30-03, Wade8-182-219, Allen 6-121-216,Andersen1-20 02, Cole1-40 0 2, Battier0-10-00. Totals 37-789-1195.
SANANTONIO(11B) Leonard3-51-2 9, Duncan9-103-4 21, Splitter 5-6 4-514, Parker8-151-219, Green4-9 2-213, Ginobili 5-103-316,Diaw1-50-0 2,Mills 3-50-0 7, Belinelli 2-33-49. Totals40-6817-2211B. Miami 2B 29 29 17 — 95 SanAntonio 26 2 820 36 — 110
WNBA WOMEN'SNATIONAL BASKETBALLASSOCIATION Aff TimesPDT
Thursday'sGames Washington 74,Connecticut 66 SanAntonio87, NewYork75 Today'sGames Indiana atWashington, 4p.m. Phoenixat Tulsa,5p.m. LosAngelesatChicago,5:30p.m. MinnesotaatSeattle, 7 p.m.
DEALS Transactions BASEBAL L
AmericanLeague NEW YORKYANKEES— ReinstatedDF Carlos Beltran fromthe 15-dayDL DesignatedINFScot
Sizemoreforassignment. TEXASRANGERS— ActiyatedRHPTannerScheppers from the15-day DL.DptionedLHPAaron Poreda to Round Rock(PCL). TransferredDFJimAdducifrom Frisco(TL)toRoundRock(PCL). National League COLORADOROCKIES— PlacedRHPJordanLyles on the15-dayDL.Recaled RHPChris Martin from ColoradoSprings(PCL). NEWYDRKMETS— RecalledOFAndrew Brown fromLasVegas(PCL). FOOTBAL L National Football League ARIZONACARDINALS— Signed S Deone Bu-
cannon. CHICAGOBEARS— SignedQBJimmyClausen to a one-year contract. WaivedLBLawrenceWilson. CINCINN ATI BENGALS — Claimed WRJasper Collins offwaivers fromPittsburgh.
CLEVEL ANDBROWNS—Agreedtoterms with LB Chris Kirksey. DETROI TLIONS— SignedLBKyleVanNoytoa four-yearcontract. JACKSONVI LLEJAGUARS— ClaimedWRKevin Smith off waiversfromArizona.Waived LSTrevor Gillette. OAKLANDRAIDERS— Signed GGabeJackson, WRDavidGilreath, K/PMichael PalardyandWRRahsaanVaughn. PITTSBU RGHSTEELERS—SignedLBRyanShazier to a four-year contract. HOCKET National HockeyLeague MINNES OTAWILD—SignedFMichael Keranen to a one-year contract. NEWYORKISLANDERS — AcquiredD DanBoyle from San Josefor aconditional 2015fifth-round draft pick. SOCCER Major LeagueSoccer MLS —FinedKansasCity DIgorJuliao anundisclosedamount for striking D.c. United'sDavyArnaud in the headorfaceinaMay31game. FinedMontreal DHass ounCamaraandVancouverMFSebastianFernandezundisclosedamounts for attemptingto draw fouls. COLLEGE AUBURN —NamedChad Prewett special assistant to the men'sbasketball coachandJordan VerHulst videocoordinatorformen's basketball.
Upstream daily movement of adult chinook,jack chinook, steelheadandwild steelheadat selected ColumbiaRiverdamslast updatedonWednesday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd Bonneville 2,816 34 5 1 1 0 24 The Dalles 1,393 21 3 36 6 John Day 1,497 2 2 4 23 2 McNary 1 311 2 5 4 17 1 Upstreamyear-to-date movement of adult chinook, jackchinook, steelheadandwild steelhead at selectedColumbiaRiver damslast updatedon Wednesday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd Bonneville 224,224 27,413 6,116 1,582 The Dalles 165,615 21,293 1,031 240 John Day 140,946 18,907 3,258 1,155 M cNary 117,411 15,172 920 35 0
(Besl-of-7; x-if necessary) Wednesday'sGame Los Angeles3, N.Y.Rangers2,OT,LosAngeles leads series1-0 Saturday'sGame N.Y.Rangersat LosAngeles,4 p.m. Monday,June9 Los Angeleat s N.Y.Rangers,5 p.m. Wednesday,June11 LosAngelesatN.Y.Rangers,5 p.m. Friday,June 13 x-N.Y.Rangersat LosAngeles,5 p.m. Monday,June16 x-LosAngelesat N.Y.Rangers,5 p.m. Wednesday,June18 x-N.Y. Rangersat LosAngeles,5 p.m.
FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
OR LEAGUE BASEBALL Standings
ASTROS TAKIN' AIKEN
CHICAGO — Anthony Rizzo hit a tiebreaking homer,Travis Wood went deep anddrove in three runs, and Chicago completed athreegamesweep.Rizzo'ssolo drive off Vic Blackwith one out inthe seventh gaveChicago a leadafter New York's Andrew Brown capped a four-run comebackwith a tworun shot in the top half. Junior Lake added atwo-run triple in the eighth, andtheCubscameaway with their first series sweepsince they took three atSanFrancisco last July 26-28. Wooddelivered in a big way at the plate andwas in line for the win before NewYork rallied from a 4-0 deficit.
Toronto Baltimore NewYork Boston Tampa Bay Detroit Chicago Cleveland Kansas City Minnesota
East Division W L 37 30 30 27 23
24 28 29 32 38
Central Division W L 31 25 31 30 30 30 29 31 28 30
W L 37 23 31 28 31 28 30 30 26 35
Oakland Los Angeles Seattle Texas Houston
Pcf GB .607 .517 5j/r
.508 6 .458 9 .377 14
Pct GB .554 .508 2j/r
.500 3 .483 4 .483 4
Pct GB .617 .525 5j/r .525 5j/r
.500 7 .426 ffj/r
Thurcday'cGames N.Y.Yankees2, Oakland1 Toronto 7,Detroit3 Miami11,TampaBay6 Houston 8, L.A.Angels 5 Texas 8, Baltimore6 Milwaukee 8,Minnesota 5 Kansas City3,St. Louis2 Today'sGames Oakland (Milone3-3) at Baltimore (W.chen6-2), 4:05 p.m. St. Louis(Lynn6-3) at Toronto(Stroman2-0), 4:07 p.m. Boston(R.DeLaRosa 1-0) at Detroit (Smyly2-4), 4:08 p.m. Seattle (C.Young 5-2) at Tamp a Bay (Bedard 2-4), 4:10 p.m. Cleveland (Bauer 1-2) at Texas (Darvish 5-2), 5:05 p.m. Houston(Keuchel6-3) at Minnesota(PHughes6-1), 5;10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Whitley 0-0) at KansasCity (Guthrie 2-5),5:10p.m. ChicagoWhiteSox(Rienzo4-2) atL.A.Angels (Weaver 6-4),7:05p.m. Saturday'sGames St. LouisatToronto,10;07 a.m. Houston at Minnesota,11:10a.m. ClevelandatTexas,1:05 p.m. SeattleatTampaBay,1:10 p.m. Bostonat Detroit, 4:15p.m. N.Y.YankeesatKansasCity, 4:15p.m. Oakland atBaltimore,4:15 p.m. Chicag oWhiteSoxatL.A.Angels,7;05p.m. Sunday'sGames St. LouisatToronto,10:07 a.m. OaklandatBaltimore,10:35 a.m. Seattle atTampaBay,10:40a.m. Houstonat Minnesota,11:10a.m. NY.Yankeesat KansasCity,11;10a m. Cleveland atTexas,12:05 p.m. Chicago WhiteSoxat L.A.Angels,12:35 p.m. Boston at Detroit, 5:05p.m.
Washington NewYork Philadelphia Milwaukee St. Louis Pittsburgh Cincinnati
SanFrancisco Los Angeles Colorado SanDiego Arizona
NATIONALLEAGUE East Division W L 31 27 32 28 30 28 28 32 24 34
Central Division W L 36 25 31 30 28 31 27 31 23 34
West Division W L
39 21 31 30 28 31 27 33 26 36
.534 .533 .517 1 .467 4 .414 7
Pct GB .590 .508 5 .475 7
Pct GB .650 .508 8'/r
.475 10'/r .450 12
Thursday'sGames SanFrancisco6, Cincinnati 1 Washington 4, Philadelphia2 Miami11,TampaBay 6 Chicago Cubs7, N.Y.Mets 4 Milwaukee 8,Minnesota 5 Kansas City3,St. Louis 2 Arizona12,Colorado7 Today'sGames Miami(Eovaldi 4-2)at ChicagoCubs (Hammel 6-3),
1:05 p.m. Milwaukee (Lohse7-1) at Pittsburgh(Cumpton 0-2), 4:05 p.m. St. Louis(Lynn6-3) at Toronto(Stroman2-0), 4:07 p.m. Philadelphia(Hamels 1-3) at Cincinnati (Cueto5-4), 4:10 p.m. LA. Dodgers(Ryu6-2) at Colorado(E.Butler 0-0), 5;40 p.m. Atlanta (Teheran5-3) atArizona(Mccarthy1-7), 6:40 p.m. Washington (Roark3-4) at SanDiegoP.Ross 6-4), 7:10 p.m. N.Y.Mets(Niese3-3) at SanFrancisco (M.cain1-3), 10715p.m. Saturday'sGames St. LouisatToronto,10:07 a.m. Miami atChicagoCubs,1:05 p.m. Milwaukee atPittsburgh, 1:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers atColorado,1:10p.m. Philadelphia at Cincinnati,1:10 p.m. N.Y. MetsatSanFrancisco,7:05p.m. AtlantaatArizona, 7:10p.m. WashingtonatSanDiego,7:10p.m. Sunday'sGames St. LouisatToronto,10:07 a.m. Philadelphia at Cincinnati,10:10 a.m. MilwaukeeatPittsburgh, 10:35a.m. Miami atChicagoCubs,11:20a.m. N.Y.MetsatSanFrancisco, 1:05 p.m. AtlantaatArizona,1:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers atColorado,1;10p.m. Washington atSan Diego,1:10 p.m.
8 .:. -
Hayne Pafmour fv/Lr-T San Diego
Brady Aiken receives a congratulatory call after being selected with the top pick by Houston in the MLB draft Thursday. Aiken, from Encinitas, Calif., is just the third prep pitcher to be selected first overall.
Blue Jays 7, Tigers 3
Yankees 2, Athletics1
DETROIT —Juan Francisco and Brett Lawrie hit consecutive NEW YORK —Masahir oTanaka home runs in the sixth off Justin tamed the highest-scoring team in Verlander asToronto completed a the majors and NewYork stopped three-game sweep. a four-game skid. Tanakaallowed one hit in six innings and left with Toronto Detroit ab r hbi ab r hbi an AL-leading 2.02 ERA. Reyesss 5 0 1 0 Kinsler2b 4 1 2 2
Royals 3, Cardinals 2 KANSAS CITY, Mo.— The Royals
rallied for three runs off Michael Wacha to take the lead in the sixth. KansasCity ab r hbi ab r hbi M crpnt3b 4 0 1 1 Aokirf 411 1 Wong2b 3 0 0 0 Dysoncf 0 0 0 0 Descals2b 1 0 0 0 Infante2b 4 0 0 0 Hollidydh 3 0 1 0 Hosmer1b 4 1 1 1 Craig1b 4 0 1 0 BButlerdh 4 0 1 0 YMofinc 4 0 1 0 AGordnlf 2 0 1 0 Tayersrf 4 0 1 0 S.Perezc 3 0 1 1 Grichkpr 0 0 0 0 L.caincf-rf 3 0 1 0 JhPer ltss 4 0 0 0 Mostks3b 2 0 0 0 Jaylf 4 2 2 0 AEscorss 2 1 1 0 Bourjoscf 3 0 1 1 Totals 34 2 8 2 Totals 2 83 7 3 SI. Louis 0 10 100 800 — 2 Kansas Cit y 0 0 0 0 0 3 ggx— 8 DP — St. Louis 2.LOB—St.Louis7, KansasCity4. 2B — Holliday (14), Aoki (9), B.Butler (10),A.Escobar (16). 38—Bourjos(3).S—A.Escobar. IP H R E R BBSD SI. Louis WachaL,4-4 6 7 3 3 1 1 C.Martinez 2 0 0 0 1 0 KansasCity VenturaW,3-5 6 7 2 2 2 1 BuenoH,2 1 0 0 0 0 1 W.DavisH,9 1 0 0 0 0 0 G.HollandS,17-18 1 1 0 0 0 3 WP — G.Holland. T—2:26. A—24,438(37,903). SI. Louis
New York Chicago ab r hbi ab r hbi C Youngcf 3 0 1 1 Lakelf 5012 Grndrsrf 4 0 1 0 NRmrzp 0 0 0 0 DWrght3b 5 0 0 0 Ruggincf-If 3 0 0 0 Mejiap 0 0 0 0 Rizzo1b 4 1 2 1 Camp01b-3b4 1 1 0 Scastross 3 0 0 0 ABrwnlf 3 2 1 2 Valuen3b 4 1 2 0 F lores2b 5 1 2 0 Schrhltrf 3 0 0 0 Tejadass 3 0 1 1 Barney2b 4 3 2 0 dArnadc 3 0 0 0 Whitsdc 3 0 0 1 BAreuph 1 0 0 0 TWoodp 2 1 1 3 Brewers 8, Twins 5 Reckerc 0 0 0 0 Schlittrp 0 0 0 0 deGrmp 2 0 1 0 Coghlnph 0 0 0 0 MINNEAPOLIS — Carlos Gomez DnMrpph 1 0 0 0 Grimmp 0 0 0 0 B lackp 0 0 0 0 Stropp 0 0 0 0 hit a three-run homeragainst his Edginp 0 0 0 0 Bonifacph-cf 0 1 0 0 former team tospark Milwaukee's Dudaph-1b 1 0 0 0 Totals 3 5 4 8 4 Totals 3 17 8 7 comeback. Khris Davishit atwo-run N ew York ggg 0 8 2 200 — 4 homer in thesixth to pull the BrewChicago 038 1BB 12x — 7 E—Valbuena (4), Rizzo (4). DP—Chicago 1. ers out of anearly deficit built by LOB —New York 11, Chicago6. 2B—Flores (2), Oswaldo Arcia's grandslam. deGrom (1), Valbuena(13), Barney2 (3). 3B—Lake (2). HR —A.Brown (2), Rizzo(11), TWood (2). SFMilwaukee Minnesota Whiteside. ab r hbi ab r hbi IP H R E R BBSO Segurass 5 0 1 1 DSantncf 5020 New York Braunrf 5 2 3 0 Dozier2b 4 1 1 0 deGrom 5 5 4 4 3 3 Lucroyc 5 2 2 2 Mauer1b 5 1 1 0 12-3 1 1 1 1 3 BlackL,1-1 Gomzcf 5 1 1 3 Wlnghlf 1 2 0 0 Edgin 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 C A rRmrdh 4 1 1 0 Arciarf 3124 Mejia 1 2 2 2 1 1 KDavislf 4 1 1 2 Parmelrf 1 0 0 0 Chicago Gennett2b 4 0 1 0 Plouffedh 3 0 1 0 TWood 5 4 2 2 5 3 MrRynl3b 4 1 1 0 Nunez3b 4 0 0 0 Schlitter H,B 1 1 0 0 0 1 O veray1b 4 0 2 0 Pintoc 4 0 1 1 GrimmW,2-2 BS,1-1 1 2 2 2 0 0 EEscorss 4 0 1 0 StropH,5 1 1 0 0 1 0 Totals 40 8 13 8 Totals 3 4 5 9 5 N.RamirezS,1-1 1 0 0 0 0 1 M ilwaukee 0 0 0 3 0 3 802 — 8 TWoodpitchedto 3batters inthe6th. M innesota 004 0 0 0 810 — 5 HBP—byTWood(A.Brown). E—Nunez(2). DP—Milwaukee1, Minnesota 1. T—3:16.A—28,833 (41,072). LOB—Milwaukee 5, Minnesota7. 2B—Braun (11), Arcia (4), Plouffe(21), Pinto(4), E.Escobar 16 HR — Lucroy (4), C.Gomez (12), K.Davis (10),$ rcja Diamondbacks12, Rockies 7 4). SB —Segura (12), Braun(5), MarReynolds (3), A' .Santana (3).) .CS —Arcia(2).
DENVER — Paul Goldschmidt, Miguel Montero andChris Owings homered asArizona reached double-digits against the Colorado Rockies againand completed a sweep. A night after the Diamondbacks put up16 runs, they pounded Rockies starter Juan Nicasio. The right-hander struggled with his command, allowing a season-high seven runs in 5 '/5 innings as the Rockies dropped their seventh straight. Arizona
ab r hbi ab r hbi GParrarf 5 1 2 1 Blckmnrf 4 1 1 1 Owings ss 5 2 3 4 Stubbs cf 5 1 1 1 Gldsch 1b 5 1 2 2 Tlwlzk ss 4 2 2 1 MMntrc 5 2 3 1 Cuddyr 1b-3b 5 0 2 1 Prado 3b 4 1 3 1 Dickrsnlf 5 0 1 1 Hill2b 5 1 1 1 Rosarioc 4 0 0 0 DPerltlf 5 2 2 0 Culersn3b 3 1 1 0 Inciartcf 5 0 1 1 Morneaph-1b1 0 0 0 Arroyop 2 1 1 0 LeMahi2b 3 1 1 1 Thtchrp 0 0 0 0 Nicasiop 2 0 0 0 Cahillp 0 0 0 0 Kahnlep 0 0 0 0 OPerezp 0 0 0 0 RWhelrph 1 0 0 0 Erchvzph 0 1 0 0 CMartnp 0 0 0 0
R E R BBSD
Milwaukee W.PeraltaW,5-5 5 5 4 4 3 Wooten H,3 1 2 0 0 0 KintzlerH,4 2-3 1 0 0 0 WSmithH,13
4 0 0 0 1
0 0 0
3 2 0
11 - 3 1 1 1 1
Fr.Rodriguez S,18-20 1 0 0 0 Minnesota CorreiaL,2-7 5 10 5 5 Thielbar 2-3 0 1 0 Swarzak 21-3 1 0 0 Burton 1 2 2 2 Correiapitchedto 2batters in the6th. HBP—byW.Smith (Plouffei. WP—Correia. T—3:26. A—35,110(39,021).
Marlins11, Rays 6 ST. PETERSBURG, Fla.— J.T.
Realmuto had threeRBls in his big league debut, and Marcell Ozuna homered anddrove in four runs.
TampaBay ab r hbi ab r hbi Yelichlf 5 0 0 0 DeJessdh 5 1 2 0 Solano 2b 5 1 1 0 Zobrist 2b 4 111 Baltimore Texas Stantonrf 5 1 2 2 Longori3b 5 1 2 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi McGeh3b 5 4 4 0 Loney1b 4 0 0 1 M arkksrf 5 1 1 2 Choolf 3100 GJones1b 5 2 3 0 DJnngscf 5 1 2 1 Pujols1b 4 0 0 1 Singltn1b 4 1 1 0 Machd3b 3 1 1 0 Andrusss 5 1 2 1 O zunacf 5 3 3 4 Jovcelf 4 1 2 1 JHmltncf 4 0 0 0 Carterdh 0 0 0 0 San Francisco Cincinnati N.cruzdh 4 0 0 0 Morlnd1b 4 1 1 2 Bourdh 5 0 2 1 SRdrgzph 0 0 0 0 HKndrc2b 4 0 0 0 Villarpr-dh 0 0 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi A.Jonescf 4 2 2 3 ABeltre3b 4 1 2 0 Realmtc 4 0 2 3 YEscorss 5 0 0 0 Pagan cf 3 1 2 0 BHmltncf 4 0 0 0 C .Davis1b 4 0 2 1 Riosdh 4 0 2 1 Freese3b 3 1 2 0 Grssmnlf 2 2 2 1 Zieglerp 0 0 0 0 Barnesph 1 1 1 1 Mathisc 1 0 0 0 Kiermrrf 3 1 3 1 Ibanezlf 4 1 1 0 Corprnc 3 2 1 1 Pencerf 5 0 1 0 Frazier3b 4 1 2 1 Hardyss 3 0 1 0 Gimenzc 4 0 2 1 C.Rossph 1 0 0 0 Ottavinp 0 0 0 0 H chvrrss 4 0 0 1 Solisc 2 0 0 0 lannettc 4 1 3 0 MGnzlzss 4 0 1 0 Poseyc 5 0 1 1 Phigips2b 4 0 1 0 Schoop2b 4 0 0 0 LMartncf 4 1 1 0 Sandsph 1 0 1 1 A.Reed p 0 0 0 0 Aybarss 3 1 1 2 Sandovl3b 5 2 3 0 Mesorcc 3 0 0 0 Loughlf 4 1 1 0 Choicerf 4 1 2 2 JMolinc 1 0 0 0 Totals 4 2 12 1811 Totals 38 7 10 7 Totals 36 5 9 5 Totals 3 0 8 108 Arias3b 0 0 0 0 Bruce rf 3 0 0 0 CJosphc 2 1 0 0 DRrtsnpr-rf 0 0 0 0 Totals 4 4 111711 Totals 39 6 136 Arizona 281 112 023 — 12 Los Angeles 10 0 820 gg2 — 5 Morse1b 5 1 1 2 Heiseylf 3 0 0 0 Pearceph 1 0 0 0 Odor2b 2 2 1 0 Miami 000 303 302 — 11 C olorado 1gg 0 1 1 310 — 7 Houston 100 300 84x — 8 C olvinlf 4 1 1 0 B Pena 1b 3 0 0 0 Totals 34 6 8 6 Totals 3 4 8 137 Bay 1 0 0 0 2 2 100 — 6 E—Goldschmidt (6), Cuddyer (1). LOB —Arizona T ampa E — S i n gl e ton (3). LOB — Los A ngel e s 7, H ous t o n Bcrwfrss 3 1 1 3 Cozartss 3 0 0 0 —Miami 6, TampaBay10. 28—McGehee(14), B altimore 002 0 8 0 8 1 0 — 6 8, Colorado8. 2B—G.Parra 2 (13), Owings(12), LOB 8. 28—Trout (12), lanneta(8), Altuve(18). 38—Trout B.Hicks2b 3 0 1 0 Leake p 1 0 0 0 Texas 280 000 30x — 8 D.Peralta (2), Tulowitzki(14),Cuddyer(7), Culberson Longoria(8), De.Jennings(13), Kiermaier (2). 3BE—Hardy3 (4). DP—Baltimore4,Texas1. LOB(5). SB —Altuve(21), Singleton(1). CS—Carter (1), Bmgrnp 4 0 0 0 RSantgph 1 0 0 0 Joyce (1). HR —Stanton(17), Ozuna(11), Zobrist (5), (5). HR —Owings(5), Goldschmidt (11), M.Montero Kiermarer —Grossman.SF—Pujols, Springer. Kontos p 0 0 0 0 SMrshllp 0 0 0 0 (3). SB—Kiermaier(1). SF—Loney. Baltimore4, Texas7. 28—A.Jones (12), Hardy (13), Villar (3). S ( 7), Bl a ckmon (11), Tu l o w i t z ki (16), Ba rnes (1). SB IP H R E R BBSD Hooverp 0 0 0 0 IP H R E R BBSD Lough(3), Andrus(15), Choice(4). HR—Markakis Blackmon (11), Stubbs(7), Dickerson(3), LeMahieu Miami Ludwckph 1 0 0 0 (5), A.Jones (8), Choice(4). SB—Machado(2), Rios Los Angeles (4). S —Arroyo.SF—Owings,Prado. Ja.Turner W , 2 -3 5 1-3 8 5 5 1 3 S kaggs L,4-4 5 7 4 4 3 4 Achpmp 0 0 0 0 (12), L.Martin(12).CS—L.Martin (5). IP H R E R BBSO Da.Jenninus 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 1 0 0 1 2 Totals 37 6 11 6 Totals 30 1 3 1 IP H R E R BBSD Morin Arizona H atcher H,2 1 3 1 1 0 1 Jepsen 1 0 0 0 0 1 San Francisco 828 3gg 1BB — 8 Baltimore ArroyoW,5-4 61 - 3 64 4 2 4 A.RamosH,9 12 - 3 2 0 0 0 3 2-3 0 3 3 4 0 Cincinnati 1gg ggg Ogg — 1 Tillman 1 6 5 5 3 1 Bedrosian Thatcher 1-3 1 1 1 0 0 M.Dunn 1 0 0 0 1 0 1-3 2 1 1 0 0 DP — Cincinnati 1. LOB —SanFrancisco8,CincinBrach 31-3 1 0 0 1 2 Salas Cahill 0 2 1 1 2 0 TampaBay nati 2. HR —Morse(13), B.crawford R.Webb 12-3 1 0 0 0 1 Houston (7), Frazier (12). 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 OdorrzziL,2-6 O.Perez H,5 5 7 4 4 0 8 6 3 3 1 1 IP H R E R BBSD ZieglerH,14 MatuszL,2-2 2-3 1 2 0 0 0 PeacockW,2-4 5 1 1 1 1 0 1 McGee 1 3 2 2 0 0 11-3 1 0 0 0 2 San Francisco Guilmet 1-3 3 1 1 0 0 FieldsH,2 A.Reed 1 0 0 0 0 0 Boxberuer 0 3 3 3 0 0 McFarland 1 1 0 0 1 0 D.DownsH,2 1 - 3 0 0 0 0 0 BumgarnerW,8-3 8 3 1 1 0 5 Colorado Jo.Peralta 1 2 0 0 0 2 Texas FarnsworthH,4 1- 3 0 0 0 0 1 Kontos 1 0 0 0 0 1 NicasioL,5-4 5 1 - 3 11 7 7 1 3 Balfour 1 0 0 0 0 0 Lewis 5 7 5 5 2 4 ClemensH,1 1 2 2 1 1 1 Cincinnati Kahnle 12-3 2 0 0 0 2 Lueke 1 2 2 2 0 1 RossJr. W2-4 2 0 0 0 0 2 QuagsS,6-7 1 0 0 0 0 1 LeakeL,3-5 5 8 5 5 1 6 C.Martin 1 1 2 2 1 2 Odorizzipitchedto1batter in the6th. 1 1-3 2 1 1 2 3 ScheppersH,1 1 1 1 1 1 0 Clemens pitchedto4 batters inthe9th. S.Marshag Ottavino 1 4 3 2 0 0 Boxbergerpitchedto 3batters inthe7th. 12-3 1 0 0 1 3 Cahill pitched SoriaS,12-13 1 0 0 0 0 1 Skaggs pitchedto 1 batterin the6th. Hoover to 4batters inthe7th. Da.Jenningspitchedto1 batter inthe6th. WP—Skaggs 2. WP — Boxberger. Tillmanpitchedto 5batters inthe2nd. A.chapma n 1 0 0 0 0 2 WP—Nicasio. T—3:45. A—10,442(31,042). T—3:11. A—34,254(48,114). T—3:33.A—24,672 (42,060). T—2:49. A—25,532(42,319). T—3:36.A—26,521 (50,480).
SPURS1, HEAT 0
The Miami Herald
SAN ANTONIO — LeB-
ron James couldn't walk. The stifling heat inside the building had done its job on theback-to-back MVP of
WASHINGTON — Doug Fister kept himself and his club on aroll, allowing two runs andfour hits over seven innings asWashington Nationals capped asweep. Fister struck out five and didn't walk any.
George Springer drove in two runs each during Houston's four-run Giants 6, Reds1 eighth. Altuve hadtwo hits, and Springer finished with three RBls. CINCINNATI —Madison Bumgarner got his career-high sixth Los Angeles Houston straight win, giving up three hits in ab r hbi ab r hbi eight innings, including ToddFraCalhonrf 3 0 0 0 Fowlercf 3 2 2 1 Cronph 1 0 0 0 Altuve2b 5 1 2 2 zier's homer, and retired the last Cowgillrf 1 0 0 1 Springrrf 4 0 1 3 16 batters he faced. Troutdh 5 1 2 1 MDmn3b 5 0 0 0
In tbe heat, the Heat melt Game1: Spurs110, Heat 95 ~ Sun. at SanAntonio 5p.m. Tue. a tMiami 6 .m. J une12 atMiami 6p. m . the basket, and he had to be x-June15 at San Antonio 5 p.m.j helped off the court by his x-June17 at Miami 6 p . m. teammates and trainers. They dropped James like a x-June 20 at SanAntonio 6 p.m.j heap of sweating despair on x-if necessary the bench,and he slammed his hand on press row in disgust. It was over. points in the fourth quarter Moments later, S purs but collapsed under all that swingman Danny Green stifling humidity and presdrilled a t hree-pointer to sure, and, well, heat, inside give the revengeful home AT8zT Center. "Yeah, it was probably team a five-point lead and, ultimately, Game 1 of the tough on both teams," Spurs best-of-7 NBA finals. coach Gregg Popovich said. "Players were pretty dead." T he 110-95 loss for t h e Heat felt like a demoralizing James led the Heat with blow. Miami led by seven 25 points but couldn't play the NBA finals. Leg cramping wouldn't allow him to continue. James' right thigh locked up violently under
Nationals 4, Phillies 2
M ecarrlf 5 1 1 1 TrHntrrf 3 0 0 1 Philadelphia New York Washington Pillarlf 0 0 0 0 Micarr1b 4 0 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi ab r hbi ab r hbi Bautistrl 5 1 2 0 VMrtnzdh 3 0 1 0 C rispcf 3 0 1 0 Gardnrlf 4 1 1 1 R everecf 4 1 1 0 Spancf 4 110 L ind1b 3 2 1 0 JMrtnzlf 4 0 0 0 J asoc 4 1 2 1 Jeterss 4 0 1 0 Roginsss 3 0 1 0 Rendon2b 3110 JFrncs3b 4 1 1 2 AJcksncf 3 0 2 0 Dnldsn3b 4 0 0 0 Ellsurycf 3 0 2 0 u tley2b 3 0 1 1 Werthrf 3 1 1 1 S tTgsn2b 0 0 0 0 Avilac 3 1 1 0 Mosslf 4 0 2 0 Teixeir1b 4 0 0 0 Lawrie2b-3b 3 2 1 1 Cstllns3b 4 1 3 0 Howard1b 4 0 0 0 LaRoch1b 3 1 1 2 Cespdsdh 4 0 1 0 Beltrandh 3 0 0 0 Mayrryrf 4 1 1 1 Zmrmnlf 3 0 1 1 DNavrrdh 2 0 1 1 AnRmnss 3 0 0 0 Lowriess 4 0 0 0 Solarte3b 3 0 0 0 DBrwnlf 3 0 0 0 McLothlf 0 0 0 0 K ratzc 3 0 1 2 Vogtrf 4 0 2 0 Mccnnc 3 1 1 0 Gosecf 4 0 0 0 Nievesc 3 0 0 0 Frndsn3b 4 0 1 0 Gentrypr 0 0 0 0 ASorinrf 3 0 2 1 Brignc3b 3 0 0 0 Espinosss 3 0 1 0 34 7 9 7 Totals 3 1 3 9 3 Callasp1b 4 0 0 0 ISuzukipr-rf 0 0 0 0 Totals Kndrckp 2 0 0 0 Loatonc 3 0 1 0 Toronto 800 303 BB1 — 7 Sogard2b 3 0 0 0 BRorts2b 3 0 0 0 G wynJph 1 0 0 0 Fisterp 1 0 0 0 Detroit 802 810 ggg — 3 DNorrs ph 1 0 0 0 DeFrtsp 0 0 0 0 Clipprdp 0 0 0 0 E — T orHunter (2). DP — T oro nto 3, Detroit 3. Totals 3 5 1 8 1 Totals 3 02 7 2 LOB —Toronto 5, Detroit 5. 28—Castellanos (9). Diekmnp 0 0 0 0 Dobbsph 0 0 0 0 Oakland 1 00 000 800 — 1 3B — Hairstn ph 1 0 0 0 Kinsler (1). HR—Me.cabrera(10), J.Francisco New York 011 0 0 0 ggx — 2 RSorinp 0 0 0 0 (10). SB—Bautista (2). CS—J.Martinez Totals 30 2 4 2 Totals E—Moss (3). DP—Oakland 1. LOB —Oakland (10), Lawrie 28 4 8 4 ( 2). SF — T or.H u nter. 8, NewYork5. 2B—Ellsbury (14), A.Soriano(14). 1g g Bgg 1BB — 2 IP H R E R BBSD Philadelphia HR—Jaso (6), Gardner (4). SB—Gentry (10), EllsWashington 1 g g 8 38 ggx— 4 Toronto bury 2(18). DP — Philadelphia 2.LOB—Philadelphia 3,WashHapp W5-2 61-3 7 3 3 2 2 IP H R E R BBSD —Revere (2), Rollins (8), Span(16). 21-3 2 0 0 1 1 ington 8. 28 Jenkins H,1 Oakland Mayberry (4), LaRoche (8). S—Rollins, Fister2. S,10-11 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 HR — Pomeranz L,5-3 7 6 2 1 1 7 Janssen IP H R E R BBSD Ji Johnson 1 1 0 0 0 0 Detroit VerlanderL,6-5 7 8 6 5 4 4 Philadelphia New York K.Kendrick L,1-6 7 6 4 4 5 2 1 0 0 0 1 1 Tanaka W,9-1 6 5 1 1 1 4 E.Reed 2-3 2 0 0 0 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 De Fratus BetancesH,7 1 0 0 0 0 1 TCoke Diekman 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 —2:52.A—39,440(41,681). WarrenH,10 1 2 0 0 0 2 Washington DavRobertsonS,13-151 1 0 0 0 2 FisterW,4-1 7 4 2 2 0 5 WP — Warren. Astros 8, Angels 5 ClippardH,12 1 0 0 0 0 2 T—2:57. A—44,346(49,642). R.SorianoS,12-13 1 0 0 0 0 2 HBP — by K .K endri c k (R en don), byFister(utley). HOUSTON —JoseAltuveand T — 2: 3 8. A — 33,01 6 (41,40 8). Rangers 8, Orioles 6
By Joseph Goodman
ARLINGTON, Texas — Rougned Odor had aleadoff single in the seventh and scoredthe tiebreaking run with the help oftwo errors asTexas avoided athree-gamesweep.
Cubs 7, Meis 4
the final four minutes of the game. The Spurs outscored the Heat 16-3 after James
left. According to th e
an electrical failure disabled the air conditioning. Spurs Sports (fu: Entertainment re-
leased the following statement regarding the power failure: "An electrical failure
for the power that runs the AC system in the AT8zT Center has occurred. We are con-
tinuing to work on resolving the problem. We apologize for any inconvenience." Spoelstra mentioned after the game that the Heat is used to hotter arenas "this
time of year," but disagreed with any type of conspiracy theory that the Spurs planned for the lack of air conditioning to give themselves an advantage. "That would take an incredible mind to try to plan
that," Spoelstra said.
Continued from C1 All were rock-solid produc-
ple Crown. Since 2002, only While the horses' pedigrees one winner of the Derby or are surelythe main reason Preakness has come away miles.
for these slow performanc-
with a v i ctory i n t h e B e l-
es, there may be other factors mont — Afleet Alex in 2005. But such stamina-packed ped- involved. Byron Rogers, a And, of course, the Belmont igrees are rarer now, and their bloodstock consultant who is has foiled all of the bids for shortage has b een r e flect- CEO of Performance Genet- the Triple Crown since 1978, ed in recent runnings of the ics, made this observation: "It most recently by Big Brown Belmont. is noteworthy that Kentucky in 2008, Smarty Jones in 2004 In t he af o r ementioned and New York began formal and Funny Cide in 2003. It is 1988-94 period, which inctud- testing for bicarbonate load- reasonable to conclude that ed notable winners such as ing, or 'milkshaking,' in 2005, many Triple Crown aspirants Easy Goer and A.P. Indy, five and in 2008 the use of anabol- failed because they were less Belmonts were run over fast ic steroids was prohibited in effective at 1 r/z miles, and that tracks, in times ranging from racehorses." He theorized that so many big upsets have oc2 minutes,26 seconds, to 2:28. horses who were formerly able curred because the ability of The last five Belmonts on to run long distances with the all of the entrants to run the fast tracks have been dra- aid of milkshakes and steroids distance is unknowable. matically slower — averaging "are now exposed (as) the California Chrome's supejust about 2:30. Palace Malice sprinters that they genetically rior performances in the Kenwon last year in 2:30.7. Speed are." tucky Derby and the Preakfigures — which take into acIn many years the results ness may not count for much count the speed of the racing have been governed neither by on Saturday. Although the surface, reflect this decline. bloodlines nor any discernible colt won those races despite The six Belmonts from 2008 logic. No major race in Ameri- a weak-looking pedigree, his to 2013 earned the six lowest ca has such a record of unfath- bloodlines do not suggest he Beyer Speed Figures for the omable results. Eight of the 14 will favor the distance. His event since the ratings began winners since 2000 have paid sire never won a race as long in 1992. The figures for these 10 to 1 or more, including Sar- as three-quarters of a mile. raceshave also been signifi- ava ($142.50), Birdstone ($74), When California Chrome cantly slower t ha n a l most Da' Tara ($79) and Ruler on Ice rounds the sweeping Belmont every Kentucky Derby and ($51.50). Park oval, passes the 1 '/4P reakness in th e p ast t w o These surprises happen mile mark and turns into the decades. The conclusion: Ex- even when one of the entrants stretch, he — like his rivals tremely few contemporary has proved his superiority in — will be venturing into the American horses can run 1 '/z the first two legs of the Tri- unknown. ers of long-distance runners.
TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 2014
0 s war in ass
Bulletin staff report After racking up nine team state championships during the 2013-14 school year, Summit High received the All-Sports Award for Class 5A at the Oregon Athletic Coaches As-
Others with Central Oregon ties of the Oregon High School Lacrosse who were recognized at the banquet Association's eight conferences will included Gabrielle Alley, a Culver se- compete in an all-star team tournanior who received one of eight $1,000 ment June 14-15 in Sisters. scholarships. Crook County's Kristy Struck was selected as an assistant Seven Central Oregon Lacrosse sociation Coach of the Year Awards coach of the year for her work with players named all-league:After leadBanquet on May 24. the Cowgirls' state champion volley- ing Central Oregon Lacrosse to a 12-2 In addition to their team titles, the ball team. overall record and the South League Storm boasted 18 individual state title, seven girls lacrosse players were champions, and six Summit coachStorm highlight all-league teams: selected to the all-conference team. es received OACA coach of the year Eight Summit players were named Cayley Allan (attack), Annie Beaver awards. to th e H i g h D e sert C o nference and Lauren Gallivan (midfielders), Ron Kidder (boys soccer), Ja- all-league boys lacrosse teams, in- Kalie McGrew (defense) and Kelsey mie Brock (girls soccer), Carol Mc- cluding first-team attacker Griffin Norby (goalie) were named to the Latchie (boys and girls cross-coun- Reinecke and first-team midfielder South League first team. Attacker try), Amy Halligan (boys and girls Nick Rasmussen. Of the league's Kyra Hajovsky and midfielder Allie swimming), Dave Turnbull (boys seven teams, the conference cham- Rockett are second-team players, and girls track and field) and Jer- pion Storm boasted the most play- and Central Oregon co-coaches Kate ry Hackenbruck (girls golf) each ers selected to the High Desert first Fleming and Polly Purcell are the received OACA coach of the year and second teams. James Rockett league's coaches of the year. honors for Summit. The OACA pre- (attack), Quinn Fettig (defense) and sented coach of the year plaques to Lake Larsen (goalie) were named to Storm basketball player off to N.C.: coaches in 19 sports in each of the the first team for Bend High, while Summit High's Riley Shelton comsix classifications.
Scott Nelson (attack), Jens Stadeli
Also receiving recognition was former Summit boys golf coach Mark Tichenor, who resigned from the program at the end of the 2013
(midfield) and Porter Ford (defense) are first-team players for Sisters.
season. Tichenor was named the National Federation of State High
Mountain View's Imran W olfend-
en (long stick midfielder) and Max Tague (defense) were also named to the first team. Sisters' Bill Rexford
School Associations coach of the is the High Desert coach of the year, year for Section 8, Oregon, Alaska, and Mountain View's Dan M arut Idaho, Montana, Washington and was chosen as the assistant coach of Wyoming. the year. All-league teams from each
I(ings are getting up to speed
Weems, and the South squad will be coached by Sisters' Steve Hodges and Henley's Tim Cleland. Admission each day is $5 for adults and $3 for children.
Hurd was named the Intermountain Conferenceplayer of the year. For
National recognition for former Cowboy: Crook County grad Zach Close, a junior at AIB College of Business in Iowa, has been named to the Rawlings-NAIA Baseball Gold Glove
more information on the Oregon All-
Team. Close is a first-team all-confer-
record and the No. 1 ranking in 5A,
Star Series or to purchase tickets, vis- ence center fielder for the Eagles and it www.oregonallstarseries.com. posted a fielding percentage of .993 to go along with a .315 batting averFour local players and coaches age.He is one ofnine players recogset for all-star series: Two Central nized for their defensive prowess and mitted to Division II Belmont Abbey Oregon baseball players and a pair were selected by the NAIA-Baseball College in North Carolina to play of local coaches were chosen to rep- Coaches Association All-America basketball. A four-year basketball, resent their respective schools at the Selection Committee. football, and track and f ield athOregon 4A High School Baseball Selete at Summit, the 6-foot-7-inch se- ries, scheduled for June 14-15 at LeSummit High seeks coaches: nior played sparingly for the Storm gion Field in Roseburg. The North vs. Summit Highhas head coach openduring the 2013-14 season but had South matchup, pitting the state's top ings for the Storm's nordic skiing, an eight-rebound, eight-block game senior players in Class 4A, consists ultimate frisbee and equestrian proagainst Crook County. of one nine-inning game starting at grams. Those interested should con7 p.m. on June 14 and two seven-in-
Lava Bear selected to all-star se-
ning contests the next day, the first of
tact Summit activities director Reno Holler at 541-355-4207.
Continued from C1 "We've been doing this a long time. It's something
the Brasada clubhouse on a sunny, breezy afternoon just moments after he tapped in for par on No. 18.
fun before th e
Knoll finished at 8 under, two shots better than Brandes.
Sunriver's Carey Watson got
half a lap on the COCC track before runners took a wild, twisting path through
off to a hot start Thursday be-
campus that seemed to hit
four birdies in the first seven
New York Rangers were
the faster team in the Stan-
It wasn't like Knoll was rolling in 20-foot putts, either. No,
Stairs started with about
every stair — inside and P
outside. "It's fun because it's so
different," said C arolyn Daubeny,49, who earlier this spring finished second in the elite women's division at the Pole Pedal Paddle. "And it's
nice to support the college." T en-year-old Joru n Downing, who ran Thurs-
he was dialed in enough to set himself up with putt after putt inside 10 feet.
day's race with her mom
Saturday. The bad news is the bigger, slower Kings believe they will be significantly lessslow after two days
"I missed one green and one Ryan Brennecke I The Bulletin fairway," said Knoll, adding Chris Maletis, right, shakes hands with Gay Davis after finishing their round during the PNGA Super that he felt more comfortable Senior Amateur Championship at Brasada CanyonsGolf Club onThursday. at Brasada as the three-day
of rest at home following their 3-2 overtime victory
good and had a lot of chances more comfortable final round (at birdies). A LOT of chances." in winning the tournament's Brandes, a 57-year-old who Super Senior Championship was trying to win his third (age 65 and older). consecutive Northwest Senior, The three-time Northwest had a chance to close the gap Senior Amateur champion after Knoll's bogey cut the lead from Portland started the
teur players in Oregon. Still playing at a level that would allow him to be competitive
to two shots. Brandes reached the green's
His reason? A former winner of the PNGA's Masters-40
Wednesday. Both after the game and
during an off-day session with reporters Thursday,
several players and coach Darryl S utter
a t t ributed
the sluggish start in Game 1, which the Rangers led, 2-0, to the lingering hangover from Game 7 against
the Blackhawks Sunday in Chicago. "It was tough, and then
we got home in the middle of the night and had the whole media day and had to practice in the afternoon,
which is not their normal s chedule," S u tter
s a id.
"Hopefully this'll recharge us a little bit." Said center Jeff Carter,:
"We didn't have our legs, I think, from the puck drop .. . They were throwing pucks to the net from everywhere and it seemed like we were just kind of standing around watching them." When someone asked captain Dustin Brown what
was being talked about on the bench after the Rang-
ers' scored their second goal, he said, "We're very comfortable with any situa-
tion we're in as a group, but it has been said more than
enough: enough's enough." Said Sutter: "You don't get any award for 'resilient.' So we can play a lot better, and it's way better when you're not chasing the lead."
tournament wore on. "I played
day with a f our-stroke lead
over second-place Gay Dafringe in two shots on the par- vis, also of Portland. And his 5 18th hole, but his aggressive f inal-round 7 1 a l l owed n o chip for eagle rolled past the opportunity to be overtaken, hole, ending his chance to as he finished at 8 under and draw even. Still, he said there was no
shame in losing. "It was just good golf for some old guys," said Brandes, who carded a bogey-free 69. "When a guy does that (shoot 66) you shake his hand and say 'Good playing.' What else can you do?" C hris Maletis had a
three shots clear of Davis.
Even a bogey on the final hole could not slow Maletis. "Just don't lose a ball and I
was OK," said Maletis of his final hole. The win was an important
in the PNGA Senior Division, Maletis opted to play in the
Super Senior Championship anyway. Amateur Championship and the Senior Amateur, he want-
ed a new PNGA trophy on which to engrave his name. "I just really wanted, rather
than a win, one of the other PNGA trophies," said Maletis, adding that he could return to
and sister, Julie Downing and Liv Downing, seemed to be enjoying the moment as much as anyone during the post-race festivities,
does not have the Northwest
which included the barbe-
golf pedigree of either Brandes
cue and a raffle.
or Maletis. But his win this week should not be a shock. He won the 2013 California
"Yeah, it was a lot fun," Jorun said, "because I beat
Golf Association Senior Amateur and advanced to the semi-
my sister!" — Reporter: 541-383-0305; beastes®bendbulIetin.com.
finals of the 2012 U.S. Senior Amateur Championship. Knoll played in the Northwest Senior Amateur only because it coincided with an annual trip to Central Oregon with friends.
"It was good," Knoll said be-
fore rushing off to the airport.
"Tom played really good. He's the Senior Division next year. a legend around here. Every"It was really important to me. body is asking and rooting for "The PNGA has done a ton him. I can tell. He is really, refor Northwest golf, and it's re- ally good. It's quite an honor to
one for Maletis, who owns Langdon Farms Golf Club ally an honor to have one of beat him." in Aurora and has long been these trophies." — Reporter: 541-617-7868, among the top senior amaKnoll, a printing salesman, zhallibendbulletin.com.
ARCHKR LKSSONS Beginner & ntermediate Groups, Pri ate Lessons
& Coachin Available! Certihed evel lI USA ARCHERY I STRUCTOR
We N Have va's big cuts and aggressive Fissette once coached Kim Clifootwork against H alep's jsters, and he joined Halep in Continued from C1 Open. grace and lighter touch, as February. "She's always thinking of Li was upset in the f irst Halep needs to be clever. well as Sharapova's sound and r ound an d W i l l iams i n At 5 feet 6, she is of below-av- fury against Halep's Zen gar- solutions in a match; thinking t he second, and w hen t h e erage height and reach for a den introspection. of what to do if her A game is third-seeded Agn i eszka leading tennis player. Because Halep, 22, has more tactinot working," Fissette said. Radwanska lost in the third of her height, Halep said, "I cal options than most and, "She never loses it mentally." round, Halep, at No. 4, be- try to play faster, to open the with her ability to disguise her came the highest women's angles, because I know this is strokes, she can catch veteran seed remaining. my chance." opponents leaning the wrong She has not dropped a She is the latest proof that way. With her court vision and set — not against the former there is still room for differ- quick-footed flow, she is also French Openchampion Svet- ent body types to succeed at rare in that she rarely looks lana Kuznetsova in the quar- the highest level of the game. rushed. terfinals and not, despite a Dominika Cibulkova, a 5-3 Time is the ultimate tennis shaky second set, against An- Slovakian, reached the Aus- accessory in this power-hundrea Petkovic in her 6-2, 7-6 tralian Open final earlier in gry era. "We do have a traditional the year before losing to Li. (4) victory Thursday. "The thing is, against Si"Justine Henin was maybe 1 school of tennis in Romania, mona, I have to play really centimeter smaller than Simo- but the majority of the players aggressive, and you have na, and she won a lot," Ruzici who have succeeded here or to step into the court so she said of Henin, the four-time in other tournaments are indoesn't have the time to play French Open champion from dividual talents," Ruzici said. her game," Petkovic said. "Be- Belgium. "So look, it is still "We have to give credit to the cause when she starts open- possible. Simona compensates coaches who took care of Siing up the court, she plays su- through other qualities: speed, mona, and she's had a few. I per smart, and she really uses a good eye, good hands and think from each one of them the whole court." talent." she kept interesting things, It has long been thus. Iani She will need all of these and all of them slowly manAlecsiu, a Romanian who just against Sharapova, who has aged to polish her technique graduated from Columbia, beaten Halep in all three of and her game." where she was on the tennis their previous matches, rallyHalep has asked her first team, played against Ha- ing from the loss of the first set coach, Ioan Stan, from her G OL F C L U B lep in junior tournaments in to win the final in Madrid on home city of Constanta, to Romania. red clay last month. travel to Paris for the final. 18707 S W Century r . , en "She was always the best It is an intriguing stylistic Her newest coach, the Belwww,wid i.com (541) 382-4449 then, too, and a very smart and sonic contrast: Sharapo- gian Wim Fissette, is here.
player," said Alecsiu, who is in Paris to watch the French
Game1: Kings 3,Rangers 2,OT Sat. at Los Angeles 4p.m. Mon. at N.Y. Rangers5 p.m. June11 at NY. Rangers5 p.m. x-June13 at LosAngeles 5 p.m. x-June16 at N.Y.Rangers5 p.m. x-June18 at LosAngeles 5 p.m.
s t udents
have finals next week." This year's Storm the
scorched the back nine with
Kings themselves, that the
be the case come Game 2
to play for the South is Sisters' Jardon
for a three-game series at Oregon State's Goss Stadium, which includes two seven-inning games on June 14, the first beginning at 1 p.m., and one nine-inning game the next day starting at 10 a.m. Each 21-player roster was selected by 6A and 5A coaches. In helping Bend to a 21-7 overall
"Oh, it w a s a v a c ation," Knoll said with a smile outside
1over. Locked in a dead heat with Brandes at the t u rn, K noll
ley Cup Final. The good news for the Rangers is that still will
6A and 5A are split into two teams
Continued from C1
Everyone knew going in, including the Los Angeles
team, which will be coached by the
Series, set for June 14-15 in Corvallis. Ravens' Josh Davis along with RanOregon's top senior players in Class dy Brack of North Marion. Expected
fore settling for fourth place at -
South in the Reser's Oregon All-Star
By Neil Best EL SEGUNDO, Calif.
ries:Bend High senior Dalton Hurd which is to start at noon. Ridgeview's was the lone Central Oregon base- Dakota Schaumburg is expected ball player chosen to represent the to be one of 18 players on the North
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 2014
CentralOregon fuel prices Price per gallon for regular unleaded gas and diesel, as posted Thursday at AAA Fuel Price Finder (aaa.opisnet.com): REGULARUNLEADED • Space Age,20635 Grandview Drive,Bend ................ $3.78 • Fred Meyer,61535 S. U.S. Highway97, Bend ................ $3.86 • Chevron,1745N.E. Third St., Bend... $3.96 • Chevron,1095S.E. Division St.,Bend..$3.96 • Texaco,2409 Butler Market Road,Bend... $4 • Snfewny,80 N.E.Cedar St., Madras...... $4 • Texaco,178S.W.Fourth St., Madras........$3.94 • Fred Meyer,944 S.W. Ninth St., Redmond ................ $3.79 • Chevron,2005 S. U.S. Highway 97,Redmond ................ $3.94 • Texaco,539 N.W.Sixth St., Redmond.... $3.97 • Chevron,1501S.W. Highland Ave.,Redmond ...................$4 • Chevron,1001 Railway, Sisters...... $3.96 DIESEL • Chevron,1095S.E. Division St.,Bend..$3.96 The Bulletin
FAULTY IGNITION FALLOUT
e o: ocover-u, By Michael A. Fletcher
ble for not vigorously tackling the problem have been forced out of the company, and five
The Washington Post
tigators misdiagnosed it, and
GM waiting more than a deDespite the ignition switch cade to recall 2.6 million Chev- debacle, GM sales have been
information that could have
rolet Cobalts and other small
strong in recent months and
helped unravel the mystery remained trapped in GM's
cars equipped with the defective switch, which has been
its future has appeared bright,
bureaucratic silos,even as accidents and fatalities mounted.
linked to at least 13 deaths and
company has traveled since it emerged from bankruptcy. Congressional investigators on Thursday began poring over Valukas' 300-plus-page
or treat it with urgency. Inves-
Apattern of "incompetence and neglect" led to the long others have been disciplined. failure to recall millions of But the investigation by Anton General Motors small cars over Valukas, a former U.S. attora deadly ignition switch defect, ney, did not tie the problems to buttherewas no conspiracyto top executives. hide the problem, the compaRather than finding a ny's CEO said Thursday. cover-up, the investigation reOutlining the results of vealedan ingrained corporate an internal probe, GM chief culture in which employees executiveMary Barra said 15 failed to take responsibility for employeesdeemed responsithe ignition-switch problem
continuing a trajectory the
54 accidents, the report said.
The report described the Barra, a GM lifer who took "GM nod," where company of- over as CEO in January, has ficials would attend a meeting, vowed to break that pattern, nod in agreement on a prowhich contributed to the composed course of action, and pany's decline and eventual then leave and do nothing. 2009 bankruptcy and federal That culture contributed to bailout.
report, and House and Senate
officials said GM officials will be called back for more hearings on Capitol Hill.
All-cash home sales increasingly
• Praise for a Bend-madegourmet product comesstraight fromits traditional Mexicanbirthplace
By Pamela M. Preh Stateline.org
By Rachael Rees The Bulletin
Cash is king, especially for those buying homes in Florida: Sixty-four per-
The secret to making a good mole sauce is grinding the ingredients with a stone,
cent of all home sales in
not chopping them, explained Enrique Riquelme, co-owner
early 2014 in Florida were cash-only purchases. New York (59 percent) and Alabama(56percent) rounded out the top three
of Bend-based Barcelona's
Gourmet Sauces Co. That technique, along with
BEST OF THE
BIZ CALENDAR TODAY • ConstructionContractor Course:Two-dey testprep course that meets the OregonConstruction Contractors Board testeducation requirement. Continues Saturday. Prepayment required; $305, includes Oregon Contractor's Reference Manual; 8:30 a.m.-6 p.m.; Central OregonCommunity College, Redmondcampus, 2030 S.E.CollegeLoop, Redmond; 541-383-7290 or ccb©cocc.edu. MONDAY • Find YourCareer in Real Estate:Seminar with Jim Mazziotti, principal managing broker at Exit Realty; RSVPvia email; free; 6 p.m.; Exit Realty Bend, 354 N.E.Greenwood Ave., No. 100; 541-4808835 or soarwithexit© gmail.com. TUESDAY • Membership101, Driving YourMembership: New and current Bend Chamber of Commerce members can connect and learn about benefits available through the chamber. RSVPsrequired; free; 10 a.m.; Bend Chamber of Commerce, 777 NWWall St., Suite 200; 541-382-3221 or firstname.lastname@example.org. • Women's Roundtable Series — Doingthe Juggling Act:Join a panel ofwomen astheytakean in-depth look at winning at the game of work andthe business of life. Register online; $25 chamber members, $30 community members; noon; Bend Golf and Country Club, 61045 Country Club Drive; 541-382-3221 or www. bendchamber.org. WEDNESDAY • Ribbon Cutting:Free; 4:30 p.m.; Wild Ride Brewing Co., 332S.W. Fifth St., Redmond; 541-6 I0-2520. • YoungProfessionals Network:Networking at the newly renovated hotel with CascadeLakes Brewery, NakedWinery and Hot BoxFoodCart. Register online; $7 Bend chamber members, $15 community members; 5 p.m.; Marriott TownePlace Suites, 755 S.W.13th Place, Bend;541-382-3221 or www.bendchamber.org. • Howto Select theRight Franchise: Is franchise ownership right for you? Learn to choose a franchise, arrange financing and other details; free; preregistration is required; 6-9 p.m.; COCC Chandler Building, 1027 N.W. Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-383-7290. • For the complete calendar, pick up Sunday'sBulletin or visitbendbulletin.com/bizcal
the other steps the company takes to make its Mole Pobla-
states with the highest per-
no sauce, obviously works. The proof came this year when tourism officials in the state of Puebla, Mexicoreportedly the birthplace of mole poblano — recognized Barcelona's sauce for its quali-
centage ofbuyers plopping down cash instead of taking out mortgages to buy residentialproperties, according to recent figures from
RealtyTrac, which tracks
and analyzes housing data. Even in states such as
ty and adherence to tradition.
Barcelona's Mole Poblano, made fromarecipeRiquelme's family has made for decades, is one of six signaturesaucesprepared in the company's kitchen
Colorado, where a third
of home purchases in the first quarter of 2014 were all-cash transactions,
the trend is evident. Greg Smith, a Denver-area
broker owner, said"Cash offers are winning the bidding wars" more often.
on Southwest Wilson Avenue.
"We are preparing something that is surprisingly ex-
Dean Guernsey l The Bulletin
Enrique Riquelme, co-owner of Bercelona's Gourmet Sauces, holds a jer of Mole Poblano sauce at its Bend production facility on WilsonAvenue. The Bendcompany's version of mole —pronounced
actly what tradition calls for,"
Nationwide, nearly 43
"mo-lay" — was recognized for its authenticity by the state of Puebla, Mexico. Riquelme said. "It's very complex. ... This is blending together 21 ingredients, many of them very exot- she said. "It was probably Oregon, Washington, Califor- fact, the company would like ic,and keeping them balanced three pages long! It is not for nia and British Columbia. to double its size, by either so all of those flavors actually the young or the weak. You Jason Valdez, marketing expanding into neighboring unfold in your mouth." have to be willing to roll up and community relations spaces or relocating, by the Riquelme said Barcelona your sleeves to make mole." leader for Whole Foods Marend of the year. prepares all of its sauces with Riquelme said he's not ket in Bend, said the store has Fraser said Barcelona's rapan appreciation of culture sure how the recognition carried Barcelona's sauces id growth is an inspiration to and tradition in an effort to from Puebla will affect sales, since mid-2010. every food entrepreneur and "The family behind Barintroduce Americans to real but the company is growing it puts Central Oregon on the Mexican flavors. regardless. celona Sauces (is) producing map for its culinary products. "Not only have they exBette Fraser, chef and proWhen Barcelona's Gourmet an amazing and unique line prietor of The Well Traveled Sauces began in 2009, emof artisan products," Valdez panded outside the confines of Fork — a Bend catering and ployees made 60 jars of finish- wrote in an email. "We beCentral Oregon and the state, culinary tour company — said ing sauces per day. Now they lieve buying locally produced but now they've gone outside making mole is very difficult. produce 1,500 jars per day. products bolsters local econthe United States as well," she "1 copied down the recipe In 2011, Barcelona's sauces omies by keeping that money said. "Everybody who puts from Rick Bayless, who made were sold in about 15 stores in in the pockets of community their label on their package mole for the state dinner when Central Oregon, according to producers." should be so lucky." the president of Mexico went The Bulletin's archives. Today, Riquelme said he has no — Reporter: 541-617-7818, they're in about 120 stores in to the Obama White House," intention of slowing down. In email@example.com
percent of all home sales in the first quarter of 2014
were all-cash purchases, up fromnearly 38percent in the fourth quarter of 2013 and 19 percent in the
first quarter of 2013. The figure for the first quarter
of 2014 is the highest since RealtyTrac began tracking all-cash sales in 2011.
The average sales price of an all-cash purchase in the first quarter was
$207,668, Daren Blomquist, vice president at RealtyTrac, said.
Who has enough cash to forgo a mortgage'? Analysts say many are baby boomers who have sold homes already paid off and now want to downsize.
Retirees who can tap into their retirement accounts
to investors, businesses and citizens that the central bank
answer is no." The central bank cut its
also are paying cash for second homes. Other cash-only buyers borrow money from friends and family and then take advantage of a rising market to "flip" the property, repay the loans with the proceeds
is determined to put Europe on a path to stronger growth. The bank president, Mario Draghi, also signaled he was prepared to go further. In doing so, he left the door open to employ the same powerful bond-buying program used to
benchmark interest rate on
of thesale,and pocket a
Thursday to 0.15 percent, a
restart growth in the United States. "We think this is a
efforts will have the desired long-term effects. The negative
profit, Blomquist said. Blomquist said the high percentage of all-cash buyers indicates the housing market recovery is for real and buyer confidence is restored. "Buyers are willing to put their own money on
significantpackage,"Draghi said. "Are we finished? The
interest rate has never been
Europe'scentral banktakesstepsto revive growth By Jack Ewingand Neil Irwin
New York TimesNews Service
The initiatives, announced
Banks typically make money
Thursday by the European Central Bank, include the
on the cash they park at a cen-
tral bank. Now, the European
and cheap bank loans. But the bank also showed a willing-
Central Bank wants them to
pay for the privilege. The move, a so-called negative interest rate, is part of a wide-ranging set of measures aimed at combating the crippling combination of slow growth and superlow
ness to test new tools, such as
the negative interest rate, in a nod to just how worrisome the economic situation has
become. Taken collectively, the mea-
sures send a strong message
record low, and said it would offer banks cheap four-year loans — with strings attached
to make sure they lend the money to businesses. But it is unclear whether the
tried on such a large scale.
the line to buy properties in-
stead ofborrowingmoney from others to buy," he said.
DISPATCHES • Brooks Resources Corp. received a national award for its "exceptional involvement with the arts." The companywas named oneofthe BCA10: Best Businesses Partnering with the Arts in America for 2014, by the national nonprofit organization Americans for the Arts. The Bendbased real estate development companywas oneof10companies nationwide to receive theaward. • Chambers USA 2014 recently recognized Pacific Northwest
lewfirmBall Janik LLPas atopranked firm in the areas of general commercial litigation and real estate. Four individual Ball Janik partners, including Bend-basedLaura Craska Cooper,also received recognition for their respective practices. Chambers USA 2014 is a directory of select U.S. lawyers and law firms, published by London-based Chambers & Partners. • SWG Imports/SouthernWine Groupis rebranding and changing
its nametoElixir Wine Group.The Bendcompany has beenimporting wines from Latin America since 2001 and recently beganexpanding to include wines from Spain, Italy, France andPortugal. C. Kirk Ermisch, president of Elixir Wine Group, named Jeff MillerandJenny Longas key figures in the development. Miller earned a promotion to vice president of national sales and Longearneda promotion to vice president of finance and operations.
• Leading Edge Aviation helda ribbon-cutting ceremony at the Bend Airport on Thursday to celebrate the company's new fuel facility. • Rio Taqueria Lounge has opened a new location at1106 S.W.Highland Ave. in Redmond. RioTaqueria also has locations in Madras andSisters. To learn more, call the Redmond location at 541-504-6148. • Angelina OrganicSkincare is scheduled to celebrate the grand opening today of its new store at 838
N.W. Bond St., Suite1, in downtown Bend. • The BendPolice Department's Traffic Teamtook first place in the final competitive obstacle course at the North American Motor Officer's Association Annual Training Conference in Clackamas.Thethreeday event attracted officers from W ashington, Oregon,Idahoand Canada. Thecourse was designed to replicate emergency responses in critical situations.
IN THE BACK ADVICE Ee ENTERTAINMENT W 50-PILis, D2
Parents & Kids, D4 Pets, D5 THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 2014
Look-alike contest deadline nears The Bulletin is hosting a Father-Son Lookalike Contest just in time for Father's Day. The grand prize winners will receive two box seat tickets to a Bend Elks baseball game, along with dinner, T-shirts and hats. Runners-up will receive $25 Old Mill District gift cards. To enter the contest, visit www.bendbulletin. com/lookalike and upload a photo. At least one of the individuals must reside in Central Oregon. Thedeadline to enter is 9 a.m. Monday. The winning entries will be published in theAll Ages section on June13. Questions? Contact Alandra Johnson at ajohnson©bendbulletin. com or 541-617-7860.
Firefighting camp for teens degins Teenagers interested in a career as afirefighter or paramedic might want to attend the Camp Fire Axe from June 19-22 at the BendFire Department Training Center. The four-day and three-night camp is an immersion into the fire-service world for those age15-19. Campers will learn medical skills, how to rappel from a building, how to remove people trapped in a car andmore. Cost is $200 per person. Contact: Paul Swaggerty at campfireaxe@ gmail.com or 541-815-
or entra re on i raries
By Alandra JohnsoneThe Bulletin
Event looksat modern aging The Gero Leadership Alliance will host a seminar — "Stayin' Alive! Contemporary Issues in Aging" — that will examine memory loss, painmanagement, sexuality, fall prevention and other aging issues from 8:30 a.m. to 4:45 p.m. June 27 atSt. Charles Bend. Tickets to the event cost $45 and include breakfast, lunch anda chance to earn professional continuing education credits. Visit geroleadershipalliance.bpt.me to register for the seminar before its June18 deadline.
Poll: Retirement plan gainssupport Nearly eight of10 Oregonians support calls to create a state-sponsored plan that would help people savefor retirement if they do not have access to asavings plan through their employer. According to a March survey conducted on behalf of AARPOregon, 79 percent of the state's residents"strongly agree" or "somewhat agree" that state officials should create a plan to help people who do not have their own. Seventeen percent of respondents said they "strongly disagreed" or "somewhat disagreed" with this idea. The survey also found people wanted their plans to beportable (87 percent strongly agreed), of a low cost to taxpayers (77 percent), professionally managed (69 percent), accessible to every person in the state (68 percent), able to use direct deposit arrangements (63 percent) and of a low cost to employees (58 percent). — Fiom staff reports
his year's summer library programs are going in a bit of a new direction. Instead of focusing on just literacy and reading, the summer programs this year will also focus on science. The theme for summer programs in Deschutes, Jefferson and Crook counties and at libraries throughout the country is "Fizz Boom Read." Children will explore a variety of fun scientific topics, from volcanoes to the night sky to engineering, during kidIllustrations courtesy of Descttutes Public Library
Heather McNeil, youth services
brary will also host a teen lock-in.
manager for Deschutes Public Library system, said the programming is a
All of the events are free. Summer reading programs aren't
Deschutes Public Library story times for ages 0-5 are listed on pageD4
departure from what the libraries typi-
just for kids. Local libraries are offer-
cally do for summer, but it's a welcome one. To help with the programming, the Deschutes libraries enlisted the assistance of the Bend Science Station as
ing programming and prizes for teens
well as the High Desert Museum.
large prizes awarded at the end of the summer. Children will earn prizes for reading and for performing science activities at home (such as looking at the night sky). The Deschutes libraries are giving away family passes to the High Desert Museum or the Oregon Museum of Science and Industry as grand prizes, while teens and adults who participate can enter to win tablet computers.
Special events this year include the Story Star Judy Sierra, author of more than 30 children's books. She will
perform for free at the Tower Theatre in late June. Juggler and entertainer Leapin' Louie will also perform several local shows. For the third year in a row, the libraries in Bend will host on-site
sleepovers. The downtown Bend li-
Children who participate in any of the summer reading programs can earn free books and enter to win
ALL AGES Story Stars:Judy Sierra, author of more than 30children's books and poetry books, storyteller and puppeteer, will appear asthe Story Star at the TowerTheatre at1 p.m. June 28. Freetickets are available at all Deschutes libraries beginning June14. Shehaswritten "Ballyhoo Bay," "W ildAboutYou,""Suppose You Meet aDinosaur" and many more. That's lmpossible:Leapin' Louie, master of trick roping, juggling and
more, will perform. Bend:HighlandMagnetSchool, 701 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend: 6:30
p.m. July1 La Pine Public Library: 1 p.m. July1 Redmond:American Legion Park, 850 S.W .RimrockWay, Redmond, 10:30 a.m. July 2 Sisters Public Library: 1:30 p.m. July 2 Library Night at the Elks Baseball Game:W inbooksand prizes at the game.Show alibrary card and get in for $2, ages12 and under admitted free; VinceGenna Stadium, 401 S.E. Roosevelt St.,
Bend: 6:30 p.m. July 9
Summer reading continued on D3
Oregon'sconservative seniors lean towards the middle By Mac McLean The Bulletin
A recent poll found Ore-
gon's seniors are more likely than any other age group to vote against Hillary Clinton
should the former first lady and secretaryofstaterun as
prising," said Tom Jensen with the Raleigh, N.C.-based Public Policy Polling firm. "Your seniors are not leaning as strongly toward Republican candidates as everybody else's seniors." Last month, Jensen's firm
R-Ky. — if the 2016 presidential election were held today. It found that Clinton was
65 — a group that makes up 10 percent of the state's registered voters, according to the
a clear favorite among the state's voters as a whole. Not
state elections office — Clinton would have lost to Bush
only did the presumptive Democratic nominee get
by one percentage point, tied
ty's presumptive nominee did among seniors. His firm did a national poll that found Clin-
with Huckabee and beat the
ton would lose to Huckabee
other candidates by margins of one or two percentage
by seven percentage points, Christie by six percentage points and Cruz by three percentage points if the election
more than 50 percent of the
the Democratic Party's presidential candidate in 2016.
asked nearly 1,000 Oregon voters if they would vote for
vote in each contest, but she also beat her opponents by a
But while the poll found people over 65 make up one of the state's most conservative voting blocks, it also
Clinton or one of five poten-
margin of at least 12 percent-
points. Jensen said he wasn't sur-
tial Republican presidential nominees — former Florida
prised Clinton didn't perform
Gov. Jeb Bush, New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie, U.S. Sen. Ted Cruz, R-Texas, former Arkansas Gov. Mike Hucka-
completely different had Oregon's seniors been the ones making the call. The poll found that among voters who were older than
found they are not nearly as
conservative as seniors who live in other states. "That's somewhat sur-
bee, and U.S. Sen. Rand Paul,
But it would have been
as well among the state's old-
younger counterparts. But he was surprised by how well the Democratic Par-
were held today and seniors were the only voters.
est voters as she did among That national poll found the population as a whole or she would still beat Paul but, among its youngest voters be- by a margin of five percentcause older voters are usually age points. more conservative than their
D2 THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 2014
Email information for the Activities Calendar at least 10days before publication to firstname.lastname@example.org, or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.
Rethinking retirement communities By Stanley LuxenbergeNew York Times News Service
where she could make friends with people her own age. But Selby had no interest in the kind of sprawling Sun Belt development that offers thousands ofhouses to older people. "In those places, everybody is old, and you don't see young faces in the supermarket," said Selby, who recently retired as a financial planner. To enjoy more diversity, Selby moved to Rancho Mission Viejo, a development Calif., that caters to a variety of age groups. She purchased a single-family home in a section reserved for homeowners 55 and older. But a few
blocks away are houses designed for families with children. In another nearby area,
SUNDAY • •esee esses
BINGO:12:30 p.m.; American Legion Post ¹44, 704 S.W. Eighth St., Redmond; 541-548-5688.
draw single 20-somethings. Everyonecan mingle in common recreation areas.
The California project is one of many efforts by developers to think more creative-
ly about housing options for a demanding generation that has begun to reach retirement age. Instead of focusing on traditional Sun Belt retirement communities, builders ple who want to remain active or continue to work. Pleasing
Kalim A. Bhatti/The New York Times
Donna and Roger Shenk stand on the balcony of the clubhouse at Liberty Hill, an age-restricted community in Boalsburg, Pa. Instead of focusing on traditional Sun Belt retirement communities, builders
are seeking to lure older people whowant to remain active or continue to work.
Continued from D1
" It's pretty much a
retirement-age customers is crucial for developers. At a
as one of the hottest fields. In 2013, there were 21,000 starts
"We see bankers and Duprovide shopping along with Pont engineers who decide shuffleboard. The p r oject to open their ow n s h ops," was a smashing success. Bomberger said. According to the company,
of age-restricted homes, up
100,000 visitors toured the
time many housing markets remain stagnant, projects catering to older people rank
nity for retirees that would
development on its opening ing to the National Associa- weekend, and the project tion of Home Builders. sold 1,300 homes the first Like other home buyers, year. Sun City grew to 46,000 many older consumers post- residents. poned purchases during the Over the years,Del Webb financial crisis, said Ste- — which is now a u n i t o f ven Bomberger, president PulteGroup — built a series from 13,000 in 2012, accord-
o f Benchmark B u ilders i n
of Sun Belt retirement com-
Wilmington, Del. But peo-
munities, constantly adding features, including indoor
ple older than 55 have been among the first to return to
walking tracks and the latest
the markets, said Bomberger, exercise equipment. But by whose firm sold42 age-re- the late 1990s, the developer stricted houses in 2013, up
began to notice that many
from 22the year before.
customerspreferred retiring within driving distance of
" Seniors can m ov e n o w
because they have equity in their longtime homes, and they are ready to sell and get on with their lives," Bomberger said.
their hometowns where they
When Donna Shenk, 66,
WEDNESDAY NEWCOMERS CLUBOF BEND: Hospitality coffee for new or prospective members, call for directions; free, registration requested; 10 a.m.-noon; Bend location; 541-241-4938. KIWANISCLUB OF REDMOND: noon-1 p.m.; Juniper Golf Course, 1938 S.W. Elkhorn Ave.; 541-5485935 or www.redmondkiwanis. Ol'g.
BINGO:6 p.m.; American Legion Post ¹44, 704 S.W. Eighth St., Redmond; 541-548-5688.
opted for a master bedroom on the first floor when she
decided to buy a home at the Village of Long Creek near Newark, Delaware.
Her grandchildren can use a loft bedroom on the second
wanted to downsize and re-
According to the poll, 55 percent of Oregon seniors raised an objection to changing the state's gas-pump rules while 34 percent supported a change and 11 percent didn't know where they stood.
among seniors in Oregon," he said, explaining his company was considering Oregon to be a safe win for Clinton or any Those between age 46 and other Democratic nominee 65 objecte d to any changes in because the state's oldest vot- this rule, but by a one percenters were so evenly split along age point margin, while voters party lines. 45 or youngerwanted to seeit In nonpolitical news, the change. "Older people just tend to poll also found people over age 65 liked having someone want to be doing things the pump their gas and did not way they've always been want the Oregon lawprohibit- done," said Jensen. ing self-service to change any — Reporter: 541-617-7816, time soon. email@example.com
fice administrator, and she can run up stairs. But she
retired from her job teaching elementary school, she
"If I want to spend the rest main near State College, Pa. She and her husband, Roger, of my life in the house, then a 68-year-old retired engi- I need to think ahead," she neeringmanager, decided to said. buy a home in Liberty Hill, a local age-restricted commu-
nity where houses are typically priced from $290,000 to $349,000. The Shenks soon decided that what they liked most about the development
- -- --" ENTER THE BULLETIN'S --- -- -.
was the social life. Residents
organize parties and exercise classes at the community's clubhouse. Groups play tennis and form clubs. The
could see relatives or enjoy cultural opportunities. As a result, developers began Shenks have taken classes building communities outside with their neighbors at the Demand for a g e-restrict- the Sun Belt. nearby campus of Penn State. "We are a group of emped communities will contindemand ue growing rapidly during Meet the ty nesters, and we do lots of the next decade because of In recent years, Del Webb things together," Shenk said. demographics, said Gregg has built age-restricted projLogan, managing director ects near Chicago, Detroit, Outdoor amenities of RCLCO, a real estate con- Cleveland and Boston. The mul ti g enerational "Our residents want to be community of Rancho Missulting firm in Orlando, Fla. Logan said the number of close to t heir d o ctors and sion Viejo in California is people ages 60 to 75 would family members," said Val- designed to offer a range of increase to 56 million in 2025 erie Dolenga, a Del Webb outdoor activities. Older resfrom 46 million now. spokeswoman. " About 5 0 idents can choose to swim People in their late 60s are percent continue to work at laps at a pool that is limited particularly likely to buy a least part time." to ages 55 and older. They home in an age-restricted Roger Waller,57, recent- can also take grandchildren community. ly sold his 4,000-square-foot to a nearby pool that is open Although many older resi- home to move to anearby to people of all ages. Hiking dents prefer restricted neigh- 1 ,670-square-foot condo i n trails go through the comborhoods for privacy and Potomac Green, a Del Webb munity and run over nearby quiet, developers have been project in A s hburn, Va., mountains, and beaches a forced tooffer features that about 30 miles from Washfew miles away draw surfare suitable for increasingly ington. Condo prices in the ers ofallages.Residents use active customers who want d evelopment range f r o m the Internet to organize acmore variety. about $189,000 to more than tivities, inviting neighbors "Today people do not want $356,000. Waller,a dispatcher to poker games or camping a geezerghetto, " said Mar- for the Arlington County 911 trips. garet Wylde, president of system, plans to stay in his Homes are priced from ProMatura Group, a mar- apartment when he retires. around $500,000 to more ket research firm in Oxford, He pays about $300 a month than $1 million. The developMiss., that specializes in older consumers. "Buyers want an active environment with
to the development's home-
ers hope to attract extended
owners association, which takes care of lawn mowing
families. Recently a couple bought a house in an age-re-
walking trails and easy ac-
and other maintenance.
stricted section, while their
"When I owned a house, I did yard work and remodeling," Waller said. "Now I will Experimental communities be able to retire and not worDel Webb, a construction ry about chores." company, has long been a Bomberger said that about leader in developing new half the residents in Benchforms of r etirement com- mark's Delaware communimunities. In 1960, the com- ties work. Some commute to pany opened Sun City near Wilmington or Philadelphia. Phoenix, which offered Others left longtime jobs a n 8 5 0-square-foot h o m e and now work from home as for $8,500. The company's consultants. To serve them, founder, Del E. Webb, sought Benchmark installs home ofto build an e ntire commufices in many of its projects.
Jamie Bowman and Lis Ellingham, "Mothers of Young Children Who Are Transgender"; 6:30 p.m.; Nativity Lutheran Church, 60850 S.E. Brosterhous Road, Bend; 541-728-3843 or www. pflagcentraloregon.org.
CRIBBAGE CLUB:Newcomers welcome; 6-8:30 p.m.;ElksLodge, BOW WOWBINGO:$1 per bingo 63120 N.E. Boyd Acres Road, card; 6:30-8:30 p.m.; Seventh Bend; 541-382-1371. Street Brew House, 855 S.W. Seventh St., Redmond; 541-9230882 or www.brightsideanimals. TUESDAY org/events/bow-wow-bingo. BEND KNIT-UP: 5-7 p.m.; AMERICAN LEGIONPOST ¹44 Gossamer, 1326 N.W.Galveston MEMBERSHIPMEETING: 7 Avenue; 541-728-0050. p.m.; American Legion Post¹44, PFLAG CENTRALOREGON 704 S.W. Eighth St.,Redmond; MEETING:Featured speakers are 541-548-5688.
apartment projects seek to
areseeking to lure olderpeo-
TODAY BEND KNIT-UP:Meeting in the Sanctuary room; $2 per meeting; 10 a.m.-noon; Rosie Bareis Community Campus, 1010 N.W. 14th St.; 541-728-0050. "GET ALIFE" COMIC BOOK PREMIERE:Madras author D. Moss will host the world premiere of his comic book, "Get A Life" with Q-and-A; free; 4-7 p.m.; Wabi Sabi, 830 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-633-7205. BINGO:6 p.m.; American Legion Post¹44, 704 S.W. Eighth St., Redmond; 541-548-5688.
hen Rikki Selbybegan shopping for a retirement home, the 66-year-old sought a community
near San Juan Capistrano,
cess to amenities outside the
daughter moved nearby to a
street that is open to people of
all ages. Even when projects cater
Just in time for Father's Day ... The Bulletin is hosting a Father-Son Look-alike contest.
ENTER FOR FREE AT:
www.bendbulletin.comllookalike (Simply fill out the form and upload your photo. At least one of the individuals must reside in Central Oregon.)
The winning pair will receive two box seat tickets to a Bend Elks baseball game along with dinner, T-shirts and hats.
to active adults, some devel-
Runners-uP Will reCeiVe $25 Old Mill giff CardS.
opersofferfeatures that are designed for an aging pop-
Deadline to enter is 9 a.m. On June 9th.
ulation. Many houses have
Winners will be notified on Friday, June 13th.
only one floor so residents will not have to climb steps. In two-story houses, the mas-
terbedrooms are on the first floor.
TO VIEW ALL THE ENTRIES VISIT
Odette Haight, 67, is still
working part time as an of-
Get ATaste For Food, Home & Garden Every Tuesday In
QUESTIONS? Please e-mail:ajohnsonObendbulletin.com or call 541-617-7860
The Bulletin bendbulletin.com Terms &conditions: No purchase required for contest entry.Your first name, last name, email address,and submitted photos may be shared with TheBulletin circulation department and contest co-sponsors.Yougrant rights to allow TheBulletin to use your submitted photos in print, online, and in other marketing materials.TheBulletin has the right to reject photo entries for any reason, especially if they are offensive in nature. Employees and families of employees of Western Communications are ineligible to participate.
heB e in
FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
Summer reading continued from D1 Fizz! Boom! Preschool Read!
Sunriver:3 to 4 p.m. July 24
Stories and hands-on science for ages3-5 at the following public library branches: DowntownBend:10:30 a.m. June 23andJuly 21 East Bend:9:30 a.m. June10 and July 8 LaPine:1030am. June18and July16 Redmond:10:30 a.m. June 16andJuly14 Sisters:10a.m. June 21 andJuly19 Sunriver:10:30a.m. July11
GALAXY CRAFTS:(Ages 9 to 17) Create galaxy effects on dark colored clothing (bring a shirt). DowntownBend:2to3p.m.July25 East Bend:2to 3 p.m. June 21 La Pine:1to 2 p.m. June 26 Redmond: 2to3p.m.July31 Sisters:3 to 4 p.m. June17 Sunriver:2 to 3 p.m. June 25
Fizz! Boom! Read!
ARDUINOWORKSHOP: Buildyourownopensource electronic platform (registration is required). East Bend:10a.m. to 3 p.m. July5 La Pine:10a.m. to3 p.m.June7 Redmond:10a.m.to3 p.m. July12 Sisters:10a.m.to 3 p.m. June 21
Events for ages 6-11 atthe following public library branches: VOLCANICERUPTION: Explosive demonstrations
with gooey lava from the HighDesert Museum. DowntownBend: 10:30 a.m. June 26 La Pine:10:30a.m. June 24 Redmond:1:30 p.m. June 25 Sisters:10:30 a.m. June 25 Sunriver:1:30 p.m. June 24 BANG ANDBOOM: Bend Science Station helps children distort marshmallows, crush cansand break paint sticks. DowntownBend:1 p.m. July18 Redmond:10:30 a.m. July18 Sunriver:3 p.m. July18 OVERNIGHT ATTHELIBRARY: Sleepover at the library, including games, crafts and stories. A child's parent must stay all night. Downtown:7 p.m. July19 to 8 a.m. July 20 EastBend:7p.m.July26to8a.m.July27 SOUND OFMUSIC: Explore the world of music and sound. East Bend:1:30 p.m. June 19 La Pine:10:30 a.m. June 17 Redmond:1:30 p.m. June 18 Sisters:10:30 a.m. June 18 Sunriver:1:30 p.m. June 17 RESCUERALPHIE: Build a paper structure
to save the hero, Ralphie. East Bend:10:30a.m. July10 LaPine:10:30a.m.July8 Redmond:1:30p.m. July 9 Sisters:10:30 a.m. July 9 Sunriver:1:30 p.m. July 8
SPECIAL-EFFECTS MAKEUP: Teenstagemakeup expert Cassie Sayehelpsmakefakewounds. East Bend:2 to 3 p.m. July19 La Pine:1 to 2 p.m. July 8 Redmond:2 to 3 p.m. June 14 Sisters:2 to 3 p.m. July 22 THE LIVES OFLOCALANIMALS: (Ages 9 to 17) Wildheart Nature School teachesabout Central Oregon wildlife. La Pine:11a.m. to noon July 2 Redmond: 3to4p.m.July2
JeffersonCountyLidrary District www.jcld.org 10:10 a.m. TuesdaysJune 24 toJuly 22, at the Jefferson County Library District Rodriguez Annex PROGRAMS FORELEMENTARY-AGE STUDENTS FUN WITHFORENSICS
stories and fun with water. East Bend:1:30 p.m. July 31 LaPine:10:30a.m.July29 Redmond:1:30 p.m. July 30 Sisters:10:30 a.m. July 30 Sunriver:1:30 p.m. July 29
Jefferson CountyLibrary RodriguezAnnex: 2 p.m. July1 Warm SpringsECE:2 p.m. July 2 Culver Elementary:2 p.m. July 3 Crooked RiverRanchChapel: 10:25 a.m. July 21 Jefferson CountyLibrary RodriguezAnnex: 2 p.m. July 8 Warm SpringsECE:2 p.m. July 9 Culver Elementary:2 p.m. July10 Crooked RiverRanchChapel:10:25 a.m. July14 LET'S EXPERIMENT
Jefferson CountyLibrary RodriguezAnnex: 2 p.m. July15 Warm SpringsECE:2 p.m. July16 Culver Elementary:2 p.m. July17
La Pine:10:30a.m. July 22
PROGRAMS FORTEENS: Who DoneItParty:2p.m.Aug.5JeffersonCounty Library RodriguezAnnex
Redmond:1:30 p.m. July 23 Sisters:10:30 a.m. July 23 Sunriver:1:30 p.m. July 22
Ages12-17 at the following public library branches: TEENLOCK-IN: After-hours party with games, snacks, crafts; permission required. DowntownBend:7to11 p.m. June13 HIP-HOPDANCE CLASS:DakotaWeedaofTerpsichorean Dance Studio offers a no-experience-required hip-hop lesson. DowntownBend:2 to 3 p.m. June 20 Redmond: 2to3p.m.July18
Grand Finale:2 p.m. July 22 at the Westside Annex Kid's Club in Madras Movie Matinee:2 p.m. July 29 at the Rodriguez Annex
CrookCountyPudiic Lidrary www.crooklib.org All events at CrookCounty Library unless noted PROGRAMS FORALL AGES
SUNRIVER OBSERVATORY SPACEDAY: (Ages 9-17) Staff from the observatory will be onhand to offer help with a solar telescope andinvestigate meteorites. DowntownBend:3to4 p.m.July7 La Pine: 3to4p.m.July23 Redmond: 3to4p.m.July14
KICKOFF PARTY: Invent items at the upcycling creation station; watch and interact with the CrookCounty High School improv troupe; win prizes; eat snacks. 4:30 to 7:30 p.m. June17 FINALEPARTY AND RAFFLE DRAWING: Pizza
By John Rosemond
harder problems than this one.
By Lynn O'Rourke Hayes
McClatchy-7/.ibune News Service
Are you feeling lazy today'?" Yes, it's perfectly OK to say
The Dallas Morning News
even that, as "incorrect" as it
may sound. The mom of 60-plus years ago was not inclined to help on lem, the adult should help." demand, which is a big reason Fifty hands went up. moms of that bygone era did So then I asked, "Now raise not complain to one another your hand if you agree that 80 that raising children was expercent of the time, on aver- hausting. For example, I once age, that a child says he needs asked my mother for help with help with a problem, he does a fifth-grade math problem. not truly need help; he has She looked at the problem simply reached the limit of his and handed the book back to tolerance for frustration and me, saying, "I figured that out wants someone else to solve when I was your age. So can the problem for him." you." And that was that. My Fifty hands went up. By the mom was very typical of 1950s way, I've done this same exer- moms. And by the way, it is cisewith subsequent groups significant that school kids in the 1950s outperformed to-
day's kids at every grade. When one helps a child on demand, does the child's tol-
erance for frustration go up
agree to b o t h s t atements. or down? Down, of course! As They are contradictory. The such, the child begins asking
true statement, of course, is the second one. Therefore,
for help more and more often. One should not give children
adults should not be quick to control of words like "I need" help children with problems and "I can't." Your children do — problems of any sort, ac- not know what they are capatually. Adults should not take
ble of until they are forced to
children who say things like
push the limits of their capability and in so doing expand them. My mother understood that, as did most of her female peers. I figured the math problem out, by the way. My mom was right about most things.
"I can't," "It's too hard," and "I
need help" at their word. They should, more often than not, gently refuse to help. As in, "I know you can do that. You just need to think about it some more." Or,
Humansvs.Zombies:ataggameJune19 Sharpie Shirts and Shrinky Dinks: Maketie-dye shirts and jewelry, June 26 "Ender's Game":Watchthemoviebasedonthebook, rated PG-13,July 3 Cooking withSpices andPeppers: Instructor Peggy Lon shows how to make a four-course meal with lots of spice; July10. Lego Robotics:Deschutes County 4-H will teach teens howto program a robot, July17 OMSI ForensicScienceLab:OMSI staff host CSI: Prineville and teach teensabout fingerprints, footprints, fibers and more; July 24 "Dark Shadows":Showing of the movie starring Johnny Depp as a vampire, rated PG-13, July 31
Adult programm ing • The Deschutes Public Library is offering some science-themed events aimed atadults during the summer reading program. Highlights include:
• NASA astronaut Captain Richard Richards at Downtown BendPublic Library, 6 p.m. June18 and Redmond Public Library 6 p.m. June17. • A program on polymers with Bend Research, at East Bend Public Library, 6 p.m. July10 • Volcanoes in Central Oregon andthe likelihood of future eruptions, at La PinePublic Library, 4 p.m. July17. • Searching the Cosmosfor Life, about looking for life in the universe, at theOregonObservatory in Sunriver, June12 at 8 p.m. For a complete list, visit www.deschuteslibrary.org Crook County Library is offering weekly programs for adults this summer, connected with the science theme. Highlights of the programsinclude: • Fermentation Demonstration: Whole Foods instructor talks about kimchi, sauerkraut and more, 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. June20 • Find Your Family: The BowmanMuseumstaff offers strategies to amateur genealogists, 6:30 to 8 p.m. July11 • Hiking Trails: Learn about fun hiking trails in the Ochoco National Forest with Carrie Gordon, geologist, 6:30to 8 p.m. July25 For a complete list, visit www.crooklib.org The JeffersonCounty Library District is alsooffering anadult summer readingprogram,focusing primarily on encouraging adults to submit slips for howmuchthey readto earnprizes.
and refreshments at the library park; 6 to 7 p.m.Aug. 12
Retusing help—toheip Reasons for family trips
same results, proportionately speaking. Obviously, it m akes no sense that someone would
BIG FRIDAY:Forages 7-12, Fridays, 4 to 5 p.m. Paper AirplaneDemo:June 20 Rainbow in aGlass: Uselayered liquids to create art (dress for a mess); June27 Tornado in aBottle: Make awhirling vortex in a soda bottle (dress for a mess); July11 Soda Can Race: Learn about static electricity; July18 Bristlebots:Turn a toothbrush into a robot; July 25 Tin Can IceCream:Explore chemistry and delicious food (dress for a mess), Aug. 1 Solar SystemMohiles: Aug. 8
Light Painting:Make art with a slow shutter, Aug. 7
COLOR CURIOSITIES: Explore colors and how they affect moods andtastes.
of teachers, always with the
Wee Read:Ages0-3; story time with dancing, singing and stories for babies andtoddlers. 10 to 11 a.m. Wednesdays, June18 to Aug. 6 GrowingTales: Ages3-6; songs, games, crafts and more. Thursdays, 11 a.m. to noon, June 19 to Aug. 7
FUN WITH NUMBERS
BLOCK PARTY:Build and play with Legos. EastBend:2:30to4 p.m.June25andJuly23
I recently asked a group of 50 teachers: "Raise your hand if you agree that when a child comes to an adult asking for help with an academic prob-
7:30 to 9:30 p.m.
TEEN LATENIGHT: Grades 6-12;Thursdays,6 to 8 p.m .
PROGRAMS FORAGES 0-5
Jefferson CountyLibrary RodriguezAnnex: 2 p.m. June24 Warm SpringsEarly ChildhoodEducation: 2 p.m. June 25 Culver ElementarySchool:2 p.m. June 26
Activities for all ages, 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. unless otherwise noted OMSI, Altered States:Learn about how solids, liquids and gases canchange shapes, June24 Farmer MinorandDaisy: Farmer Minor brings his pot-bellied pig and pugs to the story time; July1 Forest Service, WildWeather: Extreme meteorology is explored, July 8 High Desert Museum,Electricity: Conduct experiments and learn about BenFranklin and Thomas Edison, July15 LegoRobotics:DeschutesCounty4-H leadsstudents to help program robots, July 22 Mad Science, Spin!Pop!Boom!: Dress for a messwith this guide to chemical reactions, July 29 OregonObservatoryStar Party: Observatory will bring telescopes for all ages to view thecosmos; Aug. 5,
about space? Or science? Or art? Perhaps they want to
know more about their own precious. Here are five rea- family history and the places sons to make travel plans that forged the bonds of your with your family today. clan. Give them the gift of • Too busy? Sure, things knowledge by taking advanare heating up at the office. tage of that current curiosity. Deadlines loom. Wojects • Something to see. Many are underway. The boss is adults can readily recall cranky. But what could be a "first" they experienced F amily vacation time i s
more important than time
Find YourDream Home In Real Estate ON SALE
We er Genesis
Brad Haun N.~221546 541-280-2564 ttjii3zt3-w
EVERGREEN' O2014BegmmHome losmis a regideel trade Mmeof men Mon m e
BROT HER S
while on vacation with their
away with the ones you love own families. Stories include most'? Your plans need not a first glimpse of the Grand be elaborate. Consider near- Canyon, New York City, the by festivals, camping, house White House, the pounding trading, hiking or biking surf of the Pacific or a matrips. jestic mountain. Often, that • Things change. And the moment will be recalled as time is now. Kids grow up. life-changing. Consider sharCousins move away. Grand- ing such a moment with your parents age. Before you own children. Talk about it. know it, that theme park that See what renders a sparkle in sounds like fun, the beach their eyes. Then plan it. • Experience. Shared you want to stroll or the forest you plan to camp in will experiences make for powhave somehow changed and erful m emories. Consider will no longer be possible or changing someone else's life appealing. Make plans now through a volunteer vacation. to capture the memories Take ona challenge together, of this era in your family's such as running or walking evolution. in a 10K in a neighboring • Something to learn. Do town. Plan to raft a river or your kids yearn to learn to paddle a canoe through a surf or sail? To know more wilderness area.
p~~ UrolOkafQf Das"
— Reporter: 54f-617-7860, aj ohnson©bendbulletin.com
Saturday, 3une 7th 10 am - 2 pm • Free Bend Senior Center • 1600 SE Reed Mkt. Rd.
Perennials • Annuals • Vegetables Free hands-on demonstrations
TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 2014
Email information for the Family Calendar at least 10days before publication to communitylifeibendbulletin.com, or click on "Submit an Event"at www.bendbulletin.com. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.
FAMILY CALENDAR maneuver throughobstacle courses, varying from beginner toadvanced;
free; 8 a.m.-4 p.m.; Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Main St., Prineville; 541-280-4198 or www. benddogagility.com. PLANT ANDGARDENSALE: A variety of perennial, annual, herb and vegetable plants for sale, proceeds to benefit the Central Oregon Opportunity Foundation; 8:30a.m.-2:30 p.m.;Zion Lutheran Church,1113 S.W. Black Butte Blvd., Redmond; 541-382-7044. JUNE BUGFUNRUN: Funrun or walk benefiting abused and neglected kids; $20, $25 with t-shirt, $10 T-shirt only, registration requested; 9-11 a.m.; Lutheran Community Services Northwest, 365 N. Court St., Prineville; 541323-5360, Janderson©lcsnw. org or https://Icsnw.ejoinme.org/ prinevillejunebugfunrun. CENTRALOREGONSATURDAY MARKET:Featuring local artists and crafters; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; parking lot across from Downtown Bend Public Library, Parking Lot, 600 N.W.Wall St.; 541-420-9015. CHILDREN'SBOOK SALE:Selection of fiction and nonfiction teen
Local veterans, plusfamilies and friends, will depart in a convoy for the dedication of the Oregon WWII Memorial in Salem; 8 a.m.; Jake's Diner, 2210 N.E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-419-6021. SISTERS FARMERSMARKET: 3-6 p.m.; Barclay Park, West Cascade Avenue andAsh St.; sistersfarmersmarket©gmail.com. FIRSTFRIDAY GALLERY WALK: Event includes art exhibit openings, artist talks, live music, wine and food in downtown Bend and the Old Mill District; free; 5-9 p.m.; throughout Bend.
SATURDAY CENTRAL OREGONSUMMER MARKET:Featuring a street fair, flea market, farmers market, live music and more; free; 8 a.m.-4 p.m.; Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541-385-3364, bill©streetfair2014.com or www. streetfair2014.com. DOG AGILITYEVENT: Dogs
and children's books for sale; 10 a.m.-3 p.m.; Deschutes Library Administration Building, 507 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-617-7047, firstname.lastname@example.org or FOBL.org/ booksales. LARKSPURPLANTSALEAND SENIORCENTER SHOWCASE: Veggie starts, plants, herbs and flower seedlings on sale from local nurseries and the Central Oregon Master Gardeners; free; 10 a.m.-2 p.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541-388-1133. TEAM HOT WHEELS:THE ORIGIN OF AWESOME:Ananimated film based on the toy cars; $10;11 a.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-2901 or www.fathomevents.com/event/ team-hot-wheels. CHIMPS INC. ANNUAL HOOTENANNY: Visit the chimp sanctuary, meet staff, volunteers and animals; $25 per person, $75 for a family of four, $12.50 for children, registration requested; 1:30-3:30 p.m.; Hooker Creek Ranch, Chimps Inc.Sanctuary,5525 Gerking Market Road, Bend; 541410-4122 or www.chimps-inc.org/
SUNDAY CENTRAL OREGONSUMMER MARKET:Featuring a street fair, flea market, farmers market, live music and more; free; 8 a.m.-4 p.m.; Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541-385-3364, billlstreetfair2014.com or www. streetfair2014.com. DOG AGILITYEVENT: Dogs maneuver through obstacle courses, varying from beginner to advanced; free; 8 a.m.-4 p.m.; Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Main St., Prineville; 541-280-4198 or www. benddogagility.com. TEAM HOT WHEELS:THE ORIGIN OF AWESOME:An animated film based on the toy cars; $10; 11 a.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-2901 or www.fathomevents.com/event/ team-hot-wheels. OREGON OLD-TIMEFIDDLERS: Potluck lunch at noon; free, donations accepted;1-4 p.m.; Powell Butte Community Center, 8404 S.W. Reif Road; 541-647-4789.
SUNRIVERDANCEACADEMY RECITAL:Featuring the "Peter Pan Ballet" and "Fire, Ice, Wind and Water" with tap, jazz, hip hop, lyrical and belly dance; $10, students and seniors $9; 3 p.m.; La Pine High School, 51633 Coach Road; 541593-8404 or sunriverdance.com. MURAL UNVEILING:Students from the Culver School District will present their mural and receive a donation for their work; free; 5:30-6 p.m.; Desert Inn, 385 Jefferson Ave., Metolius; 541-546-7937. KEITH GREENINGER: The Calif. folk singer performs, with Dayan Kai; $15 donation, reservation
TUESDAY NO EVENTSLISTED.
WEDNESDAY BEND FARMERSMARKET:3-7 p.m.; Brooks Alley, between Northwest Franklin Ave. and Northwest Brooks St.; www.
SISTERS RODEO: The "Xtreme Bulls" bull-riding event followed by the rodeo dance; $20, free for chilren12 and younger, $7 for dance; 6:30 p.m. for rodeo, gates open 4:30 p.m., 9 p.m. dance; Sisters Rodeo Grounds, 67637 U.S. Highway 20; 541-549-0121 or www. sistersrodeo.com.
requested; 7p.m., doors openat
6 p.m. for potluck; The Glenat Newport Hills, 1019 N.W. Stannium Drive, Bend; 541-480-8830 or houseconcertsintheglen© bendbroadband.com.
SISTERS RODEOSLACK PERFORMANCE:Slack performance, with breakfast concessions; free; 8 a.m., breakfast opens 7 a.m.; Sisters Rodeo Grounds, 67637 U.S. Highway 20; 541-549-0121 or www.sistersrodeo.
"IN MY LIFE":A family-friendly musical retelling of the Beatles story through the eyes of Brian Epstein, with the Mountain View School string quartet; $35-$55 plus fees; 7:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or
Ass en in ons orts oesu,t eir n oes own By William Hageman
what the child is perceiving," about next time'?' and make Dorschsays. statements like, 'I love watch"If we can teach parents to ing you play,' those things go ask, 'Did you have fun'?' 'What a long way in creating motivadidyou le arn?"Are you excited tion inour children."
The days of furthering a kid's athletic career by telling him to go play outside are ancienthistory. Today, sports is big business,and moms and dads act accordingly. There are travel
teams for their kids to play on,
club memberships, clinics, individual coaching, expensive equipment. Parents are spending thousandsof dollars a year — just
the travel expenses for youth
sports is $7 billion a year, according to a re cent report
from CNBC — on kids' sports But that in vestment may
be misguided, according to The more moneyparents spend ontheir childrens' sports, the more pressure the children perceive, a a new study from Utah State Utah State University study found. Dropout rates for youth sports peak at ages 11, 12 and 13. University's Families in Sport Lab. Researchers have found thatthe moreparentsspend on Collegiate Athletic AssociaThe kids were asked about We should not do things that youth sports, the more likely tion, about 2 percent of high parental pressure, their enjoy- pressurethem out of sport." their kids are to loseinterest. school athletesreceive athletic ment andtheir plans for future A better parental approach "The more money folks are scholarships to college. Few- participation. The results indi- would help,he says. "If you miss a game and investing, the higher pressure er move on to the professional catedthat the more money parkids areperceiving," says Tra- ranks. entsinvest, the more pressure your kid comes home, what's vis Dorsch, an assistant proFurther, t h e a m o unt o f the kids perceive. the first question most parents fessor in Utah State's depart- scholarship money awarded is The problem, Dorsch be- ask? 'Did you win'?' That's alment of family,consumer and less than one might imagine. lieves,is in the system.Youth ways first. And that'simplicitly human development."More A 2008 analysis by The New sports in U.S. are not set up for pressure means less enjoy- York Times found the typical participatiorl's sake or fitness ment. As kids enjoysports less, athletic scholarship valued at or — gasp —fun, but to transtheir motivation goes down. $10,409. Yes, $10,000is some- form a young athlete into the (So) theindirect effect is, yes, thing. But the College Board best,to make that elite team, to spending more moneyand less reports that the cost of an in- reachthe top of the pyramid. 716 SW11th St. "Why do we do this whole motivation." state public college education Redmond 541.923.4732 Parents justify their finan- for the 2013-2014 academic youth-sport industry thing in cial outlay by saying they're yearaveraged$22,826. general?" he asks. "I think it's increasing the child's chances The Utah State study in - to help kids acquire life skills for acollege scholarship or, volved 163 families. Parents and have fun. If the goal is to down theline, a lucrative pro- were surveyed on family de- get them to participate longer fessional career.But a look at mographic variables, gross — the dropout rates peak at 11, the numbers shows they may household incomeand invest- 12, 13years old, unfortunately be deluding themselves. ment levels in youth sports — we want them to be motivatAccording to the National participation. ed and enjoy the experience.
Russell Hill Bngs Western Art
• For the weekof June 6-12 Story timesare free unless otherwise noted. •II
2690 N.E. U.S. HIGHWAY20, BEND; 541-318-7242 • ONCE UPON ASTORYTIME: All ages; 11 a.m. Friday. I
t' I I
19530AMBER MEADOW DRIVE,BEND;541-388-1188 • STORY TIME: All ages; 11 a.m.Thursday. 'lI
M ' ... And MuchMore!
• • $ •
601 N.W. WALLST.; 541-617-7097 • BABY STEPS: Ages 0-18 months; 11:30 a.m. Wednesday and1:30 p.m. Thursday. • TODDLIN' TALES: Ages 18-36 months; 10:15 a.m. and11 a.m. Tuesdayand10:15 a.m. Wednesday. • ROCKIE TALES PUPPET SHOW: Ages3-5:1:30 p.m. Tuesday. • FAMILY BLOCK PARTY: All ages; Lego Universe; 1 p.m. Saturday. • PAJAMAPARTY:Ages 3-5; 6:45 p.m. Wednesday. •
• • $ •
62080 DEAN SWIFT ROAD;541-330-3760 • TODDLIN' TALES:Ages0-3;9:30a.m.W ednesday. • PRESCHOOL PARADE:Ages 3-5; 9:30a.m. Thursday. • FIZZ! BOOM! PRESCHOOLREAD!: Ages 3-5; hands-on experiments and stories; 9:30 a.m.Tuesday. I
59800S.U.S.HIGHWAY 97,BEND; WWW. HIGHDESERTMUSEUM.ORG;541-382-4754 • UNLESSNOTED,EVENTS INCLUDED WITH ADMISSION($15adults, $12ages 65and older,$9ages
, J~ ,„
I I I I
Summer Shootout Mardle Tournament 129 NWIdahoAve.
5-12, freeages4 andyounger) • WILD WEDNESDAYS: Ages 7-12; treasure hunt; 12:30 p.m.tocloseW ednesday. • BACKPACK EXPLORERS:Ages 3-4; explore museum's animal habitat, share stories andsongs; 10 to 11a.m. Thursday; $15 perchild nonmembers, $10 perchild members. • TOTALLY TOUCHABLETALES:Ages 2-5; storytelling about animals andpeople of the High Desert;10:30 a.m. Tuesday. I
SaturdaV june 14 •
16425 FIRSTST.; 541-312-1090 • FAMILY STORY TIME: All ages; 10:30 a.m. Thursday. • ARDUINO WORKSHOP:Ages12 and older; build your own open source electronic platform;11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday. I
827 S.W. DESCHUTES AVE.; 541-312-1054 • MOTHERGOOSEANDMORE:Ages 0-2;10:15 a.m. and 11 a.m. Thursday. • PRESCHOOL PARADE:Ages 3-5; 10:15 a.m. Wednesday. • ROCKIE TALES PUPPET SHOW: Ages3-5;10:30a.m. Monday. •
10 0 0 8 m lO
241 S.W. SEVENTHST., MADRAS;541-475-3351 •
Des Chules HistoricalMuseum
175S.W.MEADOW LAKES DRIVE, PRINEVILLE; 541-447-7978
CustomSaddles Gun Leather
and library youth events
Westill offer Custom leather Products!
H AS M O V E D !
• • $ •
Ies ehgtes His forical Iuseui
T he Bulletin ~ Serving Central Oregon since 1903
pg) p ~ $
Two cate ories: Children 7 to 12 and 13+, Young at Heart 12 years and up, Grand Prize for both categories are Schwlnn Bicycles from Gear Peddler! More great prizes from SHARC Water Park, Sun Mountain Fun Center, the Art Station, the Old Mill District and Wabi Sabi.
110 N. CEDAR ST.; 541-312-1070 • FAMILYFUN STORY TIME:Ages 0-5;10:30a.m. Thursday.
No need to jmow how to play. Tournament starts with lessons and practice time. Each participant receives a t-shlrt, commemorative bracelet and free museum admission.
56855 VENTURELANE;541-312-1080 • FAMILYFUN STORY TIME:Ages 0-5;10:30a.m. Tuesday.
Registration forms available at www.DeschutesHistory.org, or by calling 541.389.1813
FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
Email information for the Pets Calendar at least 10days before publication to email@example.com, or click on "Submit an Event"at www.bendbulletin.com. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.
PET CPRAND FIRST-AID COURSE: Two-year pet CPRand first aid certification course taught by Pet Tec certified instructors; $90; Friends for Life Dog Training, 2121 S.W. Deerhound Ave., Redmond; 541-350-2869, friendsforlifedogtraining@ gmail.com or www. friendsforlifedogtraining.com. PET CPRAND FIRST-AID COURSE: Learn techniques that can save your pet in an emergency and get a two-year certificate; $90; 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; Friends for Life Dog Training, 2121 S.W. Deerhound Ave., Redmond; 541-350-2869 or friendsforlifedogtrainingtNgmail.
Gretchen, the petite and playful pup Gretchen, an 8-year-old pup, will make anyonesmile and can't wait to spend time with new friends. Shegreets guests with enthusiasm andwill fit perfectly on your lap. Visit Gretchen at the HumaneSociety of Central Oregonand meet all the dogs, cats andsmall animals waiting for a loving home.Adoptionsincludespay or neuter, free health exam, microchip ID, vaccination, collar, ID tag, license, food andmore.
walking at local public places; no aggressive dogs; $80, registration required; 6-7 p.m., through June 25; Bend location; 541-318-8459 or www.pawsitveexperience.com.
DOG GONE RUN: Dog-friendly 5K and10K run/walk to benefit BrightSide Animal Center in Redmond; $30 for runners, registration required;; 9-11 a.m.; The Weigand Family Dog Park,1500 W. Antler Ave., Redmond; 541-8159998, dry.canyon.dgrtNgmail.com or www.brightsideanimals.org/ events/dog-gone-run/.
HIKING WITH DOGSFIRST-AID CLINIC:Dr. Scott Shaw will teach life-saving techniques on what to do in a wilderness emergency with your dog; $10 suggested donation; 6-7:30 p.m.;Dancin' Woofs, 63027 N.E. Lower Meadow Drive, Suite D, Bend; 541-3506046, centraloregondogstI gmail.com or http://www. meetup.com/communitycanine/ events/175626702/. STREET-WISECLASS:Work on basic training skills and leash
fore and haunch turns, trotting, solid stops, side passing and showmanship; $15 per day or $65 for the week; 9 a.m.-1:30 p.m.; John Sharp Corrall, 516717 Maras Highway, Prineville; 541-815-1136
RECALLMATTERS:Get your dog ready to be off-leash on local trails, no aggressive dogs; $60, registration required; 9-10 a.m., Sundays through June 22; Bend location; 541-318-8459 or www. pawsitveexperience.com.
MONDAY june 16 CALVARY RIDERSHORSE BOOT CAMP: Day1 includes groundwork such as quartering, clipping,
CALVARY RIDERSHORSE BOOT CAMP:Day 2 includes riding basics such as correct saddling, bridling, mounting and dismounting, correct walk, trop and lope,leads,diagonals and backing; $15 per day or $65 for the week; 9 a.m.-1:30 p.m.; John Sharp Corrall, 516717 Madras Highway, Prineville; 541-815-1136 or www. laumantraining.com.
WEDNESDAY June 18 CALVARY RIDERSHORSE BOOT CAMP:Day 3 includes patterns
CALVARY RIDERSHORSE BOOT CAMP:Day 4 includes basic trail riding techniques
AGILITY FOR FUNII: Learning advanced off-leash skills on an agility course; $110, registration required; 10:10-11:10 a.m., Saturdays through July19; Bend Pet Resort, 60909 27th St.; 541-318-8459 or www. pawsitveexperience.com.
such as side passing, backing through obstacles, bridge and log crossing, mailbox, tarp, gates and mounting and dismounting; $15 per day or $65 for the week; 9 a.m.-1:30 p.m.; John Sharp Corrall, 516717 Madras Highway, Prineville; 541-815-1136 or www. laumantraining.com.
FRIDAY June 20 CALVARY RIDERSHORSE BOOT CAMP:Day 5 includesgam ing riding techniques such as work on patterns, master turns and circles, barrel racing, pole bending and a flag race; $15 per day or $65 for the week; 9 a.m.-1:30 p.m.; John Sharp Corrall, 516717 Madras Highway, Prineville; 541-815-1136
such as circles, serpentine, spins,
SATURDAY lead changes, diagonals, reining, figure 8, stops and starts and June 21 pattern memory; $15 per day or $65 for the week; 9 a.m.-1:30 p.m.; AGILITY FOR FUN: A five-week John Sharp Corrall, 516717 Madras class on agility obstacles and offHighway, Prineville; 541-815-1136 leash handling; $110, registration or www.laumantraining.com. required; 9-10 a.m., Saturdays through July19; Bend Pet Resort, 60909 27th St.; 541-318-8459 or THURSDAY
arents ace iverse inaneia "can get really expensive, (even) hundreds of dollars," she said. Single parents should "reuse anything you can, and use everything you have," she said. "Learn to sew a sock, a hemor the blown-out elbow or armpit -
By PamelaKnudson Grand Forks Herald
GRAND FORKS, N.D.
As asingle parent for 10 years, Megan Bosh was always on the lookout for ways to cut expensesand try to stick to a budget. of a nice shirt." It wasn't easy. She was Bosh bought food in bulk 18 when her daughter, Eva, and split the cost with sinwas born. But the experience gle-parent friends, she said. taught her to face financial They'd make meals together problems head-on. and divide the food. "It's really hard to manage Don't overlook coins either, your money and hold on to she said. "Pennies add up, so the rent (money) 'til the next don't throw them away.Keep a paycheck," she said. "Don't be jar for extrachange —you will afraid to ask forhelp in certain needthat, too, for laundry." Don't buy pets, she emphaways. It doesn't hurt to try." With her landlord, she ne-
sized, "no matter how cute they
gotiated to pay half her rent
areor howlonely you are. They can be so expensive," especially if an unusual healthproblem GrandForks, N.D. arises. She also reached out to credEven if finances are tight, itors, she said. "Food comes single parents should try to before bills,so call if you can't put some money away each make a f ull p ayment. Most month, if possible, Bechhold companieswill work withyou." said. She usedcoupons and asked In caseswhere both spouses for discounts on thingslike au- areworking,ifoneperson gets twice a month, rather than in full each month, said Bosh, of
"I'd say, 'I can get my oil changed over there for $19,'" she said. "I don't think I ever paid $20 for anoil change." When you'resingle and raising one or more children, finances canbe difficult to manage, said Richard Bechhold, financial counselor with The VillageFamily Service Center
children. Sometimes, we buy
• Barter with a fr iend for
them things because we feel guilty," he said. "You want
child-care services. To cut
to provide for them, and you costs, ask afriend to exchange want them to have better than babysitting serviceswith you, what you have." Bechholdsaid. "You could offer to babysit Advertising i s c o nstantly
stimulating children's desire for a friend while she's workfor material things, he said. ing,if she agrees to care for uWe see that all the time. (Mar- your child while you're at keting messages) say, 'You work," he said."Or, check with have to have this outfit to make a family member(who) might everybodylike you.'" agree to do it for nothing." Parents are pressured, he Your church may offer a kind said, but a co m promiseof support system to help allesomething less expensiveviate some stress. maybe a better choice. "Children learn money behaviorsbefore 3years (of age)," Bechholdsaid. By age 12, "it's ingrained how they may handle their money when they're older."
membered, "I wonder how I
did it. There weretimes when I couldn't pay the bills; they
been paid,"pay yourself first," by saving at least $25 each month or 10 percent of your take-home pay. Traditional adv i ce has been to have six months of
More than that and you'll find
BEGINNERCLASS:A fiveweek basic training class with an emphasison coming when called and leash walking; $110, registration required; 6-7:10 p.m., Tuesdays through July 22; Bend Pet Resort, 60909 27th St.; 541-318-8459 or www. pawsitveexperience.com.
• Find free or reduced-cost
events toenjoy with your children. Most communities and
it's harder to keep track of what you owe. • Put at least three months' worth of expenses into a sav-
libraries offer "a lot" of activi-
ings account. Save at least $25 per month, or 10 percent of your take-home pay, in an "emergency fund,"a cushion to live on whileyou find another job or recuperatefrom illness or accident, Bechhold said. If possible,have six months' liv-
ning movies, which costmore. • Seek helpfrom socialserviceagenciesand advice from a financial counselor. Social service agencies can determine if you qualify for food assistanceand may refer you to financialcounseling.
just got out of controL It was
"You're just driven by the sheer will to survive.
Tips forstretching single parents'dollars
living expenses socked away The everyday cost of living as a rainy-day fund, he said. can strain a single parent's "You have rent, groceries "These days, that's harder to budget, not to mention those and gasprices rising," he said. do, but even (the equivalent of) unexpected bills that crop up, Add to that the feeling that three months of income or ex- accordingto Bechhold. you don't want to deny your penses"is agoodidea. Here are some steps that children things they want, he For example, if you have Bechhold recommendsto help said, and you have theingredi- $1,200 in monthly living ex- you get andkeep your financents forfinancial stress. penses,such as rent, food, gas es under control: "As a single parent, you and entertainment,you should • Determine what your don't have an additional in- aim for $3,600 in savings, he monthly income is. If you're in come coming in,"Bechhold sald. dire financial straits, it's most said. "You may be collecting P utting away some o f important to get a handle on child support (or) the other your tax refund is also whatmoney you have coming (parent) may not be working, recommended. in. "We always tell people to "With savings, you have look at the netincome —monis unemployed or choosesnot to pay." some (funds) set aside in case ey earned after deductions Married c ouples h a v e something was to happen. — that's what you have to pay more options,he said. "If you You'd have (money) to live on bills with," Bechhold said. need extra money,your part- while you recuperate or have • Get a clear picture of what ner could get a part-time job found another position." you're spending. Find out "So much now is tied into where you're spending your without adding a day care expense." credit," Bechhold said. "In- money, he said. "A lot of times, A single personwho works surance companies and pro- people have no idea where it's outside the home may incur spective employers check to go111g. the expenseof day care. see howwell you've paid your For at least a month, keep "It may not be worth it," he bills." track of your expensesby catSBld. Single parents "should use egory (such as rent, groceries, Bosh's "biggest struggle" credit lightly," he said. upay gas, child care, entertainment, was paying off student loans off credit cards monthly or, if dothing,etc.). It's helpful to carry a small and finding a reliable car with you can't, make more than the minimum payment." limitedfunds, she said. tablet of paper in your pocket She would buy a vehicle If you can't pay off a bill, in which yourecord every purwith her tax refund, she said. aim to pay at least half, and the chase, he said. "I went through a lot of used remainder the next month, he • Itemize expenses. Lump cal's. sald. these purchases according to Then, there were the unexWhen your children ask for category, Bechhold said."For pected bills. things you can'taf ford,behon- me, 'eating out' includes order"Even if you try to stick to est with them, but give them ing in, fast food, morning cofa budget, things come up you age-appropriate re s ponses,fee at Starbucks andsit-down can't really control," she said. Bechholdsaid. restaurants." People very of"Medical bills are hard to take "If your child wants some- ten underestimate what they care of. Insurance doesn't pay thing, you may say, 'Right now, spend in each category per for everything." we can't afford it, but maybe month, he said. Once they've Preparing your child for we will next month or next capturedthese amounts, they a new school year — buying paycheck.'" can make decisions about "It's hard for us todeny our where to cut back. clothes, shoes and supplies
• Limit your credit cards. ing expensesset aside. Don't have more t h an t w o credit cards, Bechhold said.
Since Bosh married in Sep-
income,he said. A single par-
tember 2012, financial pressures have eased, but she still uses coupons and buys sale-pri ced or used item s,she said.These days, "It's nice to buy myself and my daughter things once in a while." Before marriage, she re-
laid off, you still have the other ent doesn't have that luxury. After the essential bills have
down or eliminate day care
BRING HALOHOME FUNDRAISER: Fundraiser to help a10-yearold boy obtain a diabetic-alert service dog; featuring a buffet, auctions, raffles and karaoke; $30 per ticket, donations accepted; 5-10 p.m.; Bend Elks Lodge 1371, 63120 Boyd Acres Road; 541389-7438, bendelksoffice1371tN bendbroadband.com or www. bendelkslodge.org.
of Grand Forks.
-'te'' i @ @'.::.
EVeryChOiCe Imake helPS definethe kind ofman IChOOSe to be. AS 8juniOr Club Staff member at BOyS& GirlS Club,
I know that building goodcharacter means doing the right thing — and can I helpyounger club memberswith their choices aswell. Eventhough I'm only 8teenager, I know I canmake8big difference. For more information or to take atour, email irtfotobgcco.org SOUTHEASTBEND DOWNTOWN BEND REDMOND TERREBONNE
ties for families, especially in summer, Bechhold said. Attend matinees instead of eve-
DB TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 2014
'eo ar !'runcomes oacose TV SPOTLIGHT By Lynn Elber The Associated Press
L OS ANGELES —
reign of the winningest female contestant in "Jeopardy!" histo-
ry has come to an end. Julia Collins, 31, lost during her 21st appearance on the
pre-tapedepisode,which aired Monday. The Chicago-area Teresa Crawford/The Associated Press
Julia Collins' streak ended when she lost on her 21st appearance on thegame show, which aired Monday.
resident accumulated $428,100
"If it helps dispel the idea Collins was beaten by Brian Loughnane, an investment that women aren't as good operations manager from Sci- 'Jeopardy!'players as men, that tuate, Mass. Collins went into would be great," she said. "It's the final-question showdown good to see women being apin second place, bet everything plauded for being smart." and lost it. Her winnings helped fiLoughnane, from Ireland, nance a dream trip to Paris, won $22,600. where she rented an apartment Host Alex Trebek's salute to for a month. Some may fund Collins after her streak ended: future travel adventures, Col"Well done, young lady." lins said. Collins said she was glad her The management consulrecord might serve as an ex- tant, who's been enjoying a hi-
during her 20 victories on the syndicated series. ample of female achievement.
atus thanks to "Jeopardy!", said
of blood, though. Language:Surprisingly clean, considering the military milieu Sex:Partial nudity, comical. Drugs.Drinks in»er Paren ts' advisory: A PG-13 action pic that's not too clever for younger viewers to follow, and entirely suitable for anybody over age10.
"THE FAULT IN OURSTARS" Rating:PG-13 for thematic elements, some sexuality and brief
Wolff, young and pretty and doorn'ed.
"Pain is meant to be felt," "You don't get to choose if you get hurt in this world. You do get to choose who hurts you." Vi olence: Only the violence of a pi t i less disease Language: Scattered profanities, including the "big" one. Bex.A Iove scene discreteiy handled. Drugs:Champagne, an unlit cigarette
What it's about: Two teen cancer Good lessons/bad lessons: pati e nts ignore the odds and fall suitable teen date movie with a " There is no courage without in lo v e . testy lecture about cigarettes fear." The kid attractor factor:Shailene tucked into it — suitable for Violence:Lots and lots. Not a lot W o o dley, Ansel Elgort and Nat 1 3-a n d-up.
Tom Cruise stars in the sci-fi action-packed "Edge ofTomorrow." Suitable for ages 10 and up.
MOVIE TIMESTODAY • There may be an additional fee for 3-D and /MAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to change after press time. I
Dear Drained: I'm sorry for your family's loss, but we are all
two young children. Recently a co-worker I have known for sev-
None of us really knew him, but
responsible for our own behav-
eral months asked me to accom-
my youngersister,"Delia," has no memory of him at all.
can count. Whenev-
ior and our own emotions. You pany him on a weekend hiking can't force "help" on trip. (He's 23.) After a few conyour dysfunctional versations, he confessed that he was "deeply in love" with me and sister. Before she'll be hoped we could begin a "serious willing t o a c cept relationship." that she needs it, she Abby, he's mature, good-lookwill have to accept ing, financially independent and
er shemesses up,she blames iton
that SHE has been responsible for
has a great sense of humor. I'm
not knowing our father and the life she "could" have led. It has been 20 years, Abby! The past is the past. Delia continues to ruin her future and blame our mom. It has Mom wondering why she was able to survive this crisis 20 years ago but can't manage to
her own mistakes and behavior. If your father had lived, her life might not have been any different
attracted to him. Should I pursue this relationship, or wait until I'm
our mother's heart more times than I
attracted to someone closer to my
own age'? Help! The person who COULD use — A.S. in San Diego some professional help might be Dear A.S.: Whoa! Slow down. your mother. Counseling might Regardless of the age difference, help her to quit trying to rescue an overnight first date (with a deal with my sister. her adult daughter, or blaming co-worker, yet) seems like an awI think Delia may have a chem- herself for the problems Delia has fully speedy beginning to me. If ical imbalance, or just never dealt created for herself. I'm not saying you're smart, start with a coffee with our father's death. How do it will be easy — letting go rarely date, graduate to a dinner date you convince someone to get help? is. But it might improve her emo- and pursue the relationship from How do you make her see that Dad tional and physical health. there. Only time will tell if this is died so she could enjoy the many Dear Abby: I am an attractive, the real thing. freedoms of America? physically f i t , we l l-educated, — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com — Drained in Delaware 41-year-old divorced woman with or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA90069 than it is.
HAPPY BIRTHDAYFOR FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 2014:This year you blaze a new path, and you're unwilling to give in to boredom and routine. Though you might have your critics, you empower many others simply by example. If you are single, this summer will provide you with many potential sweeties. You'll see someone who is very different from you as the right match. If you are attached, give your significant other time to catch up to you. You are transforming, and that will demand a reStarsshowtheklod sponse of growth. of dayyou'llhave Give this person ** * * * D ynamic some space and ** * * Positive time to move *** Average forward LIBRA ** So-so knows how to * Difficult excite you.
ARIES (March 21-April 19) ** * * F ollow your sixth sense, and good results will arise. Your emotions might be the key to opening up a pal who has been withdrawn. The effect that you have on this person will make you smile. No wonder you miss this facet of his or her personality! Tonight: Letsomeone else decide.
YOURHOROSCOPE By Jacqueline Bigar
Others admire your resilience and your creativity. Tonight: Nearly anything is possible.
CANCER (June 21-July 22) ** * * C ommunication flourishes — so much so that you might need to screen your calls. You will have a job to do or an errand to run. Dig your heels in, with the full expectation that you will enter the weekend feeling this task was done well. Tonight: Be naughty!
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
to a friend or an associate that you will come up with an appropriate response or solution. Others would be wise not to cross you right now. Take a hard lookat those who do. Tonight: Let itall hang out.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) ** * * S tay centered and maintain a sense of humor. You might feel as if you are driving through the twists and turns of life. You will emerge feeling successful and full of energy.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) ** * * You might zig and zag when trying to find the right path out of a problem. You have taken responsibility by looking for the solution, so be sure to check out all the different angles. First, look at it from your perspective, then try to see it from others' point of view. Tonight: Celebrate the positives in life.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jsn. 19)
** * You'll observe others carefully. Hold upa mirror today, and look at what is happening in your own life from a detached point of view. Honestly assess your responses, especially if you feel as if others are not doing their share. Tonight: Celebrate the weekend with friends.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)
** * * G ain strength by taking a walk, potting a plant or sitting outside. Thoughyou might need to ground
** * Your mind is not focused on the here-and-now. You could be distracted by an unexpected event, or you might be daydreamingabouttheweekend. Discipline yourself, and stop listening to the tom toms of faraway lands. Your presence counts. Tonight: Take a break from your routine.
house to deal with. An associate still TAURUS (April 20-May 20) ** * * * N o one can deny your innate might try to get you to join his or her way of thinking. Tonight: As you like it.
resourcefulness. Your smile suggests
group of friends behind you cheering you on. Recognize that the support of others means a lot to you, and be sure to acknowledge it. Tonight: All smiles.
** * * Y ou will be full of new ideas. As you illuminate your immediate surroundings with bright solutions, you will reinforce the positive attitudes of others. They believe you can handle it all. Has the time come to express a little more vulnerability? Tonight: On center stage.
yourself at times, you are apower-
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Dct. 22) ** * I f it weren't Friday, you probably would consider running away! The more nonreactive you become, the less a difficult situation will matter. Do not get involved with any power struggles. Know what you want. Tonight: Feel relieved and empowered.
SCORPIO (Dct. 23-Nov. 21) ** * * * Y ou might prefer to pave your own path and go it alone. If you
look over your shoulder, you'll see a
total winnings with $222,597. Collins holds the No. 2 spot for most consecutive wins behind all-time "Jeopardy!" champ Ken Jennings. He won 74 straight games in season 21 for a total prize of $2.5 million.
in the desertandracing anosSubmitted photo
Dear Abby:I'm the middle child. Our father died in the Gulf War.
ing out for
Larissa Kelly, who was No. 1 in
8 p.m. on ANPL, "NoLimits" — In "Off the Hook: Extreme Catches," avid fisherman and professional wrestler Showtime Eric Young traversed the country in search of some of the most creative, unusual andextreme fishing rituals. In this series, he tries all kinds of over-the-top activities, from hunting pythons in Florida to climbing icebergs in Alaska. In the new episode "Bearded Lightning," he's in Arizona, sand-boarding
Be avior ame on ecease a She has been act-
playerfor consecutive wins was Stephanie Jass, who took seven games in a row in season 29. Collins displaced her and
8 p.m. on 6, "UndercoverBoss" — Note to employees: Watch your attitude, becauseyou never know who's watching. Just ask the ornery Buffets Inc. dishwasher whose newco-worker turns out to be noneother than Anthony Wedo, CEO of the restaurant chain. Wedoactually breaks his cover to deal with the unpleasant employee, so you know this is serious.
This guide, compiled by Orlando Sentinel film critic Roger Moore, is published here every Friday. It should be used with the MPAA rating system for selecting movies suitable for children. Films rated G, PG or PG-13 are included, along with R-rated films that may have entertainment or educational valuefor older children with parental guidance. Rating: PG-13 for intense sequences of sci-fi action and violence, language and brief suggestive material What it's about: In the future, a soldier must relive a traumatic battle, dying time and again, to figure out a way to foil alien invaders. The kid attractor factor: Sci-fi action, with wiggly beasts, Tom Cruise, Emily Blunt and amusing, video-game-styl edeaths— each death reversed by hitting a reset
work world. The previous top f emale
PARENTS'GUIDE TO MOVIES "EDGE OFTOMORROW"
she plans to get back into the
PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) ** * * D on't kid yourself into thinking that others should be at your beck and call. Separate your needs from your desires. Ask yourself whether you would prefer someone who needs you or someone who wants to be with you. Tonight: Have a long-overdue chat with a loved one. © King Features Syndicate
Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680S.W. Powerhouse Drive, 800-326-3264 • BELLE(PG)12:15, 3:05, 6:20, 9:10 • BLENDED(PG-13) 1:40, 4:40, 7:30, 10:15 • CHEF(R)I2:25,3:15,6:30,9:20 • EDGEOFTOMORROW (PG-13)Noon,3,6,9 • EDGE OF TOMORROWIMAX3-D (PG-13) 1, 4, 7,10 • THE FAULT INOURSTARS(PG-13) 11:45 a.m., 12:55, 2:45, 3:55, 6:05, 6:50, 9:05, 9:45 • GODZILLA(PG-13) I:45, 4:45, 7:55 • MALEFICENT (PG) l2:05, 1: I5, 4:15, 5:05, 7:15, 9:40, 10:15 • MALEFICENT3-0 (PG)2:35, 7:45 • MILLIONDOLLAR ARM (PG)12:30,3:25,6:45,9:50 • A MILLIONWAYSTODIEIN THEWEST(R) 1:20, 4:20, 7:20, 10: IO • NEIGHBORS (R) 1:30, 4:30, 7:40, 10:05 • THEOTHER WOMAN (PG-13)12:45,3:30,6:25,9:25 • X-MEN:DAYS OF FUTURE PAST (PG-13)11:50a.m., 2:50, 6:15, 9:15 • X-MEN:DAYS OF FUTURE PAST3-D (PG-l3)12:40, 3:40, 6:35, 9:35 • Accessibility devices are available for some movies. •
McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 541-330-8562 • CAPTAINAMERICA:THEWINTERSOLDIER (PG-13) 5:30,9 • After 7 p.m., shows are 21and older only. Younger than 2f may attend screenings before 7p.m.ifaccompanied by a legal guardian. Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin PanAlley, 541-241-2271 • DAMNATION(noMPAArating) 5 • ONLY LOVERS LEFTALIVE (R) 8 • THEUNKNOWN KNOWN (PG-13)2:30 I
Redmond Cinemas,1535S.W.OdemMedo Road, 541-548-8777 • EDGE OF TOMORROW(PG-13) 4:15, 6:45, 9:15 • MALEFICENT(PG) 4:30, 6:45, 9 • AMILLION WAYS TO DIEIN THEW EST (R)4:30,7,9:30 • X-MEN: DAYS OFFUTUREPAST(PG-13) 4, 6:45, 9:30 Sisters Movie House,720 DesperadoCourt, 541-549-8800 • BELLE(PG) 5, 7:15 • CHEF (R)5:15, 7:30 • MALEFICENT (PG) 4:45, 7 • A MILLIONWAYSTODIEIN THEWEST(R) 5:15, 7:45 r$• r
trich-powered chariot. 9 p.m. on 6, "Hawaii Five-0" — It may be a cold case, but it's a hot-button issue for one member of the Five-0 team. Internal Affairs takes up the murder of Chin's (Daniel DaeKim) father15 years earlier, suspecting that his relationship with Malia (Reiko Aylesworth) and her family might have compromised the investigation. Alex O'Loughlin and Scott Caan also star in "Hana lokomaika'I" — Hawaiian for "the favor." 10 p.m. on 6, "BlueBloods"The NYPDcomes under scrutiny from the mayor and the community at large when an officer
isaccusedofusingexcessive force. Danny andBaez(Donnie Wahlberg, Marisa Ramirez) investigate the murder of aWall Street trader whose gambling addiction had put him deeply in debt. Aida Turturro ("The Sopranos") guest stars in "Drawing Dead." cr zap2it
In-Home Gue Servlces
Care for loved ones. Comfort forall. 541-389-0006
~~~coolsculpting LE F F E L CE N T E R 0 COS
Don't s etrtefor anyone brrt aplcuticsurgeon for
' NQRTHWEsT CROSSING Aaafard-1einning
neighborhood on Bend's teestside. www.northwe'stcrossing.com
WILSONSof Redmond 541-548-2066
Madras Cinema5,1101 S.W.U.S.Highway 97, 541-475-3505 • EDGEOFTOMORROW (PG-13)4:45,7:20 • EDGEOFTOMORROW 3-D (PG-13)9:50 • THE FAULT INOURSTARS(PG-13) 4:15, 7, 9:45 • MALEFICENT (PG) 4:50, 7:10,9:30 • A MILLIONWAYSTODIEIN THEWEST(R) 4:15, 6:50, 9:25 • X-MEN: DAYS OFFUTUREPAST(PG-13) 3:50, 6:40, 9:35 •
G allery - B e n d 541-3$0-50$4
Pine Theater, 214 N.MainSt., 541-416-1014 • EDGEOFTOMORROW (PG-13)4,7 • X-MEN: DAYS OFFUTUREPAST(Upstairs — PG-13) 4:10, 7:15 • Theupstairsscreening room has limitedaccessibility.
Find a week'sworth of movie times plus film reviews in today's 0 GDIMagazine
Placc Well, Retire Well
775SW BonnetWay,Suite120•Bend 541-728 -0321swN fw.elevalioncapilalslralegies.com
ON PAGES 3&4: COMICS & PUZZLES M The Bulletin
Create or find Classifieds at www.bendbulletin.com THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 2014 •
Ads starting as low as $10/week rivate art onl
Call for package rates
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Want to Buy or Rent
Wanted: $Cash paid for vintage costume jewelry. Top dollar paid for Gold/Sifver.l buy by the Estate, Honest Artist Elizabeth,541-633-7006
BULLETIN CULSSIFIEOS Search the area's most comprehensive listing of classified advertising... real estate to automotive, merchandise to sporting goods. Bulletin Classifieds appear every day in the print or on line. Call 541-385-5809 www.bendbulletin.com
The Bulletin Swwng CentralOregonsince 1«l8
g o ~
9 7a • 260
Holiday Bazaar & Craft Shows
Pets 8 Supplies
Pets & Supplies
Pets & Supplies
Pets & Supplies
Furniture & Appliances
Guns, Hunting & Fishing
Border Collie pups, Donate deposit bottles/ Lab Pups AKC, black 8 Yorkie-mix puppies, $300 to best offer. cans to local all vol., yellow, Master Hunter really cute! 2 O $225. Central Oregon memphisOcbbmail.com non-profit rescue, for sired, performance pedi541-977-0035 Saturday Market! OFA cert hips & elOpen Sat., 10am-4pm Boxers AKC & Va lley feral cat spay/neuter. ree, Just bought a new boat? ows, 541-771-2330 Cans for Cats trailer Thl s Saturday6/7, Bulldogs CKC puppies. at Grocery Outlet, 694 www.kinnamanretrievere.com Sell your old one in the FREEEvent! Hokule'a classifieds! Ask about our Ohana Central Oregon $700-800. 541-325-3376 SE 3rd & Bend Petco POODLE,toys & minis, Super Seller rates! Hula Dancers near Applebee's, do- also rescued older pup 541-385-5809 at 12:00 noon nate M-F a t S m ith to adopt. 541-475-3889 Downtown Bend, Sign, 1515 NE 2nd; or Yorkie pups AKC, 2 tiny across fromlibrary. CRAFT, Tumalo. Lv. Queensland Heelers baby doll girls, potty trainvr « Where the Maker msg. for pick up large Standard & Mini, $150 ing, shots, health guar., ls the Seller!! amt, 5 4 1-389-8420. & up. 541-280-1537 $1100. 541-777-7743 541-420-9015 www.rightwayranch.wor CAVALIER King Charles www.craftcats.org 210 Spaniels AKC, all shots, dpress.com 208 Champion lines, Furniture 8 Appliances SHIH-TZU Mix PUPS GORGEOUS!!NewPets 8 Supplies Avail 6-15-14 Male borns (taking deposits)$350 Female $500 A1 Washers&Dryers all colors. $1800. A dog sitter in NE Bend. 7 mo, 541-589-1124 $150 ea. Full war541-848-7605 Loving home w/no cages, blossomhut©gmail.com ranty. Free Del. Also sm. dogs only. $25 day. wanted, used W/D's Chihuahua beautiful Linda, 541-576-4574 puppies, Siamese kittens, raised 541-280-7355 541-280-6262 / German Wirehaired Pointer Puppies 10 in home. Gorgeous! 541-233-8110; $150 8 up weeks old. American Only $25. 541-977-701 9 Adopt a rescue cat or G ENERATE SOM E Kennel Club Litter kitten! Altered, vacci- Chihuahua purebred, EXCITEMENT in your Certificate SR821323. Three 7 mo. old pups nated, ID chip, tested, healthy playful puppies, One male $500, and 3 lots of s now w hite neighborhood! Plan a more! CRAFT, 65480 $100 ea. 541-382-6905 w/black h i g hlights, garage sale and don't females $600 each. 78th St, Bend, 1-5 PM AKC mini pups great family dogs, forget to advertise in Contact Gerri Sat/Sun. 389 8420, Dachshund www.bendweenies.com parents on site. $150 classified! 541-413-0959. www.craftcats.org. All colors• 541-508-4558 ea. 541-447-1323 541-385-5809.
everything in The Bulletin's daily
garage and yard sale
section. From clothes to collectibles, from housewares to hardware, classified is always the first stop for cost-conscious consumers. And if you're planning your own garage or yard sale, look to the classifieds to bring in the buyers. You won't find a better place for bargains! Call Classifieds: 541-385-5809 or email classified©bendbutletin.com
SPOreS'S MOVing Estate Sale 2766 Century Drive, in Prineville Friday-Saturday, 9-4 Everything must go! Beautiful women's designer clothing, household, garage and storage shop, furniture, kitchen, antiques, flat screen TV, Honda air compressor, radial arm saw, power washer. Crafter'salert! This sale has everything you could ever need, and boxes and boxes of it! You must see pictures and descriptions on
Queen bed, dressers, sofas, coffee 8 end farmhouseestatesales.com tables, china cabinet, dinette set, l amps, p ictures & dec o r , Vintage Flea k itchenware, lots o f Market crystal & glassware, silver, dep r ession at Pomegranate glass, china, mens & Saturday, June 7, ladies clothing, lots of Xoam-4pm jewelry, bookcases, Vintage, antique venknick-knacks, tools of in the gardens at all k i nds, a n t ique dors Pomegranate, 120 NE wardrobe & ta b l e, River Mall Ave., just holiday items, o utnorth of Macy's. door, snow blower, 541-383-3713 Suburban/snow plow, boat & motor, utility 282 trailer, much more! FRl:SAT. 9-4, Sales Northwest Bend crowd control ¹'s Fri. I 8 a.m. Baby items & toys. dollhouse. tires, a dult Hwy 97 to Burgess clothing. Sat. 6/7, 8-3 Rd. r!ght on Day 63248 NW Britta St. Rd., left on Sun-
Look What I Found! You'll find a little bit of
For more info go to www.atticestatesan-
• B e gd ~ o 210
ANTIQUE COLLECTORS LIQUIDATION Oak "Limberts" rocker 8 bookcase, Mid Century tables, lots of old advertising, store items, po-
rise, right on Holiday to 53136
HUGE ESTATE SALE La pine House/Sho /Gara e
A v e .
Estate Sale, Thurs-Sun, 6/5-6/8, 9-5. Furniture, tools, crystal vases, & many more nice things! 65260 94th St., in Bend.
Q tt k a g d l e r
Estate Sale, Sat.. 9-4 1395 Grosbeak Ct., Redmond (cross st. Cinnamon Teal Dr.)
Beige 4-drawer office filing cabinet, $60 obo. 541-388-0865 Buylng Dlamonds /Gold for Cash Bend local pays CASH!! Saxon's Fine Jewelers 24 hrs. to cancel 541-389-6655 for all firearms & your ad! ammo. 541-526-0617 USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! CASH!! Twin E r go-motion For Guns, Ammo & 500 automatic bed Door-to-door selling with Reloading Supplies. fast results! It's the easiest with memory foam 541-408-6900. mattress, like new, only used for a short Ruger Mini-14, 3x9 Ni- way in the world to sell. t ime. $ 75 0 o b o . kon, 6 mags, 500+ rds & The Bulletin Classified 541-383-7603 case, $1000 obo. Ruger 541-3854809 P345, 5 mags, 500+ rds, $750 obo. 541-516-8695 Washer & dryer, KenBUYING more, white, works good, Wanted: Collector seeks Lionel/American Flyer $100 both. 541-385-0126 high quality fishing items trains, accessories. 541-408-2191. Washer & Dryer, Whirl- & upscale bamboo fly rods. Call 541-678-5753, pool, excellent cond. BUYING & SE LLING or 503-351-2746 $125/ea. 541-510-6624 All gold jewelry, silver and gold coins, bars, 253 212 rounds, wedding sets, Antiques & TV, Stereo & Video class rings, sterling silver, coin collect, vinCollectibles DirectTV 2 Year Sav- tage watches, dental ings Event! Over 140 gold. Bill Fl e ming, Antiques wanted: tools, only $29.99 541-382-9419. furniture, marbles,early channels a month. O nly DiB/W photography, recTV gives you 2 Fuel tank, 300-gal diebeer cans, jewelry. w/stand, filter, hose, YEARS of s a vingssel 541-389-1578 and a FREE Genie $650. 541-480-1352 The Bulletin reserves upgrade! Call Is Your Identity Prothe right to publish all 1-800-259-5140. tected? I t is our ads from The Bulletin (PNDC) promise to provide the newspaper onto The comprehensive Ret a i ler. most Bulletin Internet web- DISH T V theft prevenStarting ai identity site. tion an $19.99/month (for 12 productsd ar ev sponse ailable! 8 High Speed Call Today for 30-Day 282 286 290 290 The Bulletin mos.) I nternet starting a t FREE TRIAL Sales Northwest Bend Sales Northeast Bend Sales Redmond Area Sales Redmond Area $14.95/month (where 1-800-395-7012. 240 available.) SAVE! Ask Huge Multi-Family Yard Multi-Family Sale! Baby 10+ Family Garage Sale, HUGE SALE - 734 NE Crafts & Hobbies About SAME DAY In- (PNDC) Sale - Something for ev- girl items, infant carseat Park-wide at Desert Ter- Quince PL. Redmond. CALL Nowl eryone! Furniture, deco- w/base,quali tywomen's race, 5063 S. Hwy 97. Emptied Sto r age.8 misc.-sized wood art stallation! 1-800-308-1563 rator items, household, clothing & shoes, stereo, Fri-Sat Jun. 6-7, 8-4. Ap- Unit. Aquariums & frames 12x20 to 9x12 (PNDC) etc. Fri & Sat, 8-3, furniture, 2 free-standing pliances, tools, house- supplies, Household, $75/all 541-317-2890 1142 NW Knoxville Blvd. closets w/shelves, house- hold, kitchen, garden, C ollectibles, lots o f REDUCE YOUR PATIO SET items. Fri-Sat, 8-3, VHS tapes/players, misc. fabric & crafts, much CABLE BILL!* Get a AGATE HUNTERS NW Crossing Moving hold Glass table with 6 1665 NE Shepard Rd. much more. Priced to whole-home Satellite Polishers • Saws Sale, Saturday and 9-6 Fri-Sat-Sun, June chairs and cushions, system installed at Sunday 6/7-8, 9-3pm. THE MAN SALE! 6 - 7-8 8450 - NE 1st,St., sell! June 687 8-4. umbrella & stand, NO COST and pro2693 NW Shields $200. Lots of man stuff, plus Terrebonne. Household, Repalr & Supplles Moving/Garage Sale! ramming starting at Drive. Modern furnibooks,movies,etc. tools, books,knicknacks, Furniture, many other 1 9.99/mo. FRE E ture. Shabby chic bed- Sat., 8-4, Sun., 8-3 (6/7pick up trucks! Call 951-454-2561 items. Sat. only, 9-4, HD/DVR Upgrade to (in Redmond) ding and accessories. 6/8) 2576 NE Lynda Ln. 1619 NW Hemlock (alley Garaqe Sale! Fri-Sat, 6/6 241 new callers, SO CALL Updated kitchen items. behind house), Redmond 288 & 6/7, 8-5, 2526 SW NOW On-trend clothing. Bicycles & Reduce Your Past Tax Sale everything 1-866-984-8515. Priced to sell! Sales Southeast Bend Valleyview Dr.large Rollskeyfor Moving Bill by as much as 75 Accessories layer piano, goes! 10-4 daily until (PNDC) Percent. Stop Levies, Sat. only 9-4. All the oard, ladies beginner sold at 1515 NWH Fir 130 SE AirPark Drive, Liens and Wage GarTrek 2120 bicycles, (2) typical hou s ehold Accordion heaith books ¹9, Redmond. Make 255 Sat & Sun, 8-2. nishments. Call The 54cm and 58cm, carstuff! 2301 NW Tower Shoes, like new couch, garden us a bid on all of it! ciothes, Iamps Computers Tax DR Now to see if bon fiber, Shimano Rock Road. furniture, TVs, Christmas tools, silk flowers, fish Neighborhood G-Sale Qualify you 105, SP D p e dals, items, househoid goods! Poles, and lots more! T HE B ULLETIN r e 284 June 7th; Sat 8am -3pm $400 each. Miyata quires computer ad- 1-800-791-2099. SW 37th 8 Valleyview GARDEN & PLANT Sales Southwest Bend kids Triathalon bike, vertisers with multiple (PNDC) Muiti Famiiy Salei SALE - Sat., June 7 Off Wickiup, Redmond Sa! 8-3, 1018 SE Vaiiey$125. 541-410-7034 Zion Lutheran Church ad schedules or those Swamp cooler, heavy 6th Annual Pinebrook wood piace (15th to Saturday June 7, 9-5, 1113 SW Black Butte selling multiple sys- duty, like new, 3ft. x 242 Neighborhood Sale Bronzewood to VaiieyHuge Sale in alley Blvd., in Redmond, tems/ software, to dis- 3 ft., p o rtable o r SW near New Hope woodk Antiques/vintage 8:30 behind 6-plex at 130 SW Exercise Equipment a.m. to 2:30 P™ close the name of the s tationary. $37 5 . Church, Sat. 8-4. items/ rock polisher/art & Perennials, Canyon Dr. (off Black annuals, garbusiness or the term 541-382-6773 Butte), in Redmond. "MOTHER" ofALL Sales frames/yarns & fabrics! den decor... Iow prices! "dealer" in their ads. Nautilus NS 200 The Bulletin Offers Folks' EstateSpring Cleaning - Huge NEIGHBORHOOD Private party advertislike new! Pulley 4 Generations GARAGE SALES G-SALE: Fri & Sat, 8-4. Yard Sale! Lots of stuff, ers are defined as Free Private Party Ads system with extra F urniture, hou s esome furniture. Sat. & • 3 lines - 3 days and Neighbors, too. June 7 9 A M those who sell one weights, $600! wares, clothing, misc. Sun 6/7-6/8, 8am-? 807 HUGE —T'riced to qo! • Private Party Only Windsor Drive off computer. Will deliver! N N g NE Nickernut Ave. 19888 Powers Rd: • Total of items adverBrosterhous/Knott Rd. 541-388-2809 Bright green signs257 tised must equal $200 292 HUGE Garage Sale Fri-Sat. June 6 -7, 7:55 am Need helP fixing stuff? or Less Musical Instruments Fri June 6, 9-2; Sat June Sales Other Areas Pilates XP297 w/riser, FOR DETAILS or to Call A ServiceProfessional 286 7, 9-3. 927 NW Redchair, fluidity bar, PLACE AN AD, wo o d Place. Large BIG GARAGE SALE! Malibu Sales Northeast Bend find the help you need. like new, 541-408-0846 Call 541-385-5809 DRUM SET www.bendbulletin.com v a riety — come see us! T ools, books, c o lFax 541-385-5802 New complete set of 245 ESTATE SALE Sat. 8-2 l ectibles an d lo t s Pearl drums, Artwork, toys, furniture. John & Ginny Bednar more. June 6, 7, 8, Wantedpaying cash Golf Equipment plus Zildjian MOVING SALE 9-5. 14760 SW Pen3011 NE Yellow Ribfor Hi-fi audio & stucymbals & cases. bon Drive, off 27th. 60828 COBBLESTONE insula, Crooked River dio equip. Mclntosh, Call 541-728-1265 RIVER RIM AREA Ranch JBL, Marantz, Dyfor details. naco, Heathkit, SanFriday June 6 • Saturday June 7 ** FREE ** Huge Camping & Yard sui, Carver, NAD, etc. 9 a.m.to 5 p.m. only Cauaway X Hot Sale! Tons of camping, Garage Sale Kit 260 Call 541-261-1808 (TAKE BROOKSWOOD BLVD. SOUTH Irons, 6-SW, fishing, household, collectPlace an ad in The TO AMBER MEADOW I/I/AY(BY LOVEJOY MKT. ibles, more! Sat-Sun, 8-5, Misc. Items graphite senior 262 Bulletin for your gaTURN WEST AND GO TO STOP S!GN. shafts, in mint rage sale and re- PARK/NG ONLY ON ONE S/DE OF THE STREET) 603 SE Elm St., Prineville 20 Juniors summer tops, Commercial/Office condition, $400. ceive a Garage Sale Crowd control admittance numbers 8 a.m. Fri. size S-M, some new! Equipment & Fixtures Call 951-454-2561 Multi-family Kit FREE! $25 all. 541-318-4829 Nice Lane sofa; Ekornes stressless chair and (in Redmond) moving, estate and ottoman; Beechwood chair 8 ottoman; King bed Desks, metal, $25. KIT INCLUDES: garage SALE. Are you in BIG trouble - (Two twins) and headboard; 2004 projection Furniture, tools, glass Wood, $75. Chairs, • 4 Garage Sale Signs with the IRS? Stop $5-$25. CHECK YOUR AD 541-647-2314 TV; 2007 32" TV; Older 1460 Model wood ware, dishes, kitchen, • $2.00 Off Coupon To wage 8 bank levies, lathe; New Lawyeris style bookcase; Silverplate Use Toward Your books, children books/ liens & audits, unfiled 263 Next Ad Silverware set; Wedgwood "Pacific Blue" dish games, clothes, Humtax returns, payroll is• 10 Tips For "Garage set; 2 bar stools; 2002 Maytag washer & dryer; mels and more. Sat. Tools sues, & resolve tax Sale Success!" 5/7; 9-4. 20750 High Small electrical appliances; Cortland reel & fly debt FAST. Seen on Contractor locking job Desert Ln (off Empire) fishing pole; GrillMasterBBQ /extra burner; StorCNN. A B BB . C a ll box,5'x2' x 2', $225. 97701. Anna age bench; Small dresser; Handmade quilts; on the first day it runs 1-800-989-1278. PICK UP YOUR 541-480-1353 Pressure washer; ELECTRIC SNOWBLOWER!; 541-610-5031 to make sure it is cor- (PNDC) GARAGE SALE KIT at Nice prints and watercolors; "Lost Tracks" golf rect. "Spellcheck" and 1777 SW Chandler sprayer T i tan course watercolors by Kate Hiddleston; Gossip Saturday June 7th human errors do oc- Auto Accident Attorney: Paint excellent cond, Ave., Bend, OR 97702 Bench; Few garden and hand tools; Nice patio Madras Alpha Omicron cur. If this happens to INJURED I N AN 440i, $375. 541-383-8270 set4 chairs and umbrella; LOTS of high-end Annual garage sale your ad, please conAUTO A C CIDENT? The Bulletin jewelry& watches; Books & puzzles; Books on at 6690 NW 17th St. tact us ASAP so that Call InjuryFone for a Power Washer (comse««r«g central Oregonsince «903 antiques & collectibles; Lamps & stands; linens; Terrebonne. corrections and any free case evaluation. mercial) new in crate, 8:00 a.m.- 2:00 p.m. adjustments can be Never a cost to you. Honda 13 hp - 4000 Garaqe Friday & Satur- Clothing; Lots of other items; Household, yard and made to your ad. Don't wait, call now, psi, 4 gpm. Retails day 8/6 & 6/7 (50% off Handled byDeedy's Estate Sales Co. 541-419-4742 days • 541-382-5950 eves 541-385-5809 everythinq on Saturday!) lots of misc. items 1-800-539-9913. $1849, Sell $ 1349. 2389 NE Lynda Lane www.deeedysestatesales. com with low prices! The Bulletin Classified (PNDC) Steve 541-771-7007.
litical & military memorabilia, Roseville & Bauer pottery, paintings, trains, iron door stops, glass 8 china, lots of small collectibles, chauffer badges, more! FRl:SAT. 9-4, crowd control ¹'s Fri. OBa.m. 126 NE Franklin, Bend For more info go to www.atticestatesandappraisals.com
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Family Home for 74 Years Sale! Fri. 8 Sat., 9am-4:30 pm. Too much to list! 59 NW Shasta Place.
NEED TO CANCEL YOUR AD? The Bulletin Classifieds has an "After Hours"Line Call 541-383-2371
4 444 4
16 Mallard Decoys with lines & weights in decoy baq, with 2 camo cloths, $1 10 all. 206-714-9970
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JUN 6, 2014
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFED• 541-385-5809
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THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JUNE 6 2014 E5
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 880
Boats & Accessories
5.17 acres. 65694 Old 12'1969 SearsalumiBend/Redmond Hwy, num fishingboat, mtn view, power, walow hours on new 6 ter, septic approved. hp engine, with trailer $174,000 O.B.O. Call and extras. Good Brad 5 41-419-1725, shape!$1600. or Deb 541-460-3956. 541-382-2599 debraObendbroadband.com 775
Manufactured/ Mobile Homes
FACTORYSPECiAL New Home, 3 bdrm, $46,500 finished on your site. J and M Homes
12' Aluminum boat with trailer, 3hp motor, good cond, $1200.. 503-307-6570
Moto r homes
Snowmobiles Arctic Cat 580 1994, EXT, in good
condition, $1000. Located in La Pine. Call 541-408-6149. 860
Motorcycles & Accessories
FXSTD Harley Davidson 2001,twin cam 88, fuel injected, Vance & Hines short shotexhaust, StageI with Vance & Hines fuel management system, custom parts, extra seat. $10,500OBO. Call Today 541-516-8684
Harley Davidson 2005 FLHRCI Road King Classic, less than 5,000 one-owner miles. Lots of extra chrome, just like new, never laid down, garage stored. Paid over $20K; disability forces sale for$1 1,500. 541-546-8810 or cell, 206-790-7352 before 7pm. Seriousinquiriesonly. Call The Bulletin At 541-385-5809 Place Your Ad Or E-Mail At: www.bendbulletin.com
Harley Davidson 2011 Classic Limited, Loaded! 9500 miles, custom paint "Broken Glass" by Nicholas Del Drago, new condition, heated handgrips, auto cruise control. $32k in bike, only $20,000 or best offer. 541-318-6049
15' fiberglas Sportsman, 75HP motor, trailer, good condition, $950. 541-389-1086 541-419-8034
15' tri-hull fiberglas fishing boat, 1971 walk-thru, fish finder, full top cover, 45 hp Evinrude, tr a i ler, spare tire, access., good cond. $1200 obo. 541-408-3611
Beaver Marquis, 1993 40-ft, Brunswick floor plan. Many extras, well maintained, fire suppression behind refrig, Stow Master 5000 tow bar, $23,995.
Bigfoot Diesel 32' 2006, Su per C Duramax di e s el, Allison trans., only 37K mi., do u ble slide, 5500 Onan diesel gen., to many options to list. Vin¹ 534032, $79,995. Beaver Coach Sales &Service, Bend 541-914-8438 DLR ¹3447
20' Blue Water 1994 Pro Am Skier, $7950. Excellent condition, well maintained, super clean, always stored inside. 5.7 MerCruiser Comp Skier, 350 Chevy. Large capacity fuel tank, mooring & trailering cover, ShoreLand'r trailer, many extras, great boat to ski behind! $7950. Call 541-639-7738 or 541-903-1130
Chaparral 2130SS Clean, well m aintained 21 ' f a m ily ski/wakeboard open-bow runabout with new Barewest tower/Bimini. Great sound system, new dual battery system. Stored under cover, fresh water use only, 2 nd o wner. J u s t bought a lar g er Chaparral! $16,000. 541-419-9510
TURN THE PAGE For More Ads The Bulletin ProMotion upholstered free-standing swivel boat seat, very good cond, $200. 541-593-2134
ds published in eWa tercraft" include: Kay
aks, rafts and motor Ized personal watercrafts. Fo "boats" please se Class 670. 541-385-5609
2007 Winnebago Outlook Class "C" 31', solar panel, Cat heater, excellent condition, more extras. Asking $58K. Ph. 541-447-9268 Can be viewed at Western Recreation (top of hill) in Prineviiie.
$4995 DreamCar Auto Sales
1801 Division, Bend DreamCarsBend.com 541-678-0240 Dlr 3665
Victory TC 2 0 0 2, 40K mi., runs great, s tage 1 kit, n e w tires, rear brakes & more. Health forces s ale. $4,50 0 .
Aircraft, Parts & Service
TIFFIN ALLEGRO BUS 2010 - FULLY LOADED 40QXP
Powerglide Chassis / 425HP Cummings Engine / Allison 6 Spd Automatic Trans / Less than 40K miles /Offered at $199K. Too many options to list herer For more information go to ~ moe a~lre roaoe.com or email trainwater157@ amail.com or call 858-527-8627 Tioga 24' Class C Motorhome Bought new in 2000, currently under 20K miles, excellent shape, new tires, professionaly winterized every year, cutoff switch to battery, plus new RV batteries. Oven, hot water heater & air conditioning have never been used! $24,000 obo. Serious inquiries, please. Stored in Terrebonne.
Brake Buddy, $500; Guardian rock shield, $200; Roadmaster 5000 tow bar, $450; OR $900 for ALL. Call 541-548-1422
KeystoneLaredo 31' RV
20 06 w i th 1 2' slide-out. Sleeps 6, queen walk-around bed w/storage underneath. Tub 8 shower. 2 swivel rockers. TV. Air cond. Gas stove & refrigerator/freezer. Microwave. Awning. Outside sho w er. Slide through stora ge, E a s y Li f t . $29,000 new; Asking$18,600 541-447-4605
Komfort Ridgecrest 23', 2008, queen bed, sleeps 6, micro & AC, full awning, living room slider, yule tables, outside shower, 4 closets, fiberglass frame, as new, $11,500. La Pine call 541-914-3360
Pacific Ridge by Komfort 2011 Mdl P 27RL 31', 'I 5' Super slide, power jack, electric awning, solar panel, 6-volt batteries, LED lighting, always stored inside. Must see to appreciate.Asking $26,500. Call Bill, 541-480-7930
Holiday Rambler Alumascape 28' 2003,1-owner. Self-contained, 13' slide, 80W solar panel, walkaround queen + sofs/bed, loads of storage throughout. Excellent cond., licensed 2015. Must see!$15,700. 541-389-9214
RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do The Work ...
Take care of your investments with the help from
You Keep The Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV
Canopies & Campers
Kit Companion 1994, good cond. 26' with one slide, $4500 obo. 541-369-5766 Wind River 201127ORLDS (Four Seasons) 28' by Outdoor RV in LaGrande, OR. 2 Slides in living room, separate bdrm, power jack,elect awning, solar panel, flat screen, surround sound, micro, air cond, day/night shades, ext speakers,ext shower. Like new!$24,000.
Alfa See Ya 200636' Excellent condition, 1 owner, 350 Cat diesel, 51,000 miles, 4-dr frig, icemaker, gas stove, oven, washer/dryer, non-smoker, 3 shdes, generator, invertor, leather interior, satela lite, 7'4 ceiling. Clean! $74,500. 541-233-6520
overall length is 35' has 2 slides, Arctic package, A/C,table & chairs, satellite, Arctic pkg., power awning, in excellent condition! More pix at bendbulletin.com
Aircraft, Parts & Service
Allegro 28' Aluminum ramps by Class A 2008 5-star, 1500-Ib load cap., Ford V10 gas, 50K $100. 541-548-0749 miles, 2 slides, satel2 TVs, Onan gen, A rcticCat AT V 7 0 0 lite, & side cameras, 2008 t w o -rider ve- rear hydraulic levelers, hicle, EFI LE. L ow 300w solar panel hours, high p e rforwith inverter. mance. Nice wheels, Original owner. winch, extra equip., $55,500. $5000. Moving causes 541-420-4303 sale. 541-447-3342.
MONTANA 3565 2008,
exc. cond., 3 slides, king bed, Irg LR, Arctic insulation, all options $35,000 obo.
Sell for $3500. OR For Hire
Call for quote
(located O Bend) 541-286-3333
Ask for Theo,
Has newer Michelin tires, awning, blinds, carpet, new coach battery and HD TV. $31,000 Call Dick at
1994 37.5' motor-
home, with awning, and one slide-out, Only 47k miles and good condition.
541-548-0318 (photo aboveis of a
G R E AT
I RK T
Look at: Bendhomes.com for Complete Listings of Area Real Estate for Sale
2013 R-Vision 23RBS Trail-LiteSport by Monaco • Expedition pkg• Sport Value pkg• Convenience pkg• Elec. awning • Spare tire• LED TV/ent. system • Outside shower • Elec tongue jack• Black Arctic Fox 29' 2003, flush sys • Beautiful interior• Huge galley• Great covered storage, slidestorage• y2 -Ton towable out, exc. cond inside & outside 2016 tags, • Alloys• Queen bed Like new, asking $22,900 $14,500. 541-678-1449 or 541-410-8849 Gordon, 541-382-5797
35-ft, Chevy Vortec engine, new tires, new awnings, 12-ft slide-out, queen bed, Italian leather couch and recliner, excellent condition. Ready to travel„ towing hitch included. $19,900. 541-815-4811
Fleetwood Wilderness NW Edltion 2002, 26' 1 slide, electric tongue jack, stabilizers, new brakes, waste tank heaters, ducted heat/AC, micro/stove/oven, tub/shower, couch, elec/gas hot water tank. Sleeps 6. Includes Eaz Lift hitch, storage cover and accessories. $10,500. 541-447-3425
WANTED We Do The Work ... You Keep The Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond:
1/3 interest in wellequipped IFR Beech Bonanza A36, new 10-550/ prop, located KBDN. $65,000. 541-41 9-9510 www.N4972M.com Say agoodbuya
Orbit 21' 2007, used only 8 times, A/C, oven, tub shower, micro, load leveler hitch, awning, dual batteries, sleeps 4-5, EXCELLENT CONDITION. All accessories are included. $13,900 OBO. 541-382-9441
Fleetwood Prowler 32' - 2001 2 slides, ducted heat & air, great condition, snowbird ready, Many upgrade options, financing available! $14,500 obo.
Recreation by Design 2013 Monte Carlo, 36-ft. Top living room, 2 bdrm, has 3 slideouts, 2 A/Cs, entertainment center, fireplace, W/D, garden tub/shower, in great condition.$36,000 obo. Call Peter,
Save money. Learn to fly or build hours with your own airc raft. 196 8 A e r o Commander, 4 seat, 150 HP, low time, full panel. $23,000 obo. Contact Paul at
1/5th interest in 1973
Cessna 150 LLC The Bulletin 150hp conversion, low To Subscribe call time on air frame and 541-365-5800 or go to engine, hangared in Bend. Excellent per- www.bendbulletin.com formance &affordT-Hangar for rent able flying! $6,000. at Bend airport. 541-410-6007 Call 541-382-8998.
Call Dick, 541-480-1687.
hanger in Prineville. Dry walled, insulated, and painted $23 500 Tom, 541.788.5546 Hangar for sale at Redmond Airport - not a T Hangar -$39,000. 541-420-0626
to that unused item by placing it in The Bulletin Classifieds
( in La Pine )
Suyyort Sraduatini Seniors otRSl4!
Forest River Salem T222006, Queen bed, solar panel, sway bar, bath with shower, awning,$8,900. 541-617-5775 IIIII
Have an item to sell quick? If it's under '500 you can place it in The Bulletin Classifieds for:
'10 - 3 lines, 7 days '16 - 3 lines, 14 days (Private Party ads only)
K nn eamtml a t i n n s • Qs tsM maaarmmem meeeeeammra mmeemmem ~ c'
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=='=- -==C ongratulations toone,
-==: ;:several, or all Central ==: :,Oregon Graduates with afull colaraHI
Keystone Cougar 31' 2 004 2 sl i d es, 2 bdrms, sleeps 7 with Providence2005 r ear bunks, tub & Fully loaded, 35,000 shower combo, elect. miles, 350 Cat, Very tongue jack, s o lar clean, non-smoker, pkg. all the bells 8 3 slides, side-by-side whistles, and lots of refrigerator with ice storage, immaculate maker, Washer/Dryer, cond., always g aFlat screen TV's, In raged. Great for fammotion satellite. ily v a c ations or part-time home. $95,000 541-460-2019 $16,400 obo 541-480-9676 RV CONSIGNMENTS
HANGAR FOR SALE. 30x40 end unit T
National RV Tropical, 1997,
OPEN ROAD 36' 2005 - $25,500 King bed, hide-a-bed sofa, 3 slides, glass shower, 10 gal. water heater, 10 cu.ft. fridge, central vac, s atellite dish, 2 7 " TV/stereo syst., front front power leveling jacks and s cissor stabilizer jacks, 16' awning. Like new! 541-419-0566
3000 sq. ft. Hangar Bend Airport west side. 60' wide by 50' deep with 55' wide by 16' high bi-fold door, 14'x14' door rear side. Upgraded with painted floor, windows, sky lights, 240V/50 amp outlets. $195,000. (520) 360-9300, Owner
1976 Cessna 150M Just oyer 3000hrs, 600 hrs since out of frame major, Horton Stol Kit. Avionics: Apollo 65 GPS & additional radio (4 frequencies can be monitored at once). Transponder w/mode C, JPI Fuel Flow Monitor, digital density, temp & amp monitor. Nice paint & upholstery w/memory foam seat bottoms. Oil filter & block htr. 1 owner past 14 yrs; always hangared, no damage history. N9475U.$26,000. 541-480-4375
5th Wheel Transport, 1990 Low miles, EFI 460, 4-spd auto, 10-ply tires, low miles, almost new condition,
In Madras, call 541-475-6302
Pickup canopy for F250 short bed, white in color, like new, $675. 541-416-9686
hangared, 1 owner for 35 years. $60K.
s hort b o x , $500. 541-410-4354.
Winnebago Aspect 2009- 32', 3 slidesteps, back-up camera, outs, Leather intewasher/dryer, central vac, rior, Power seat, win d ows, ice m a ker, l o aded, locks, Aluminum wheels. excellent condition. e 17 Flat Screen, $27,500 541-620-2135 Surround s o u nd, (SeeCraigsiist camera, Queen bed, ¹4470374489) Foam mattress, Awning, Generator, Inverter, Auto Jacks, Air leveling, Moon roof, no smoking or p ets. L i k e ne w , $74,900 HOLIDAY RAMBLER 541-480-6900 VACATIONER 2003 8.1L V8 Gas, 340 hp, workhorse, Allison 1000 Winnebago 5 speed trans., 39K, NEi/I/ TIRES, 2 slides, Sightseer Onan 5.5w gen., ABS 30' 2004 brakes, steel cage cockpit, washer/dryer, firelace, mw/conv. oven, ree standing dinette, with living r oom was $121,060 new; now, slide, 48,000 miles, $35,900. 541-536-1008 in good condition.
2180 TT, 440 SMO, 180 mph, excellent condition, always
LEAR CANOPY 2003 blue, fits Ford F-350
. iij I
FLEETWOOD PACE ARROW, 1999 Updated interior, 36', 2 slides, 42,600 miles, V10 gas, 5000 watt generator, hydraulic levelers, auto
1974 Bellanca 1730A
Like NEW! Trail-Lite Winnebago Adven- 2011 Crossover, 21-ft. A/C, awning, AM/FM CD, Fleefwood Discovery turer 2005 35~/~', gas, custom queen bed, cus40' 2003, diesel, w/all less than 20,000 miles, tom drawer pullouts. Dry options - 3 slide outs, excellent condition, 2 axle wgt 2,566; dry unsatellite, 2 TV's, W/D, slide-outs, work horse loaded wgt 2,847. Equaetc., 32,000 m i les. chassis, Banks power Flex suspension, exteWintered in h eated brake system, sleeps rior shower, indoor tub/ shop. $64,900 O.B.O. 5, with al l o p tions,shower combo, stabilizer $62,000 / negotiable. jacks, 2 batteries, plus 541-447-6664 Call 5 4 1-306-6711or MORE!$12,995. email a i kistu@bend- Call 541-280-9516for cable.com info, or to see - in Bend.
172 Cessna Share IFR equipped, new avionics, Garmin 750 touchscreen, center stack, 180hp. Exceptionally clean & economical! $13,500. Hangared in KBDN Call 541-728-0773
$16 900. 541-388-3477
Lance 2013 Model 2385 24' w/large slide, 4-Season, fully loaded & used only 4 times. Has extra Trident surface protection coat, stinger w/sway bars, electric tongue jack, 6-volt batteries, queen walk-around bed, large front kitchen w/pantry, complete entertainment system w/exterior spkrs, power awning. Like new, $29,995. 541-48M148
You Keep the Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV
The Bulletin's Eagle Cap 850, 2005 "Call A Service with slideout, AC, micro, frig, heater, queen bed, Professional" Directory wet bath, exlnt cond,
Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond:
The Bulletin will publish multiple pages listing all 2014 Graduates from Central Oregon High Schools This will publish Saturday, June 14 in The Bulletin
Both the public and businesses are invited to participate
II'aeaNll aeeraem laaaae.
Sermng Ceorcal Oregonsince 1903
cond, well maintained, $8995 obo. 541-350-7755
model & not the Honda Goldwing 1985 Penobscot 17 canoe, Olto- similar actual vehicle) Interstate Motorcycle. nar/Royalex laminate, exc Has about 6 5 ,000cond, $875. 541-480-1248 original miles. Runs Just too many reat still looks good. 880 collectibles? 1 500. C a l l J o h n Motorhomes 541-306-7615. Sell them in Piaggio/Vespa 3-wheel The Bulletin Classifieds MP3 scooter 2009 with only 400 miles. Not a scratch! Like 541-385-5809 brand new! $5900. 520-360-9300, owner
Triumph Da ytona 2004, 15K m i l es, perfect bike, needs nothing. Vin
Dodge Brougham 1978, 15', 1-ton, clean, 69,000 miles. $4500. In La Pine, 18'Maxum skiboat,2000, inboard motor, g reat call 541-602-8652
Completely Rebuilt/Customized 2012/2013 Award Winner Showroom Condition Many Extras Low Miles.
RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do the Work,
12' aluminum fishing boat, t r ailer, motor, fish finder, accessories, $1200. 541-369-7234
Q2 2 SIORE SEISr41 38g-72't2 d Ijr Revere r„41-382-II76|' 3 H~ 97 Ijr IllfpIIII ~4
g 1.3 82-616~
Advertising Deadline Friday, June 6
SW 1Otjt Ij, Hl!III""
To PlaCe yOur ad call The Bulletin Advertising Department
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MIIVIO CHI I
2 Examples - Actual size a x 2a) 1 Col. X 2" ad (1.83
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541-382-1 81 1
SivlCILICH ITIO'bQP8 sslmi raaeeeraamleae • mrel • rmrrealmreammr areaeac raree ererram arr earmm
NNa IINrw wro iioiy." NsphrJsp IrrAMAUr
serving central oregon since 19r8
E6 FRIDAY JUNE 6, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809
Trucks & Heavy Equipment
Sport Utility Vehicles
Porsche 911 Carrera 993 cou e
Hyster forklift, H30E propane, 2 stage, 672 hours, $1900 obo. 541-389-7596
GMC Yukon XL1500 Dodge Duremex 2005, 2013, 24K mi., 4x4. 4 x4, CD , p w , p l , VIN ¹201994. moonroof, l e a ther, Call For Price! DVD, limited. SMOLICH VIN ¹534944 Peterbilt 359 p o table m ot o r s Stock ¹82764 water t ruck, 1 9 90, H YUN D A I $11,999 3200 gal. tank, 5hp 541-749-4025 pump, 4-3" h oses, S UBA R U . smolichHyundai.com camlocks, $ 2 5,000. DLR ¹366 541-820-3724 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 925 Dlr ¹0354 Utility Trailers I nternational Fla t Bed Pickup 1963, 1 ton dually, 4 spd. trans., great MPG, could be exc. wood hauler, runs great, DodgeRem 2500 new brakes, $1950. 2006, 82K mi., 541-419-5480. 4WD, 5.7L V-8 cyl. Big Tex VIN ¹181839. $26,888 utilityPrailer 5'x8', SMOLICH drop ramp. Perfect for hauling your m oto r s motorcycle,jet skis, H YUN D A I quads, etc! 541-749-4025 $1,200 smolichHyundai.com (pholo for illustration only) 541-379-3530 DLR ¹366 Nissan Frontier 2013, SV model, Crew cab, Featherlite a l uminum 4x4, 5 speed trans., pw, pdl. car hauler, 20'x8' with VIN ¹715664 7000¹ axles, electric Stock ¹44326A brakes, winch, chrome wheels, spare tire, 4 $25,979 extra tires, removable Dodge Ram 2500 S US A R u fenders, and rare air 2008 Diesel, dam. V er y cl e an, 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. $3900. 541-389-7329 exc. towing vehicle, 877-266-3821 2WD, 55,000 Dlr ¹0354 (phofo for illuatration only)
Ford Explorer 4x4 2001 Corvette 1979 2-dr Sport, V6, heater/AC L82- 4speed. works great, tags good 85,000 miles 3/16, leather, good tires, everything works. $4800. Garaged since new. I've owned it 25 541-815-9939 years. Never damHONDA 2004 Pilot EX aged or abused. AWD. 131k miles. One $72,900. owner. exc. c o nd., Dave, 541-350-4077 $7000. 541-617-8602
j )MI N l
Automotive Parts, Service & Accessories 1957 265 c.i. V8 Chev engine, rebuildable, $200 obo. 541-408-1389 932
Antique & Classic Autos
miles. New batteries, rear air bags, Roll-n-lock bed cover, spray-in liner. 5th wheel hitch available, too. $1 9,000. 541-604-1285
HyundeiSanta Fe 2013, 2K mi., auto. VIN ¹047385. $29,998. (exp. 6/1 0/II)
m ot o r s
H YUN D A I
smolichHyundai.com DLR ¹366
CORVETTE COUPE Glasstop 2010
Grand Sport-4LT loaded, clear bra hood & fenders. New Michelin Super Sports, G.S. floor mats, 17,000 miles, Crystal red. $42,000. 503-358-1164.
Advertise your car! Add A Picture!
Reach thousands of readers!
Call 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Clessifieds Jeep Grand Cherokee 2011, 35K mi., FWD Ford Focus SES 2010 VIN ¹649605. $30,998. r ed, 5 3 k mil e s , ¹280730 $1 3 ,988 (exp. 6/1 0/II) SMOLICH
m ot o r s H YUN D A I
541-598-3750 smolichHyundai.com www.aaaoregonauto935 source.com DLR ¹366 Sport Utility Vehicles Jeep Wrangler Rubicon FordFusion Sporf 2012, red, 5,500 mi. ¹261080 $2 8 , 988 Volvo $60T5 2013
AWD, less than 11k mi., auto, 6 spd. vin ¹202364 $30,977
Tiptronic auto. transmission. Silver, blue leather interior, moon/sunroof, new quality tires and battery, car and seat covers, many extras. Recently fully ser-
Dodge Ram 3500 SLTQuad Cab
1996, 73k miles,
Saturn 2001 station wgn, Subaru Outback 2012 dark blue, gray leather 3.6R Limited, 6 cyl, interior, V6, auto, exlnt auto. trans., AWD, mileage, great all-around leather heated seats, vehicle or tow car! AWD, power moon $2950. 541-788-4844 r oof, a n d mor e ! 25,600 miles. Below KB @ $2 7 ,500 541-344-5325 annie2657©yahoo.com
www.aaaoregonautosource.com GMC Envoy SLE
looks and runs like new. Excellent condition $29,700 541-322-9647
Porsche 911 Turbo
Suberu Forester XS 2003, p w , pl , til t wheel. Vin ¹761625 Stock ¹82964
$9 999 S UBA R U
2008 6.7L 6 cyl. diesel, automatic, 81k miles, VIN¹191705 $30,977
$20,997 ROBBERSON LIIICOLII ~
S US A R u
ma m a
541-312-3986 DLR ¹0205
VWJeffe GLi 2012
Bluetooth, pl, pw, 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 2003 6 speed, X50 manual trans. 877-266-3821 added power pkg., Vin¹108574 Dlr ¹0354 530 HP! Under 10k $18,977 miles, Arctic silver, ROBBERSON i gray leather interior, new quality t ires, ~ ma ma and battery, Bose Suberu Legacy 2.5 GT 541-312-3986 p remium sou n d Limited 2005, loaded, DLR ¹0205 stereo, moon/sunleather, roof, a l loy roof, car and seat wheels. covers. Many extras. VIN ¹210360 Toyota Prius 2 0 06 Garaged, p e r fect What are you Stock ¹42935A 65K miles. Gets 42-46 condition, $59,700. mpg around Bend. $14,979 looking for? 541-322-9647 Good condition. Has S US A R u You'll find it in had all routine main$10,250 The Bulletin Classifieds 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. tenance. Find It in 541-480-8912 877-266-3821 bth 0bendbroadband. The Bulletin Clessifieds! Dlr ¹0354 com 541-385-5809 541-385-5809
ney immediately. If LEGAL NOTICE y ou need help i n Foreclosure Notice finding an a ttorney 541-312-3986 Brosterhous Stor2005 4.2L6cyl., you may contact the DLR ¹0205 age, 61380 Broster4WD, auto., 141k Oregon State Bar's hous Road, Bend miles, 20 MPG Lawyer Referral Ser9 7702. Notice o f Hwy,Vin¹303927 ROBBERSON v ice onl i n e at foreclosure sale on BARGAIN CORRAL! LINcoLN ~ Iaaaa a www.oregonstatebar. Saturday, June 21 $8,977 org or by calling (503) at 9:00 AM to sat541-312-3986 684-3763 ( in t h e lien against the ROBBERSON i DLR¹0205 Ford Mustang 2004, isfy Portland metropolitan following unit: V8, manual, RWD, BMW X3 2 0 07, 99K area) or toll-free elseChelsea Buchanan power seats, rear where in Oregon at miles, premium pack¹53, Kara Borden 541.31 2.3986 spoiler, leather. age, heated lumbar (800) 452-7636. AtDLR¹0205 ¹123. VIN ¹232501 supported seats, pantorneys for Plaintiff, Chevy 1953 one-ton Stock ¹82459A LEGAL NOTICE oramic moo n roof, V-8 w/auto trans, new SHAPIRO & SUTHIN T H E CI R CUIT ERLAND, LLC, /s/. Bluetooth, ski bag, Xe$12,979 tires, good cond., COURT O F THE J ames A . non headlights, tan & Cra f t , $2500 obo. S UBA R U STATE OF OREGON Dodge Ram 3500 SLT black leather interior, J ames A. Craf t 541-516-8222 FOR THE COUNTY n ew front & rea r 2012, 42K mi., 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. ¹090146 brakes 0 76K miles, OF DE S C HUTES. 4WD, diesel, 877-266-3821 [jcraft0logs.com], one owner, all records, EverBank, P l aintiff, 7632 S W VIN ¹153770. $39,888 Dlr ¹0354 D u r ham Nissan Murano 2012, very clean, $16,900. v s. R I CHARD W . R oad, S u ite 3 5 0 , SMOLICH S L m o del, A W D , 541-388-4360 BODILY, CLAUDIA L. Tigard, OR 9 7 224, moonroof, l e a ther, Ford Mustang 1996 m oto r s BODILY; WILLIAM T. Fax navigation. BASE H YUN D A I Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 B ODILY; SUS A N (360)260-2253; (360)260-2285. VIN ¹239271 engine, power every541-749-4025 BODILY; JERRY B. Stock ¹44263A LEGAL NOTICE thing, new paint, 54K smolichHyundai.com BODILY; REBECCA orig. miles, runs great, DLR ¹366 $27,779 BODILY; UNKNOWN NOTICE IS HEREBY exc. cond.in/out. $7500 GIVEN that the unTRUSTEE(S) OF THE © s uSUSARUOPSEHD.OtM a a au obo. 541-480-3179 Ford 3/4 ton F250 1993 RICHARD AND dersigned intends to BMW X3 2008, Power Stroke diesel, 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. CLAUDIA B O D I LY sell personal property 3.0 si., 71,800 mi., 3.8L V6, , automatic, turbocharged, 5-spd, 877-266-3821 J OINT TRUST ; from unit(s) listed bePremium, cold 53k miles, 30 MPG good runner & work Dlr ¹0354 FIRST HO R IZON low to enforce a lien weather, sports pkg. Hwy, vin¹189261 truck. $4500 obo. sa i d HOME LOAN CO R- i mposed o n All maintenance up 7.998 Call 541-389-5353 P ORATION; B A N K property under t he Nissen Mureno SL to date w/ records. or 541-647-8176 Oregon Self Storage ROBBERSON OF EASTERN OR2011 Lots of extras - new EGON; OCCU - Facilities Act ( O RS Plymouth B a r racuda LIIICOLN ~ Ia a a a a brakes, new tires, PANTS O F THE 87.685). The under1966, original car! 300 new battery, winter 541-312-3986 PREMISES, Defen- signed will sell at pubhp, 360 V8, centermats, running dlr ¹0205 dants. No. lic sale by competilines, 541-593-2597 boards, hitch-Must 14CV0209FC. CIVIL tive bidding on t he see! $19,000 obo. WHEN ONLY THE SUMMONS. TO THE 28th day o f J u ne, 541-480-8815 2014, at 11:00 a.m., BEST WILL DO! DEFENDANTS: black w/ leather seat Ford F150 LIGHTNING Unknown Trustee(s) on t h e pr e mises trim, 3.4L V6, 27,709 1993, 500 miles on reof the Richard and where said property miles. vin¹362484 built engine. Clean intehas been stored and Claudia Bodily Joint rior & new tires. $7000, 26.977 T rust. NOTICE T O which are located at OBO. 541-647-8723 ROBBERSON Bend Sentry Storage, DEFENDANT: READ Ford Thunderbird LINcoLN ~ Iaaaa a Wil s on, Ford F-250 1985 Diesel T HESE PAP E RS 1291 S E 2004 Buick Skylark 1972 Bend, State of O r2WD. 110,000 original CAREFULLY! A lawConvertible 17K orig. miles. Please miles. ATS Turbo, Gear Chevrolet Trailblazer 541-312-3986 suit has been started egon, the following: with hard & soft top, see hemmings.com for dlr ¹0205 2008 4x4 Vendor Splitter Box a gainst you i n t h e Unit ¹37 Erin Harkin, silver with black details. $18,900. Automatic, 6-cylinder, overdrive, camper shell, above-entitled Court Unit ¹67 Ryan Steely, interior, 541-323-1898 tool box, trailer brakes. tilt wheel, power win- Nissan Rogue SV -2012 by EverBank, Plaintiff. U nit ¹ 1 2 8 Pau l a all original, Excellent condition, dows, power brakes, silver, 13k miles, P laintiff's c laim i s Chittenen, Unit ¹188 very low mileage, 933 $5500. air conditioning, keystated in the written Dian Michaels, Unit in premium condition. Pickups Call Gary 208-720-3255 less entry, 69K miles. Complaint, a copy of ¹292 Damon Hogan, $19,900. Excellent condition; which is on file at the Unit ¹138 Abby 8 Al702-249-2567 Ford F250 1990 4x4 die- tires have 90% tread. Deschutes C o unty lan Edwards, U n it (car is in Bend) sel, less than 180K, $11,995. Courthouse. You ¹442 Kristin Lane. $5500.253-273-4187 cell 541-598-3750 Call 541-598-5111 must "appear" in this LEGAL NOTICE aaaoregonautosource.com case or the other side Public Auction will win automatically. Public Auction to be 940 To "appear" you must held o n S a t urday, Vans file with the court a le- June 14th, 2014 at 2005 Diesel 4x4 gal paper called a 11:30am at A-1 WestChev Crewcab du"motion" or "answer." side Storage, 317 SW (photo forillustration only) ally, Allison tranny, The "motion" or "anFord F-350 2006, bed Chev Trailblazer LS 2004, Hyundei Genesis 2006, Columbia St., Bend, tow pkg., brake conswer" must be given Oregon 97701. (Unit liner, tow pkg, pre- AWD, 6 cyl, remote entry, VIN ¹063309. $27,998. troller, cloth split (exp. 6/10/t4) mium wheels. clean title, 12/15 tags, to the court clerk or C-028 Owen Burrell, front bench seat, $5995. 541-610-6150 administrator w i thin Vin ¹B94205 SMOLICH Unit L-283 & L -286 only 66k miles. Stock ¹43923A1 30 days along with the Shawn Ryan). Very good condition, m o t o r s Chrysler Town & required filing fee. It Original owner, $16,499 H YUN D A I LEGAL NOTICE Country LXI 1997, must be i n p r oper TS¹ $34,000 541-749-4025 13-26206 S US A R u beautiful inside & form and have proof or best offer. TRUSTEE'S NOTICE out, one owner, nonsmolichHyundai.com o f service o n t h e 541-408-7826 2060 NE Hwy 20• Bend SALE Reference smoker,. loaded with DLR ¹366 plaintiff's attorney or, OF 877-266-3821 options! 197,892 mi. is made to that cerif the plaintiff does not tain Dlr ¹0354 ChevyTahoe 2008, Deed of T r ust Service rec o rds have a n a t t orney, 75K mi., 4WD, (hereinafter referred available. $4 , 950. proof of service on the as FIND IT! 5.3L V-8 cyl. the Trust Deed) Call Mike, (541) 815plaintiff. The object of made SUV IT! VIN ¹208610. $22,998 by HAROLD B. 8176 after 3:30 p.m. t he complaint is t o SELL IT! SMOLICH HARGIS AND foreclose a deed of JODELLE HARGIS, The Bulletin Classifieds m o t o r s Hyundei Sonata 2006, trust dated February Chevy Ext. Cab 1991 HUSBAND AND H YUN D A I 62K mi., 3.3L V-6 cyl, 2 0, 2004 a n d r e - WIFE with camper shell, AS TENANTS VIN ¹092052. $10,998. 541-749-4025 corded as Instrument BY THE good cond., $1500 Ford F-350 4x4, ENTIRETY (exp. 6/10/14) No. 2004-11750 given smolichHyundai.com OBO. 541-447-5504. Gr a nto r to SMOLICH by Richard W Bodily as DLR ¹366 and Claudia L Bodily TNORTHWEST m oto r s RUSTEE SER(pholo for illustration only) and William T Bodily VICES, H YUN D A I Toyota Sienne 201 1, I N C. , as and Susan Bodily and 541-749-4025 LE model, 7 passentrustee, in favor of Jerry B Bodily and ger, stow-n-go seat- smolichHyundai.com S EATTLE MO R T Rebecca Bodily. on 2006 XLT 4-door ing, alloy wheels. DLR ¹366 GAGE COMPANY, as property c ommonly Crew Cab Vin ¹019106. B eneficiary, d a t e d Chevy '/4 ton 1982, built known as 1969 NW 6/26/2006, Stock ¹43981A recorded 350 with 450 HP and 6.0L Turbo diesel, full Poplar Place, Red- 6/30/2006, in Ford Bronco tt m o rt$1000 tires. $3000 power, $24,999 mond, OR 97756 and a u t omatic, 4x4, 1989records of Desobo. 541-633-8951 6-disc CD, cruise, fog © s u sARu leqally described as: gage Automatic, power SIIMRUOÃIEHD.OOM chutes County, Orlights, running boards, LOT 92, MOUNTAIN Document No. steering, stereo 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. tow pkg, bedliner, grill GLENN - PHASE egon upgrade, set-up to 877-266-3821 Kie Soul 2012, 60K mi., ONE, DESCHUTES 2006-45086 in Book guard, folding rear Dlr¹0354 seat. Tan cloth inte1.6L 1-4cyl, FWD tow, runs good. COUNTY, OREGON. Page covering the rior, metallic tan exteVIN ¹466413. $13,998. The complaint seeks following d e scribed $1700. 975 property situated (exp. 6/10/t4) rior. 91,400 miles. to foreclose and ter- real 541-633-6662 Automobiles in said County and Price reduced to SMOLICH minate all interest of Dodge 15 00 2 0 0 8 , to-wit: Lot Four, $20,500 Unknown Trustee(s) State, Quad cab, CD, pw, pl. m ot o r s 541-350-6925 Block Five of ALPINE of the Richard and VIN ¹141720 Ford EscapeXLT H YUN D A I Chevrolet Impala MEADOW S S U B D IClaudia Bodily Joint VISION NO. Stock ¹43805B 2010 SS 2008 541-749-4025 40,DesTrust and all other insmolichHyundai.com $13,999 County, Orterests in the property. chutes DLR ¹366 Th e st r eet The "motion" or "an- egon. S US A R u oth e r SUMkUO1%SHD.OOM swer" (or "reply") must a ddress o r designation, 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. be given to the court common if any for th e r eal 877-266-3821 Vehicle? clerk or administrator property d e scribed Dlr ¹0354 Call The Bulletin GMC Sierra 2500 HD Moon roof, roof rack, within 30 days of the above is purported to 5.3L V8, auto., 52k and place an ad 2004, 97K mi., 4WD, l eather, pdl, p w . date of first publica- be: 52960 FOREST miles, 24 MPG Hwy today! Want to impress the 6.0L V-8 cyl. tion specified herein WAY LA PINE, OR vin¹123364 vin¹C15393 Ask about our VIN ¹366844. $21,888 relatives? Remodel a long with th e r e - 97739 T h e Tax $13,977 $16,997 "Whee/ Deal"! quired filing fee. The Assessor's Account SMOLICH your home with the for private party ROBBERSON i date of first publica- ID for the Real PropROBBERSON i help of a professional m oto r s advertisers tion of the summons L IIICOLII ~ ~ LIIICOLII ~ ~ H YUN D A I from The Bulletin's is purported to is June 6, 2014. If you erty 140209 Both the 541-749-4025 "Call A Service have questions, you be: 541-312-3986 541-312-3986 b eneficiary and t h e Professional" Directory smolichHyundai.com dlr ¹0205 DLR ¹0205 should see an attor- trustee, Benjamin D. DLR ¹366 Chevy C-20 Pickup 1969,was a special order, has all the extras, and is all original. See to believe! 541-923-6049
5spd, AC, sunroof $1500/ ofr. 541-382-6258 Iv msg
2011 - 2. 5 L 4 cyl., FWD, auto., 64k miles, Bordeaux Reserve vin¹324193
ROBBERSON i LINCOLII ~
ways garaged, all
maintenance up to date, excellent cond. A STEAL AT$13,900. 541-223-2218 VW Jetta GL 1988, 185K,
Suberu Outback 3.6R Limited 2011, moon roof, AWD, pw, p l, NIMRUOPSRMD.CDM leather, Vin ¹381548 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Stock ¹44184A 877-266-3821 $23,979 Dlr ¹0354
VOLVO XC90 2007 AWD, 6-cyl 3.2L, power everything, grey on grey, leather heated lumbar seats, 3rd row seat, moonroof, new tires, al-
L'"'" " "
Petiprin, attorney at lien upon or interest in law have elected to the r ea l pr o perty foreclose the above hereinabove der eferenced Trus t scribed subsequent to Deed and sell the said t he interest of t h e real property to sat- trustee in the Trust isfy the o bligations Deed, or of any sucsecured by the Trust cessor(s) in interest to Deed and a Notice of the grantors or of any Default and Election lessee or other perto Sell has been re- son in possession of corded pursuant to o r o c cupying t h e ORS 86.752(3). AII property, except: right, title, and inter- NONE Notice is furest in the said de- ther given that any scribed prop e rty person named in ORS which the g rantors 86.778 has the right, had, or had power to at any time prior to convey, at the time of five days before the execution of the Trust date last set for sale, Deed, together with to have this forecloany interest the grant- sure proceeding disors or their succes- missed and the Trust sors in interest acDeed reinstated by quired after execution payment to the benof the T rust Deed eficiary of the entire shall be sold at public a mount the n d u e auction to the highest (other than such porb idder for cash t o tion of the principal as satisfy the obligations would not then be due secured by the Trust had no default ocD eed and th e e x - curred) and by curing penses of sale, in- any o t her d e fault cluding the compen- complained of herein sation of the trustee that is capable of beas provided by law, ing cured by tenderand the reasonable ing the performance fees of trustee's attor- required under the neys. The default for o bligation(s) of t h e which the foreclosure Trust Deed, and in is made is: That a addition to paying said breach of, and default sums or tendering the in, the obligations se- performance necescured by said deed of sary to cure the detrust have occurred in fault, by paying all that "A Borrower dies costs and expenses and the Property is actually incurred in not the principal resi- enforcing the obligadence of at least one tion and Trust Deed, surviving B orrower" t ogether w it h th e and, the borrower has trustee's and died and there are no a ttorney's fees n ot other borrowers occu- exceeding the pying the property, amounts provided by and therefore, t he O RS 8 6.778. T h e lender had declared mailing address of the all s um s s e cured trustee is: Benjamin thereby forthwith due D. Petiprin, attorney at and payable plus the law c/o Law Offices foreclosure costs, le- o fLes Z ieve O n e gal fees or any ad- World Trade Center vances that may be- 121 South west come due, and such Salmon Street, 11 th sums have not been Floor Portland, OR paid. The amount re- 97204 (503) 946-6558 q uired to c ure t h e In construing this nodefault in payments to tice, the m asculine date is calculated as gender includes the follows: From: f eminine an d th e 10/24/2013 Total of neuter, the singular past due payments: includes plural, the $ 158,454.31 Ad d i - word "grantor" intional charges (Taxes, cludes any successor I nsurance): $0 . 0 0 i n interest t o t h e Trustee's Fees and grantor as well as any Costs: $2,927.38 To- other persons owing tal necessary to cure: a n o bligation, t h e $161,381.69 Please performance of which note th e a m ounts is secured by said s tated h e rein a r e trust deed, the words subject to confirma- "trustee" and tion and review and 'beneficiary" i nclude are likely to change their respective sucd uring the next 3 0 cessors in interest, if days. Please contact any. Without limiting the successor trustee t he t r ustee's d i s Benjamin D. Petiprin, claimer of representaa ttorney at l aw, t o tions or w a rranties, obtain a Oregon law requires "reinstatement' and or the trustee to state in "payoff' quote prior to this notice that some r emitting funds. By residential p r operty reason of said default sold at a trustee's sale the beneficiary has may have been used d eclared all s u ms in manufacturing owing on the obliga- methamphetamines, tion secured by the the chemical compoTrust Deed due and nents of which are payable. The amount known to be t oxic. required to discharge Prospective purchasthis lien in its entirety ers o f re s i dential to date is: property should be $161,381.69 2 Said aware of this potensale shall be held at tial danger before dethe hour of 1:00 PM ciding to place a bid on 9/19/2014 in ac- for this property at the cord with the stan- trustee's sale. Dated: dard of time estab- 5/1 6/2014 Benjamin lished by ORS D. Petiprin, attorney at 187.110, and pursu- law c/o Law Offices of ant to ORS 86.771 (7) Les Zieve Signature shall occur at the fol- B y: B e njamin D lowing d e s ignated Petiprin P 1 0 95782 place: At the front en- 5/23, 5/ 3 0 , 6/ 6, trance to the Des- 06/1 3/2014 chutes County Courthouse, 1 16 4 NW What are you Bond St., Bend, OR Other than as shown looking for? of record, neither the You'll find it in said beneficiary nor the said trustee have The Bulletin Classifieds any actual notice of any person having or claiming to have any 541-385-5809
YOUR WEEICLY GUIDE TO CENTRAL OREGON EVENTS, ARTS AND ENTERTAINMENT
M"AGAZIN(' E'.,',:,,' ';
1 a 'J
' EVE'RY FLRR IDIAY IN THE BULLIETIN
~" JUNE 6,+2,0~14
Comingsoonto a barnearyou:Word Cupfever, PAGE10 M U S I C: Warm Gadget's debut album, PAGE 3 M 0 V I E S: 'Edge of Tomorrow' and four others open, PAGE25
PAGE 2 • GO! MAGAZINE
C ONTAC T
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 2014
Cover photo by Ryan Brennecke; photo illustration by Tim Gallivan/The Bulletin
Ben Salmon, 541-383-0377 firstname.lastname@example.org
DRINKS • 10
David Jasper, 541-383-0349 djasper©bendbulletin.com Megan Kehoe, 541-383-0354 email@example.com Jenny Wasson, 541-383-0350 jwassonObendbulletin.com Sophie Wilkins, 541-383-0351 firstname.lastname@example.org
OUT OF TOWN • 22
ARTS • 12
DESIGNER Tim Gallivan, 541-383-0362 email@example.com
MUSIC • 3 • Warm Gadget celebrates new album • Feedback feels fuzzy about Black Flag • Ceremonial Castings to blacken Bend • Country Catering begins summerseries • Beatles tribute hits the Tower Theatre • Dojo turns1, brings out electro-jams • Noelle Bangert plays CD-release show
SUBMIT AN EVENT GO! is published each Friday in The Bulletin. Please submit information at least 10 days before the edition in which it is printed, including the event name, brief description, date, time, location, cost, contact number and a website, if appropriate. Email to: firstname.lastname@example.org Fax to: 541-385-5804, Attn: Community Life U.S. Mail or hand delivery: Community Life, The Bulletin 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, OR 97702
• David Malis sings opera faves in Bend • First Friday highlights • Barber library displays student works • Sunriver Stars present "Midsummer" • Art Exhibits lists current exhibits
GOING OUT • 8 • Broken Down Guitars on Silver Moon Brewing's new stage • A listing of live music, DJS, karaoke, open mics and more
Take advantage of the full line of Bulletin products. Call 541-385-5800. e
RESTAURANTS • 20
• COVER: Local bars, pubs ready for World • A review of the Taco Stand • News from the local dining scene Cup revelers with early hours, specials • Meet Jodi Groteboer of Palate coffee bar
MUSIC REVIEWS • 9 • Owen Pallett, Mariah Carey and more
• A roundup of classical music festivals • A guide to out of town events
MOVIES • 25
• "Edge of Tomorrow," "The Fault in Our Stars,""Belle," "Only Lovers Left Alive" and "The Unknown Known" open in Central Oregon • "Lone Survivor,""RoboCop" and "Son of God" are out on Blu-ray and DVD • Brief reviews of movies showing in Central Oregon
CALENDAR • 16 • A week full of Central Oregon events
PLANNING AHEAD • 18 • A listing of upcoming events • Talks and classes listing
ermen a ion e e
r a i on CPA~rl $a•
A HOP Tull OF LOCAL SRElftIERIES PARTICIPATlrlG
LIVE LOCAL MUSIC AIID PERFORMAIICES
Ale Apothecar M Atlas Hard Cider
Oblivion McMenamin's Old St Francis Rate Hole Red Tank Cider
Below Grade Bend Brewing BoneMard Beer Brew Werks Bridge ss Cascade Lakes CO Homebrewers Crux Deschutes
Riverbend Shade Tree
Silver Moon Solstice
Svnriver Three Creeks
Wild Ride WorthM
Juniper north Rim
A SREWERQWALK IA THE OLDMILL DISTRICT SHOWCASRls OURAhQIEllle CEllTRAL OREOOll RREWRls CRLTURE
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GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 3
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 2014
musie Warm Gadgetreturns to the Bendmusic scene with its gnarlydebut album intow (see "If you go").
By Ben Salmon The Bulletin
The songwriting core of the
n February of 2010, I left a
Warm Gadget show at Sil-
band remains: Tim Vester (formerly of The Kronkmen) and
ver Moon Brewing, went home and wrote a review that
Colten Williams (formerly of
complimented the band on "(rearranging) how my ears work and (reshuffling) my brain, opening them to a previously
Wotta), two old friends who grew up together in Redmond
uncharted world of sounds."
most as long. The two started Warm Gadget in about 2008, with Vester writing songs to stray beats
The Bend-based quartet played a noisy 45-minute set that night. And it made some noise after that, too. But notmuch. Not enough. That's about to change. Af-
Vihara, currently in Mosley and Terrebonne and have been musical kindred spirits for al-
Williams had stored on his computer. They i ntended to work primarily on film scores
ter a few years away from the scene, plus some lineup chang-
and other audio produc-
es, Warm Gadget is back and ready to unveil its debut album,
"Brides," on Saturday night Submitted photo
Warm Gadget is, from left, Colten Williams and Tim Vester.
Ifyou go What:Warm Gadget, with TheGoddamn Gallows,The Kronkmen andRoyal Lewis When:9 p.m. Saturday Cost: $7 plusfeesinadvance at www.bendticket. com,$10atthedoor Where:Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend Contact:www.volcanic theatrepub.com
They also got a gig making
to do. We didn't stop working
music for a horror film that was never completed.
together." Eventually, Metzger left the
Along the way, Warm Gadget band. (Williams' brother, Aus— principally Vester, Williams tin, will play bass Saturday and Metzger, at the time — be- night.) About six months ago, gan working on an album at Vester and Williams obtained Musitech Studios in Redmond. But the going was slow, thanks
their studio-recorded tracks and took them home to finish
and other real-life stuff. "We went away, at least, from
monetary hurdles. "At that point, we decided to add more and more electronic layers and just kind of go crazy with it and make an album that would sound good," Vester sard. It worked. At nine tracks and 34 minutes long, "Brides" is a gut-punch of a reminder that
to day jobs, financial obstacles the album free of scheduling or the public eye. We stopped playing shows and were getting our bearings back together," Vester said. "But the band
didn't go away. We didn't stop projects as a business venture, Vester said Monday. " We weren't gonna b e
band," he said. "We weren't gonna play shows." For a couple of guys who'd been playing in rock bands for years, however, that
got boring quickly. The duo recruited a bassist (Eric Metzger) and a drummer (Jared
Forqueran) and started playing shows.
talking about what we were aimlng
Warm Gadget is one of Central Oregon's best bands. It's a snarling beast risen from the
gutter-muck pooled near the intersection of Vester's grimy, strangled punk roots, Wil-
liams' long-running dabbles in experimental electronica and both men's interest in
music that's heavy and harsh and ugly. Continued Page 5
PAGE 4 • GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 2014
Andy Tullie/The Bulletin
Black Flag, including founding member Greg Ginn, center, performs at Volcanic Theatre Pub last week.
• All the dramasurrounding the bandfaded into the backgroundduring raucous,fan-pleasing set
refrain: "We've got nothing better assumption). They are fast and they are loud. to do than watch TV and have a FEEDBACIC BY And they play Black Flag songs couple of brews." Sounds pretty good! BEN SALMON fast and loud. Last week's setlist featured Each song thundered and hen B e nd's V o lcanic theband. song after song after song, pre- rolled, with a couple of regular Theatre Pub booked one They swore to skip the show sented in rapid-fire fashion with variations: The band would either of the most important and wait for Flag, another group in who played Black Flag songs little between-song banter: "No take the end of a song as an oppunk bands of all time, hardcore of Ginn's old (and more beloved) onstage that night. And I know Values," "Gimme Gimme Gimme," portunity to jam out for a couple pioneers Black Flag, to play a late- bandmates touring and playing that Ginn has had, um, less-than- "Damaged II" and "Can't Decide," of minutes, or Ginn would occaMay show a few months back, it Black Flag songs. A friend cor- friendly relationships with many with Vallely barking, veins bulg- sionally toss in a spooky thereset off an avalanche of chit-chat rected me every time I said I was of his former colleagues. ing and pointing, wild-eyed, at the min solo. Throughout the set, he that never really stopped until the going to see Black Flag. "You're But Ginn is still one of the pil- crowd. He was a reasonable ap- swayed back and forth, making show started, as far as I could tell. going to see one-quarter of Black lars of punk. He is still the guy proximation of classic Black Flag small circle patterns with his Old punks ranted about the Flag," he said. who foundedBlack Flag and led vocalist Henry Rollins, though the head, as if headbanging in someband's current lineup — foundI'm not here to invalidate any of the band and wrote the songs and die-hards will no doubt roll their thing faster than slow-motion, but ing guitarist Greg Ginn, vocal- their feelings. There is truth to all played the riffs. eyes if they read that. (I won't go slower than the old days. ist Mike Vallely (who sang with of it. I understand that. He is still Greg Ginn. And that's so far as to compare him to Keith After about an hour, the quarMorris, mind you.) the band in a brief 2003 reunion) But I didn't grow up listening to worth a lot, in my eyes. tet traded i nstruments and and two hired guns on bass and and loving Black Flag. So I didn't His band is fine. They are cerThey also did "Annihilate This wrapped with a n a l t ered-state drums — on Facebook. They put carry that baggage into Volcanic tainly not bad, but they also are Week," "Black Coffee" and, per- cover of "Louie Louie" from 1982's "Black Flag" in quotes to show on May27. not Black Flag in 1977 (I wasn't haps my favorite, "TV Party," a "Damaged." their distaste for this version of I am not emotionally invested there, but I t h ink that's a safe wastoid anthem with the classic Continued next page
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 2014
From Page 3 "(The original tracks) were recorded on reall y amazing gear and sounded really good," Vester said. "All we needed to
do was line 'em all up and sling some mud on 'em." Indeed, lead track "I'm Not There" sounds like Faith No
More downtuned and dragged through miles of scuzz. "Pain by Numbers" features a fist-pumping chorus and an unsettling clip of what sounds
like a news report describing a murder scene. "Nightmare" is an ominous, echoing instrumental track that builds
tension but never resolves it, and Vester acknowledges paying tribute to pitch-black postpunk heroes the Birthday Party on "Crawl and Cry." Elsewhere, distinctly heavy'90s influences pop up regularly, from sludge titans Tool, the Melvins and Helmet to
going to appeal to everybody," Vester said. "It's OK, though, istry. Gadget co-conspirator 'cause we embrace the weirJeff Swearingen's artwork dos. If somebody listens to (our complements the sounds per- music) and comes up and we fectly. And "Knucklehead" is a make a connection with them, gnarly thrasher that ends with they're probably going to be a refrain we can't print in the a pretty unique person, or newspaper, but that audiences they're just going to be insane. And it's gonna be spooky." love to chant along with. "Things that should be betIf anything, Warm Gadget's ter left unsaid" is how Vester long-simmering creative prodescribes the lyrics through- cess was guided by a principle out, which are often inscruta- meant solely to up the spooky bly shrouded in distortion. ante. "It's such a big deal for me, "We have arule: Basically, do being noisy and bleeding all whatever you wanna do and if this bulls-t from life out," he it works for the greater good of said. "It's what I need." the song,perfect," Vester said. Warm Gadget's music, of "Obviously, we're not saying course, is not what everyone the greater good as in, 'That's needs. It's not even what most gonnabe reallycatchyandpeopeople need (or want). Vester ple are gonna like that.' More and Williams are aware of like, 'Hey, that f-ked it up real that, and they're cool with it. good and made us sound nuts.'" "We know what we're do— Reporter: 541-383-0377, ing. It's not something that's email@example.com
GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 5
Get A Taste For Food. Home Sr Garden
more glitchy industrialists like Nine Inch Nails or Min-
~~Ilca/ POHEGRANATE home & garden
flea market M 9etuvc4y Jwe t &omio-4M So many vendors, so many great finds! Vintage, antique, upcycled, or artisan crafted, from furnishings to fashion, in the gardens at Pomegranate. intrepid hunters will find us slightly off the beaten path: 120river mall avenue, bend Inorth of macy'si • 54s.383.37s3
www.pomegranate-home.com From previous page It was clunky and odd, and
over the past three-plus de-
then the set ended with zero
t hat stuff. It's cool that he does.
cades, he doesn't have to do
words from anyone onstage, and everyone seemed conA nd h e c e rtainly h a s fused. The lights came up and earned the right to tour a Ginn and company descend-
band called Black Flag and play Black Flag songs however he sees fit. I hope he's paying his bills and then some.
— Reporter: 541-383-0377, firstname.lastname@example.org
ed into the crowd. That was when I knew it was over, but not before.
Judging by the reaction from the 100 or so committed
slam-dancers in what passed
for a pit at this show, bigger Black Flag fans than me were
satisfied. When you're in the
middle of it, being assaulted by sound and throwing your body against other smiling punks, Ginn's latest lawsuit over the band's iconic logo has a way of escaping the mind. I stayed out of the pit and made my own observations. I
saw a couple of dads with their sons, one son squeezing into an up-front spot while Dad
beamed, the other son perched atop Dad's shoulders, putting their matching, punk-ish haircuts in close proximity. Both sons stoked. Both dads proud
and relishing the moment. And after the show, I saw
Ginn stopping and talking to everyone who approached him, autographing records and posing for photos. Dude's a legend. Considering what he's done for the American music l andscape
please, don't feed
geese and ducks. • It is not healthy for the birds. • It is against the law. • It causes "poo-lution." Learn more about goose management in Bend parks at:
14 16 19-20 21-22 24 25 26
ryan White 8, Tim Hadler Marc Cohn Mrs INarcelle's Recital Academie de Ballet Recital Bend Bike Fest Full Draw Film Tour Story Stars
JULY 2, 9, 16 Worthy WednesdaysFREE! 23 Ro ger Ebert's "Life Itself" FILM PREMIERE 25 To mmy Emmanuel
W R E
PAGE 6 + GO! MAGAZINE See the FabFour through the years It's Beatlemania a r ound
Central Oregon right about now, with KPOV's Beatles sin-
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 2014
clean-cut pop days, their psychedelic stage and, later, as shaggy rockers, with 33 hits and amazing songs serving as soundtrack along the way. Band manager Brian Epstein
galog scheduled for June 13, narrates. Ringo Starr coming to town in
A string quartet of
s t u-
July and the ongoing current dents from Bend's Mountain of Beatles adoration among View High School — Javier human beings with ears. Guitron, Isabel Alvarez-GerAnd then there's "In My Life," a musical and theatrical tribute to the Fab Four that will land at the Tower Theatre
accompany theband on five ballads. "In My Life," a music the-
"In My Life" features a Beat-
ater tribute to The Beatles;
730 p.m. Monday; $35, $45 or $55, plus fees, available
to the Ed Sullivan Show, Shea
through the ve nue; Tower Theatre, 835 NW. Wall St., Bend; www.towertheatre.org or 541-317-0700.
With the onset of summer mance on the rooftop of their in Central Oregon comes a Apple Corp offices," according gang of concert series that are to Abbey Road's website. oftenfree,often outdoors and In other words, you get often a good time. to see the Beatles in their One of those is the weekly
Party on the Patio that hap-
pens every Friday outside Country Catering, at the intersection of Northeast Ninth Street and Wilson Avenue. This thing is quite the scene,
especially when the sun is
Q O A
K Q S tt ~ F I
NOW OPENt EVERY SATURDAY . DONT MISS IT
shining and the all-you-caneat barbecue is flowing. (Said 'cue is available for $10.95 with purchase of a beverage.) Also: Music! By these bands:
at it. And owner Justin Cook
Prajekt. E x pect
is celebrating with a bunch of popular local DJs who play the spot often, plus a globe-trotting bass-music master who June 6 — Caribbean Moon grew up in Bend. June 13 — Junk Yard Lords Tonight's lineup includes June 20 — Charles Button Rada, Keez, Boy Capel and
June 27 — Familiar Souls July 3 — The Rockhounds July 11 — Shade 13 July 18 — Jones Road July 25 — 2nd Hand Soldiers Aug. 1 — Caribbean Moon Aug. 8 — Cinder Blue Aug. 15 — Jackie Barrett Aug. 22 — The Rockhounds Aug. 29 — Friends of Lenny Sept. 5 — Soul Benders Sept. 12 — Jones Road
Sept. 19 — Soldiers
10 AM TIL 4 PM D OW N T O W N B E N D (ACROSS FROM THE PUBLIC LIBRARY)
IIIQ Q JT
Sept. 26 — Necktie Killer
Party on the Patiowith CaribbeanMoon; 4:30p.m. today; freeadmission; Country Catering, 900S.E. Wilson Ave., Bend; www.bendcatenngcom.
SEI,I.EB IS HEBE THESIÃCE19F4
After years as a bustling musicvenue under the names Bendistillery Martini Bar and
Madhappy Lounge foll owed by a stretch of quiet time,
THE LARGEST SELECTION OF
the space at the west end of the downtown breezeway-
EAST OF THE CASCADES
FUN TO SHOP FUN TO BROWSE
Local Artisans 8L Craftmasters
VENDOR INFO: 541-420-9015 www.centraloregonsaturdaymarket.com
e l e ctronic
dance music, glitchy synthpop and deeply satisfying whomp whomp whomp. Saturday night, the lineup includes Ells, Ill Efekt, Matt Wax and L.A.'s SPL, aka Sam
Pool, a native Bendite whose dabblings in dubstep, drum and bass and beyond have made him an in-demand artist in the EDM world. Shout out to Justin Cook for
2 n d H a nd making the Dojo space rele-
Dojo dishes upbeats
t Hopp!nc certs s Q f
m anos, L i l i an a N e w m an and Connor Purtzer — will
les tribute band called Abbey Road, and they are terrific, playing perfect copies of Beatles hits while dressing and acting like John, Paul George and Ringo. The show follows the band's career, "from Liverpool's legendary Cavern Club, Stadium's50,000+ screaming fans and their final live perfor-
vant again. May it continue to be so far into the future!
Rada, Keez, Boy Capeland Prajekt;9 tonight; free Ells, III Efekt, Matt Wax and
SPL;9 p.m. Saturday; free Dojo, 852 NW. Brooks St., Bend; www.dojobend.com.
Occult offerings from Ceremonial Castings Metalheads! Get thee to the Third Street Pub on — you guessed it! — Third Street in
Bend tonight for some of the most inventive heavy stuff to
come through town in a while. now known as Dojo — has The headliner needs no reclaimed its place among introduction, quite honestly: Bend's busiest spots for sonic Ceremonial Castings is a stalsoul-nourishment. wart of the Northwest metal And here's a fun fact: This
s cene, with nearly tw o
weekend is Dojo's one-year cades of brewing up "bewitchanniversary, or first birthday, ing black metal" on its resume. or however you want to look Continued next page
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 2014
From previous page Two brothers started the band in 1996,
and 18 years later they're preparing to release a new album called "Cthulhu" in July. The first song to be revealed from the
new album is "The Great Old Ones," and if it's any indication, the band is bringing to "Cthulhu" more of what it does well: the
blast beatsand strangled screams ofblack metal, blended with ambient and sym-
phonic sounds and dark, occultish imagery. This is metal for folks who like their Northwest landscapes gray, misty and terrifying. "Cthulhu" comes out July 8 (same day as the new Wolves in the Throne Room,
regional metal nerds). You can hear "The GreatOld Ones" on theband'sFacebook or Yotinrbe channel.
Ceremonial Castings,with Existential Depressionand Death Agenda;9 tonight; free; Third Street Pub, 314S.E. Third St., Bend; 541-306-3017.
Bend's Noelle Bangert celebrates new album On Page 3,you can read about Warm Gadget, a local band that makes harsh, difficult music that's not for everyone. Here's the opposite of that. Noelle Ban-
gert is a local singer-songwriter who attends Summit High School and just happens to make sumptuous music that sounds
like a cross between Amy Winehouse's beat-driven retro-soul, Adele's powerhouse pop and The Head and the Heart's win-
some indie-folk singalongs. High compliments, indeed. But Bangert's new album "The Things We All Know" is so seamlessly produced and carefully put-together, those names don't feel like a reach. At 12 tracks long, "Things" is solid, top-to-bottom, and an incredibly impressivereleasefrom ateenager. On Tuesday night, Bangert will make it all happen live at Volcanic Theatre Pub. The flyer says Madison Andie is on at 6:30 p.m.; Leo, Cole, Connor and Ryan are on at
7:15 p.m. and Noelle, Dom and friends are on at 8 p.m. Sounds cozy! Learn m or e
a t w w w . facebook.com/
noellebangertmusic. Noelle Bangert album-release show; 6:30 p.m. Tuesday;$5;Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; wwwvolcanic theatrepub.com or 541-323-181 1. — Ben Salmon
GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 7
June14 —Blind Willies(falkrock),Volcanic Theatre Pub, Bend, www.volcanictheatrepub.com. June15 —DU with AmyDenie (experimental),Volcanic Theatre Pub, Bend, www. volcanictheatrepub.com. June 18 —Desert Noises (rock),McMenamins Old St. Francis School, Bend, www. mcmenamins.com. June 18 —Marc Cohn(folkpop),Tower Theatre, Bend, www.towertheatre.org. June19 —Medeski Martin S Wood(fusion),Athletic Club of Bend, www.c3events.com. June 20 —AmyLevere (Americaaa),Volcanic Theatre Pub, Bend, www. volcanictheatrepub.com. June 20-22 —4 Peaks Music Festival with Railroad Earth, Dampstaphuak andmore (jams),Rockin' A Ranch, Tumalo, www.4peaksmusic.com. June 22 —Natural Vibrations (reggae),Les Schwab Amphitheater, Bend, www. bendconcerts.com. June 26 —Leftover Salmon (jams),Century Center, Bend, www.theoutsidegamne.cco. June 27 —Indigo Girls (folkpop),Hullabaloo in Northwest Crossing, Bend, www. nwxevents.com. June 28 —Michael Franti
Amphitheater, Bend, www. bendconcerts.com. July1 — Possessed By Paul James (Americaaa),Volcanic Theatre Pub, Bend, www. volcanictheatrepub.com. Juiy 3 —Taarka (gypsy-jazz jams),Volcanic Theatre Pub, Bend, www.volcanictheatrepub.
Dalia's Cons i gnment C lothing & N e w F i n e G oods for H om e a n d Gift,
Happenings! Weekly John Paul Designs Custom designs + signature series. Each piece is hand made, one at a time using traditional m e t alsmith-
ing and b lacksmithing techniques. It is this unusual combination th at
makes JPD's jewelry so original,
(coantry-hlues),Crow's Feet Commons, Bend, www. crowsfeetcommons.com. July 30 —Pat Benatar (poprock), Deschutes County Fair, Redmond, www.expo.deschutes. Olg.
Across from the Downtown Public Libraryenjoy a variety of local artisans, food, and crafts, Fun for all ages.
June 28- 29 Bite of Bend Celebrate the local flavor of Central Oregon during the region's largest food festival, The
1 1 N0 •
Bite of Bend is a two-day fast food party on the streets of downtown Bend,
RI N •
July 3 —Steely Daa (yacht rock),Les Schwab Amphitheater, Bend, www.bendconcerts.com. Juiy17 —Ringo Starr and His All Starr Band (pop),Les Schwab Amphitheater, Bend, www.bendconcerts.com. Juiy18 —AmosLee (folk-hlaes),Les Schwab Amphitheater, Bend, www. bendconcerts.com. July 22 —Charlie Parr
Tangerine Hair S alon Since its launch the salon has generated a loyal and growing client base by offering services that are specially designed to enhance health, vibrancy, and youth,
July 4, 11am - 4pm AGommunityTradition in Downtown Bend since the 1930's Come celebrate our country's independence on July 4th! Start out your day's festivities with the pet Parade through downtown Bend then follow up with the Old Fashioned July 4th Festival in Drake Park from 11am - 4pm,
Dollars CJift Certificates good at oeer 100 shops 8' restaurants
PAGE 8 + GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 2014
going out Looking for something to do? Check out our listing of live music, DJs, karaoke, open mics and more happening at local nightspots. Find lots more at H bendbulletin.comlevents.
O. O 13 ID
• CELEBRATE SILVERMOON'S NEW STAGE Over the years I've beenseeing live music at Silver Moon Brewing, the pub's little corner stage has slowly evolved, from "stage" (i.e. place onthe floor where the bandstands) to modest stage (no quote marks) covered bysketchy green carpet to what it is today: a sleek, luxurious-looking riser covered in handsome custom hardwood flooring, complete with aninlaid, light-up moon. Silver Moon's owners are rightly proud, and tonight they'll celebrate with a show by Bend-based roots-rock 'n' soul band Broken DownGuitars, no strangers to local stages. Details below.
• LOTS OFFOLK MUSIC IN THE REGION Fans of off-kilter folk music have an array of options this week. Forexample, Texasslow-folk duo La Jeder is back in thearea, with shows planned for tonight atJackson' sCornerin BendandMondayatThe Open Door in Sisters. Portland folk-pop powerhouse Anna Tivel will play at OneStreet Down in Redmond tonight. And Sunday,BrokenTop Bottle Shop in Bend will host Biv and theMnemonics, a SanFrancisco group that infuses its rootsy music with a heaping helping of harmony-heavy pop sensibility. Details on all of theseand more are below! — Ben Salmon
Northside Bar 8 Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend;541-383-0889. CARRIBEAN MOON:Pop;4:30-8 p.m .; CEREMONIAL CASTINGS:Black metal, with Existential Depression and Country Catering, 900 S.E. Wilson Death Agenda; 9 p.m.; Third Street Ave., Bend; www.bendcatering.com. Pub, 314 S.E. Third St., Bend; 541(Pg. 6) 306-3017. (Pg. 6) ANNA TIVEL:Folk, with Jeffrey Martin; 5 p.m.; One Street Down, 124 CINDERBLUE:Americana;$5;9 p.m .; S.W.Seventh St.,Redmond; 541-647- Faith, Hope and Charity Vineyards, 70450 N.W. Lower Bridge Way, 2341. Terrebonne; 541-526-5075. BROKEN DOWNGUITARS: Rock; RADA, KEEZ, BOY CAPELAND 5:30-7:30 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; www. PRAJEKT:Electronic music; 9 p.m.; Dojo, 852 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; silvermoonbrewing.com.
DJ CODI CARROLL:6 p.m.; The Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; www.astroloungebend.com. ELEKTRAPOD:Electro-rock;6-9 p.m .; Deschutes Brewery, 1044 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-9242. LA JEDER:Folk; 6 p.m.; Jackson's Corner, 845 N.W. Delaware Ave., Bend; 541-647-2198. ALLAN BYER:Americana, with percussionist Don Howlett; 6:30-9:30 p.m.; Velvet, 805 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-728-0303. HILST &COFFEY: Chamber-folk;6:30 p.m.; Bend Brewing Company, 1019 N.W. Brooks St.; 541-383-1599. LINDY GRAVELLE:Country and pop; 7-10 p.m.; Brassie's Bar, 1522 Cline Falls Road, Redmond; 541-548-4220. ALL YOU ALL:Indie rock, with Don Quixote; 7:30 p.m.; Crow's Feet Commons,875 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-728-0066. BOBBY LINDSTROM AND CHARLES BUTTON:Rock and blues; 7:30 p.m.; Kelly D's, 1012 S.E. Cleveland Ave., Bend; 541-389-5625. THE RIVERPIGS:Rock and blues; 7:30 p.m.; Checkers Pub, 329 S.W. Sixth St., Redmond; 541-548-3731. MICHAEL LEWIS MARTINEZ: Pop, with Anna Gilbert Band; 8 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331. EMERALD CITY: Blues;8:30 p.m .;
www.dojobend.com. (Pg. 6)
SPAFFORD:Jam-ock, wit h Kayleb James;$5;9 p.m.;Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881.
SATURDAY BOBBY LINDSTROM:Rock and blues; 10 a.m.; Chow, 1110 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; 541-728-0256. PAUL EDDY:Twang-pop; 6 p.m.; Scanlon's, 61615 Athletic Club Drive, Bend; 541-382-8769. JONAS BARNES:Comedy; $8-$10; 7 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; www.
LINDY GRAVELLE:Country and pop; 7-10 p.m.; Brassie's Bar, 1522 Cline Falls Road, Redmond; 541-548-4220. MATT GWINUP:Jazz, rock and folk; 7 p.m.; portello winecafe, 2754 N.W. Crossing Drive, Bend; 541-385-1777. THE RIVERPIGS:Rock and blues; 7:30 p.m.; Checkers Pub, 329 S.W. Sixth St., Redmond; 541-548-3731. BLUE LIGHTSPECIAL: Bluegrass;8 p.m.; Elk Lake Resort, 60000 Century Drive, Bend; 541-480-7378. KEITH GRENINGER:Folk, with Dayan Kai; $15-$20 suggested donation at the door; 8 p.m., doors open at 7:30 p.m.; The Barn in Sisters, 68467 Three Creeks Road; 775-233-1433. EMERALD CITY:Blues; 8:30 p.m.;
Northside Bar 8 Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. CARRIE CUNNINGHAM:Country; $3; 9-11:30 p.m.; Maverick's Country Bar 8 Grill, 20565 Brinson Blvd., Bend; www.maverickscountrybar.com. SPL, ELLS, ILL EFEKTAND MATT WAX:Electronic music; 9 p.m.; Dojo, 852 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; www.
dojobend.com. (Pg. 6)
THE TOMMY HOGANBAND: Bluesrock; 9 p.m.; Hardtails Bar and Grill, 175 N. Larch St., Sisters; 541-5496114. JONES ROAD:Rock; 9 p.m.; The D&D Bar and Grill, 927 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-4592. WARM GADGET:Heavy rock; albumrelease show, with The Kronkmen, Goddamn Gallows and Royal Louis; $7-$10; 9 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; www. volcanictheatrepub.com. (Pg. 3) DJ INCEPTION:10 p.m.; The Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116.
SUNDAY HILST 8 COFFEY:Chamber-folk; 10 a.m.; Chow, 1110 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; 541-728-0256. RAISIN' THE ROOF:All-day music event featuring Bobby Lindstrom, Lindy Gravelle and more, with food, silent auction and wine tasting; $15
suggesteddonation;noon-8 p.m.; Faith, Hope and Charity Vineyards, 70450 N.W. Lower Bridge Way, Terrebonne; 541-526-5075 or www. faithhopeandcharityevents.com. RUSSELL NUTE:Country; 4 p.m.; 10 Barrel Brewing Co., 1135 N.W. Galveston Ave., Bend; 541-678-5228. ALLAN BYER:Folk; 6 p.m.; The Pig 8 Pound Publi c House,427 S.W. Eighth Street, Redmond; 541-526-1697. BIV ANDTHE MNEMONICS: Folk-pop; 7-9p.m.;Broken Top Bottle Shop 8 Ale Cafe, 1740 N.W. Pence Lane, Suite
1, Bend; 541-728-0703. KEITH GREENINGER:Folk, with Dayan Kai; $15 donation, reservation requested; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m. for potluck; The Glen at Newport Hills,1019 N.W. Stannium Drive, Bend; 541-4808830 or houseconcertsintheglen© bendbroadband.com. TRIVIANIGHT: 7 p.m.;The Hideaway Tavern, 939 S.E. Second St., Bend; 541-312-9898. FAILURE MACHINE:Garage-rock, with Patrimony; $5; 9 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881.
Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-7280600. OPEN MIC:6:30-9 p.m.; River Rim Coffeehouse, 19570 Amber Meadow Drive, Bend; 541-728-0095. ASHER FULEROBAND: Pop-rock; 7-10 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. FrancisSchool, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174. TRIVIA NIGHT:7 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881. TAKEN BYCANADIANS: Rock; $5; 9 p.m.;Volcanic Theatre Pub,70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881.
LA JEDER:Folk; 6:30 p.m.; The Open Door, 303 W. Hood Avenue, Sisters; 541-549-4994. ZOLOPHT:Reggae-rock; $5; 9 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881.
BOBBY LINDSTROM:Blues; 5-8 p.m.; Baldy's BBQ, 950 S.W. Veterans Way, Redmond; 541-923-2271. ALLAN BYER:Folk; 6-9 p.m.; Old Mill Brew Werks, 803 S.W. Industrial Way, Suite 202, Bend; 541-633-7670. THE SUBSTITUTES:Rock; $5; 6 p.m.; Faith, Hope and Charity Vineyards, 70450 N.W. Lower Bridge Way, Terrebonne; 541-526-5075. MIGUEL DEALONSO: Pop;9 p.m .; Rat Hole Brew Pub, 384 S.W. Upper Terrace Drive, Bend; 541-389-2739. HOBBS THEBAND: Blues-rock,w ith the Charles Button Band; $8-$10; 7 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; www.belfryevents.com. HILST 5COFFEY: Chamber-folk;7:30 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-3830889. MISS MASSIVESNOWFLAKE: Poprock, with Cousin Courtiss; $5; 8 p.m.;Volcanic Theatre Pub,70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881. MATT BORDEN:Country;8 p.m .; Hardtails Bar and Grill, 175 N. Larch St., Sisters; 541-549-6114.
TUESDAY LISA DAE ANDTHE ROBERT LEE TRIO:Jazz; 5 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. JEREMIAH RUSH:Americana;5:30-8 p.m.; Cork Cellars Wine Bar, 160 S. Fir St., Sisters; 541-549-2675. KIM KELLEY:Americana; 7 p.m.; The Blacksmith, 211 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-318-0588. NOELLE BANGERT:Pop;album releaseshow; $5;6:30 p.m.;Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; www.volcanictheatrepub.com.
WEDNESDAY HILST 8COFFEY: Chamber-folk;5 p.m.; Cork Cellars Wine Bar, 160 S. Fir St., Sisters; 541-549-2675. LISA DAE: Jazz;5:30 p.m.;Flatbread Community Oven, 375 S.W.
• SUBMITAN EVENT by em ail ingevents© bendbulletin.com. Deadline is 10 days before publication. Include date, venue, time and cost.
GO! MAGAZINE• PAGE 9
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 2014
musie reviews Spotlight:Owen Pallett
Sturgill Simpson "METAMODERN SOUNDS IN
COUNTRY MUSIC" Thirty Tigers Records
.y tllareteetr .g p
The album title is an intrigu-
ing one, and the first number, "'Iltrtles (All the Way Down)," is
Multi-instrumentalist Owen Pallett recently released his new album "In Conflict." "IN CONFLICT" Domino Records Owen Pallett positions him-
self as both the observer and the observed in the songs that
constitute his new a lbum, "In Conflict" — often w i t hin t h e
sleek contour and shrewd repetition, with every part serving a
purpose. L yrically, Pallett i s
plain-spoken than usual on "In
Conflict," without losing his poetic voice. "Song for Five and Six,"
same turn of phrase. A sustained one of the glossier synth tunes, chamber-synthpop reflection on begins with what seems a terse the idea of romantic and sexual self-assessment: "Even as a child, turmoil, the album ts
also a tangle of confessions and absolutions, artfully and b ravely unresolved. Not that irresolution
has ever slowed down Pallett. Over the past
decade, mainly under the moniker Final Fantasy, he has shown a knack for elaborate
constructions, not only musical but also lyrical and conceptual. He's a paragon of rigor, but maybe notthe best spokesman for simple clarity. So it's easy to read
you felt the terror of the infinite." On "The
Riverbed," propelled by a choppy beat, he sketches a picture of despondency, leading to a pledge: "Thunderhead, oh thunderhead/ I will be your riverbed." The sure-footedness extends to
Pallett's singing, and to his moments of divulgence, real or imagined. In "The Passions," an art
song about a moment of physical intimacy, he puts the emotional
truth into a line from "I Am Not
weight on a single word, "compassion," drawing it out within a fog
Afraid," which opens the new al-
of chromatic unease.
bum: "My salvation is found in
discipline, discipline." Most of Pallett's previous work has revolved around sampled loops of his violin, applied in layers. For "In Conflict," he leans more on vintage analog synthesizers and on the flesh-and-blood groove of bassist Matt Smith and drummer Robbie Gordon. Some tracks feature Brian Eno, the ru-
nic Buddha of ambient music, on backup vocals, synths or guitar. The album's overall sound favors
"The Secret Seven," an appraisal of a ruined relationship, ends with the digits of an old
phone number. And "The Sky Behind the Flag," about another old flame, concludes with a note to
self: "Owen, why must you always be first to wake and first to fight, first to wound and first to fly'?"
ON TOUR: Sept. 10 — Doug Fir Lounge, Portland; www.ticketfly. com or 877-435-9849. — Nate Chinen, The New York Times
certainly a trippy affair, with its blasts anew. Bains accelerates mentions of "reptile aliens" and all the way into punk in "Flags," mind-altering substances, as well raging through lyrics that touch as Jesus, Buddha and the Devil. on slavery, the Civil War, womBut don't be fooled: On his sec- en's clinic bombings and the ond album, Sturgill Simpson re- Pledge of Allegiance. mains hard-core country at heart But most of "Dereconstructed" — more Waylon than way out. is genre-proud Southern rock Simpson might have more with 21st-century momentum. In on his mind than the average "Dirt Track," Bains sings about honky-tonker o r n e w -country "squeezing glory out of three hunk — "Gonna transmigrate to rusty chords," which is one task my destination/ Far beyond time he sets himself. The Glory Fires in an eternal dream," he sings on repatriate the two-guitar mesh "Just Let Go." But his musings of the Rolling Stones back toare tethered mostly to chip-kick- ward a raw swampland twang ing barroom twang, and he's that sounds like the band's own not above delivering such age- birthright. old sentiments as this from the The album begins with a swaggering "Life of Sin": "Gon- blare of distorted rhythm guitar na drink myself silly/ Only way and Bains working himself up, for this hillbilly." Like any good unscripted, moaning and soon country boy, Simpson can also yowling, "Oh, yessir, tell me deliver a dose of straight-up why, tell me why, tell me why, gospel, as he does with "A Little yeah, yeah, YEAH," followed by Light Within." a high, flat-out scream. He nev— Nick Cristiano, er finds out why, but that spirit The PhiladelphiaInquirer of questioning, flailing and just letting rip makes every song
Lee Bains III 5 the Glory Fires "DERECONSTRUCTED"
Sub PopRecords From Lynyrd Skynyrd to the Black Crowes to the Drive-By Truckers, S o uthern r o c k ers
have been acutely self-conscious about where they come from, writing songs steeped in history, local color, memories, everyday life, expectations and paradoxes. Lee Bains III & the Glory Fires,
a four-man band from Alabama, proudly join the Southern-rock
The majestically wounded "Your Love is Killing Me" is enacted on a mythic plane akin to epic heartbreak songs such as Lucinda Williams' "I Changed the Locks." And the supervulnerable "You Know Me Well" and "Break Me" make the search for "your
own true self" seem an operatic matter of life and death.
ON TOUR:July2-3— Doug Fir Lounge, Portland; www.ticketfly. com or 877-435-9849. — Dan DeLuca, The PhiladelphiaInquirer
Mariah Carey "ME. I AM MARIAH ...THE ELUSIVE CHANTEUSE"
Def Jam Recordings Mariah Carey is at her best
when she feels like the underdog. It's a tough mindset for her,
considering she was crowned the top-selling female artist of t he last millennium and h a s
more No. 1 singles than any other woman.
After several high-profile delays and changes of direction, ON TOUR: June 18 — Missis- Carey heads back to her musical sippi Studios, Portland; www. sweet spot on "Me. I Am Mariah mississippistudios.com or ... The Elusive Chanteuse": big 503-288-3895. R&B ballads that show off her June 19 — Sam Bond's Garage, powerful voice and its stunning Eugene; www.sambonds.com. range. While Carey, in recent — Jon Pareles, years, has been concerned with The New York Times sounding timely, on "Chanteuse," she goes for timeless, with grand Sharon Van Etten results. crackle.
"ARE WE THERE"
Carey hasn't abandoned her
Jagjaguwar Records love of hip-hop production, but Sharon Van Etten sings simple she's opting for a more laid-back tradition o f w i l d -eyed music love songs that are anything but approach this time. On "Dedicathitched to serious deliberation. simple. On her fourth and best ed," she pays tribute to hip-hop's "Dereconstructed," the album, the North Jersey native heyday with N as, but settles band's second album, ponders songwriter teams with veteran into a '90s-style groove, while "Made It Look Good" feels like Southern identity in a welter of producer Stewart Lerman and cranked-up guitars, bristling collaborates with a cast of musi- an early Kanye West production. drums and rasping, hollering cal helpmates that includes Dave Her duet with Wale, "You Don't vocals. It's pandemonium with a Hartley and Adam Granduciel of Know What to Do," floats by on conscience. Philadelphia band the War On disco-era breeziness. Even the Bains played guitar in the last Drugs to craft a set of 11 wound- new single, "Thirsty," manages lineup of the Dexateens, a fondly ed, openhearted songs that to be strong-willed without being remembered Alabama band that soar with heightened emotional aggressive. It's a balance that may be supercharged Southern rock intensity. with punk. Bains' 2012 debut alVan Etten's voice sweeps you elusive to many, but Carey has bum with the Glory Fires, "There up in its richly luxurious tone, nailed it once again on "ChanIs a Bomb in Gilead," eased off and here she varies and refines teuse," her strongest effort since the noise and speed, looking to- her approach. The quietly hyp- 1995's "Daydream." — Glenn Gamboa, ward the lucidity of the Allman notic "Our Love" sneaks in lyrics Brothers, but "Dereconstructed" like "I'm reliving my own hell." Newsday
PAGE 10 e GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 2014
rinks • And the only cure is to wrapyourself in your team'sscarf and find a comfybarstool
e lgeept e
By Megan Kehoe The Bulletin
mployers be forewarned: A rash of sick calls are heading your way in the weeks ahead as your employees are
struckby a mysterious illness that strikes in 90-minute intervals. An odd illness that will flare up at 9
a.m.,noon, and 3 p.m. on most days. An illness that will miraculously be cured July 14. What is this mystery bug you wonder?
It's nothing short of a global fever. Whether you're a casual, onceevery-four-years soccer observer or you've been busy these past few months making group charts and playing out every possible scenario that could propel your team to glory while praying to the gods of soccerfor sweet, sweet
victory ... ahem, where was I'? ... oh right: The World Cup begins Thursday. And while Bend may be a long way from Brazil, local bar and pub owners are preparing for an onslaught of fist-pumping, work-skipping, f utbol-worshipping fanatics by opening their establishments early, featuring food and drink specials and organizing World Cup gambling pools. "You couldn't ask for a better
scenario," said Chris Justema, president of Cascade Lakes Brew-
ing Co. "A lot of the key games are during the lunch hour, and the other ones are during happy hour. We're expecting a good turnout." The tournament,which happens every four years, takes place in Brazil through mid-July. Aired locally between 9 a.m. and 3 p.m., this World Cup's schedule is like a
gift compared to some pastyears, when some games aired in the darkness of early morning. Many local establishments, such as Bend's Hideaway Tavern and Summit Saloon, are plan-
ning to open early for all of the 9
The Bulletin file photo
Team USA soccer fan Tyler Ross andothers erupt in celebration while watching a World Cup game at Sidelines Bar and Grill in Bend in 2010.
a.m. games and will have World
World Cup specials on its menu
including 20-ounce RiverBend miers, like Cascade Lakes' Lodge crobrews for $4. The pub's owners in Bend and 7thStreet Redmond thought about opening early for 9 pub, planto open at 9 a.m. for cer- a.m. games, but decided against it tain games that they anticipate this year. will be most popular with local In downtown Bend, Sidelines soccer fans. Sportsbar & Grill is gearing up "We'll open at 9 a.m. for select for its third World Cup since it games that draw the biggest in- opened. "It gets insane here," said Eric terest," said Justema, whose pubs normally open at 11 a.m. "So U.S. Wellman, day manager at Sidegames, home country games (Bra- lines, former collegesoccerplayer, zil), Argentina and Germany." and a U.S. soccer fan. "We first Cascade Lakes will also offer started our b r eakfast specials four years ago during the games, fans a chance to win an official World Cup Adidas soccer ball (val- which we now serve 365 days a ued at more than $100, Justema year because it was so successful." The bar will show every game said) at the end of the tournament by participating in a World Cup of the tournament. Sidelines ownbracket. Those who choose right er Trevor Kalberg said it's hard to on which teams make it to the fi- put a number on just how much nal willbe entered in the drawing. of a business boost the World Cup RiverBend Brewing Sports Pub, will provide, but he anticipates formally Rivals, will also show that each U.S. game will earn the noon and 3 p.m. games during bar around $3,000, and possibly its regular business hours, with more if the U.S. can make it out of Cup specials on their menus. 0th-
its group — labeled the "Group of Death" because of the quality of the other three teams — alive.
Kalberg said Bend's soccer-following population has steadily grown over the years. "Eight years ago we were very surprised by the turnout," said Kalberg. "We opened at 6 a.m. for the U.S. games and within 10 minutes, the place was full capac-
month, and the chance to enter in a World Cup pool, which customers can buy into for $20. In addition to U.S. games, othe r well-attended games at t h e
bar have included ones featuring reigning champion Spain, along with Italy, Mexico, Germany and
Brazil. But while people may pack in to watch these teams and their
superstar players make futbol history, Wellman said sometimes the there were that many soccer fans games played by lesser-known ity, elbow to elbow. I didn't know in town." Sidelines has made an effort
teams can have as big an impact
for Portland Timbers games and matches from the UEFA Champi-
in here not to see the game, but
on bar patrons. over the years to be Central Ore"You mighthave a game, say gon's premier soccer-viewing ven- like 'Ilrrkey vs. Rwanda, that ue, Wellman said, and the bar gets doesn't get a lot of fans. But it's a good crowd throughout the year cool to see people who are sitting ons League, Copa America, and European leagues. There is, however,a huge uptick in customers during the World Cup, he said. Sidelines will offer customers
free giveaways throughout the
then theyrealize a game's on and they start watching it and getting into it. It's cool to see soccer grow-
ing like that, and bringing cultures together." — Reporter; 541-383-0354, email@example.com
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 2014
GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 1 1
behind the brew
Jodi Grotedoer Co-ownerand barista, Palate Jodi Groteboer met herhusband, Jason, in Portland while theywere both working in the coffee industry. After their kids were bornandinterest in opening their own coffee shopbegan brewing, they set their sights on Bend. After a year bouncing backand forth between the two cities, the couple found the perfect location: an old house at 643 N.W.Colorado Ave., on the corner of ColoradoAvenueand Bond Street. Still, they struggled with a name. "Level" was anearly idea, but after the couple started renovating the100-year-old building, using pallet boards on thewalls andtables, a play on words presented itself. The Groteboer's coffee bar, Palate, opened in March of 2013. Jodi, who has worked in the coffee industry since2000,doublesasoneofthe baristas and tries to keepthings as
Jodi Groteboer of Palate, a coffee bar in Bend.
traditional as possible. Her favorite drink is a 5-ounceamericano, two shots of espresso and abit of hot water. "I like to sip on something for a
while," she said. Palate came totown with Stumptown Coffee just asanother local shop stopped offering it. "I feel like wecame in at a good time, becausefeel I like we've gotten a lot of those customers thatare still seeking the Stumptown coffee," said Jodi. The most popular drinks Palate serves areamericanos and macchiatos, a shot of espresso with a little foamy milk added.Other items offered include teasand "foamy lattes" — Jodi's term for large cappuccinos — plus a variety of coffee andespresso drinks, local kombucha, beer,bakedgoods and a dailysoup.Soon,Jodihopesto introduce the "oneandone," two little cups with a shot of simple espresso and a small macchiato. Shewants customers to "experience theespresso on its own, and thenexperience it with the milk," she said. "We know coffee," Jodi Groteboer said. "We try to just focus on that." — Sophie Hi'lkins
TODAY W INETASTING: Noon-5 p.m.;Trader Joe's, 63455 N. U.S. Highway 97, Suite 4, Bend; 541-771-3148.
BEER ANDWINE TASTING: Sample Hop Val eylbeerand SeaGlass wine; free; 3:30-5:30 p.m.; Newport Market, 1121 N.W.Newport Ave., Bend; www.newportavemarket.com. W INE AND BEER TASTINGS: 5-7 p.m.; C.E. Lovejoy's Brookswood Market, 19530 Amber Meadow Drive, Bend; www.celovejoys.com. SATURDAY W INETASTING: Noon-5 p.m.;Trader Joe's, 63455 N. U.S. Highway 97, Suite 4, Bend; 541-771-3148. WINE TASTING: 1-2 p.m.; Whole Foods Market, 2610 N.E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-389-0151 or www.wholefoodsmarket.com. W INE AND BEER TASTINGS: 5-7
Drive, Bend; www.celovejoys.com. MONDAY BREWERHIKE:Traverse the Badlands with a brewer from Worthy BrewingCo.;free, registration requested; 9 a.m.; Oregon Natural Desert Association, 50 S.W. Bond St., Suite 4, Bend; 541-330-2638 or www.beersmadebywalking.com. WEDNESDAY WORTHY WEDNESAYS:Beer tastings and theater tours; 3-7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. bendfarmersmarket.com. THURSDAY BEER PONGNIGHT:Tables, cups and balls provided; 5 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; www. silvermoonbrewing.com.
p.m.; C.E.Lovejoy's Brookswood
• SUBMIT AN EVENT by emailing drinks@t bendbulletin.com. Deadline is 10 days before publication. Questions? Contact 541-383-
Market, 19530 Amber Meadow
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Call, 541-617-7834 or email: kclark©bendbulletin.com
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THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 2014
First Friday highlights As the calendar page turns, it reveals another First Friday
Gallery Walk, and a bevy of art happenings tonight in Bend. At Red Chair Gallery, 103
N.W. Oregon Ave., "Colors of Summer" opens, with watercolors by Sue Gomen-Hon-
nell, jewelry by Gabrielle Taylor and raku pottery and art by Michael Gwinup. Or you could check out Paul Scott Fine Art Gallery, 869 N.W. Wall St., and the
reception for "Animal Spirit Show," which pairs artists with young students from
GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 13
Musical 'Midsummer' set for Sunriver
tral Oregon. And at Tumalo Art Co., 450 S .W. Powerhouse Drive i n the Old Mill District, Danae Bennett M i l l er's s c ulpture
Sunriver Stars will present "Midsummer Night's Dream, A Musical Adaptation" to-
and printmaking will be on display.
night through Sunday at Sun• •
Student art on display
at Barberlibrary Oregon S t at e
U n i v ersi-
Performances are at 7to-
night,7 p.m. Saturday and 2 p.m. Sunday. Saturday's show
mance with a Greek-themed menu from Marcello's Cucina
Community College's Ro-
The pieces in the exhibit
will be a dinner theater perfor-
June 13 at Central Oregon
College way, Bend.
river Homeowners Aquatic & Recreation Center, 57250
ty-Cascades students are exhibiting their work through tunda Gallery in the Robert L. Barber Library, 2600 N.W.
"The Penguin's Attempt" by Robert Henderson is part of OSU-Cascades' student show at the Robert L. Barber Library, up through June13.
Italiana. Dinner is at 6 p.m.,
chased with a 7 p.m. show. Tickets are $5 tonight and Sunday. The dinner show is $30. Dinner show tickets must be purchased no later than
River Song School, a Montes- were created using the digital sori school in Bend. The art is art program Art Rage, offer"Creating this work took "Most of these students have today. For information about up for auction, and proceeds ing a full palette of colors and will go to the River Song art more than 15 tools, including both critical and creative some 20 to 30 hours in each tickets call Susan Inman at 541-598-7419. program, with 10 percent be- paintbrushes, pencils and air- thinking skills," said Sandy project." ing donated to Court Appoint-
brush. Students constructed Brooks, a s sociate
ed Special Advocates of Cen- and composed in layers.
p r o fes-
Cont a ct: 541-383-7564.
sor of art at OSU-Cascades.
— Reporter: 541-383-0349, dj asperobendbulletin.com ~
Q From previous page Further,
"the M etropoli-
tan Opera in New York City heard me, and they liked me and hired me, and I sangthere for 12 years," said Malis, who made his Met debut in 1987,
starring as Belcore in Gaetano Donizetti's "L'elisir d'amore"
("The Elixir of Love"). Luciano Pavarotti — perhaps you've heard of himappeared in that opera as well.
Malis has also shared a stage or apprenticed with Italo Tajo, the great Italian singer and actorwho appeared inmore than 150 roles around the world before he died in 1993, as well as
Leontyne Price, Joan Sutherland and Eva Marton. "Eva Marton was a famous
Ifyou go What:An Evening with David Malis When:7 tonight Where:Pinckney Center for the Arts, Central Oregon Community College, 2600N.W.CollegeWay, Bend Cost:$19 general admission, $39 reserved, $69 reserved seating and reception, $9students Contact:www.operabend. org, operabend©bendbroadband.com or 541383-7510
in some really spectacular places with some of the great-
Hungarian dramatic soprano ... I actually had to wear est artists who ever walked on an earplug in one of my ears the stage. "I guess I was not bonewhen she was singing right upstage from me because my headed enough not to pay atear was distorting so bad that tention," he added, laughing. I thought she was going to In recent years, Malis has break my eardrum," he said. spent part of his summer sing"If you go back and look at ing with Emerald City Opera anybody who sang in San in Steamboat Springs, Colo., Francisco between about 1982 where he sang with and beand 2000, it was just a who's friended OperaBend'smusic who of international opera." director, Jason Stein. AudiMalis continued: "I'm not
ences will hear Stein, a tenor,
trying to blow my own horn. I was good and lucky and really fortunate in varying degrees through my career. I had a musical family, I had
sing tonight, as well as Stein's wife and OperaBend cofounder, Nancy Engebretson, a soprano. The chorus also
some great mentors and I was
includes Scott Carroll, Trish Sewell, Dan Glover and oth-
given the opportunity to work
ers, and will be accompanied
by Scott Michaelsen on piano. Bend. "(Stein) lured me with the Malis will also teach a master class while in town, and fact that — I'm a fly fisherman hopes to do a little fishing. Op- — so (he) was like, 'Well, we're era buffs, be thankful a world- right on the Deschutes River,'" class river runs right through Malis said. "I've fished the De-
schutes, but it's almost a previ-
ous life now. I haven't been to Oregon for a while, but it sure is beautiful out there."
~ I Ol
— Reporter: 541-383-0349, djasperlbendbulletin.com
3 g 3
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PAGE 14 • GO! MAGAZINE
o>tn 0 tn V0 %a
CL m' 5 to
ART E KH I B I T S
Featuring pottery by Kenneth Merrill; 310 N. CedarSt., Sisters; www.
541-549-0366. CHOCOLATEELEMENT:Featuring ARTADVENTUREGALLERY:"Art quilts by DonnaCherry; artist Behind Bars at DRCI," featuring a reception 5-10 tonight; through juried show of inmate art, poetry and June; 916 N.W.Wall St., Bend; metal sculptures; through June;185 541-323-3277. S.E. Fifth St., Madras: 541-475-7701. CIRCLE OFFRIENDSART5 ARTISTS' GALLERYSUNRIVER: ACADEMY:"Friend Art StarS," Featuring the works of 30 local featuring mixed media byKatie artists; 57100 Beaver Drive, Building Sandy, wood homedecor by Claude 19; www.artistsgallerysunriver.com Beterbide and pottery by Megan or 541-593-4382. Kissel; reception 4-8 p.m. Saturday; through June; 19889 Eighth St., THE ART OF ALFREDA. DOLEZAL: Tumalo; 541-706-9025. Featuring oil paintings by the Austrian artist; Eagle Crest Resort, DON TERRAARTWORKS: Featuring 7525 Falcon Crest Drive, Redmond; more than 200 artists; 222 W.Hood 434-989-3510 or www.alfreddolezal. Ave., Sisters; 541-549-1299 or www. donterra.com. com. AZILLIONBEADS:Featuring eight FRANKLINCROSSING:Featuring jewelry artists; reception 5-9 tonight; varied mediums by Gary Alvis, Joanne Donaca, Bill Logan, Robert 910 N.W. Harriman St., Suite100, Schlegel and Vicki Shuck; opening Bend; 541-617-8854 or www. reception 5-8 tonight; through azillionbeads.net. June; 550 N.W.Franklin Ave., Bend; BANK OF AMERICA: "12 x12 Block 541-382-9398. Challenge," featuring quilt blocks by GHIGLIERIGALLERY:Featuring the Undercover Quilters Book Club; original Western-themed and through June; 552 S.W.Sixth St., African-inspired paintings and Redmond; 541-548-6116. sculptures by Lorenzo Ghiglieri; 200 BOWMANMUSEUM:"Bridal Gowns: W. CascadeAve., Sisters; www.artSomething Old through Something New" featuring the evolution of bridal lorenzo.com or 541-549-8683. HOODAVENUEART:Featuring gowns from the1850s' to today; artwork by Tina Brockway, Winnie through June 22; 246 N.Main St., Givot, Steven andElyse Douglas, Prineville; www.bowmanmuseum. Mitch and Michelle Deaderick, org or 541-447-3715. Kathleen Keliher, Patricia FreemanCAFE SINTRA:Featuring "3 Points of Martin, Katherine Taylor and other View," a continually changing exhibit contributing artists; 357 W.Hood of photographs by DianeReed, Ric Ergenbright and John Vito;1024 N.W. Ave., Sisters; www.hoodavenueart. com or 541-719-1800. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-8004. HOP NBEANPIZZERIA: Featuring CANYONCREEKPOTTERY: landscape art by Larry Goodman; 523 E. U.S. Highway 20, Sisters; 541-719-1295. EATURED ARTIST JILL'S WILD (TASTEFUL) WOMEN WAREHOUSE: Featuring works for fune by Jil lHaney-Neal;Tuesdaysand Wednesdays only; 601 N. Larch St., Suite B, Sisters; www.jillnealgallery. com or 541-617-6078. Join uson JOHN PAULDESIGNS:Featuring
SAGE CUSTOM PICTURE FRAMING 834 NW Brooks Street Bend, Oregon 97701 Behind the Tower Theatre
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 2014
custom jewelryandsignature series with unique pieces; 1006 N.W.Bond St., Bend;www.johnpauldesigns. com or 541-318-5645. JUDI'S ARTGALLERY:Featuring works by Judi Meusborn Williamson; 336 N.E. Hemlock St., Suite13, Redmond; 360-325-6230. KARENBANDYDESIGNJEWELER: Featuring custom jewelry and paintings; 25 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Suite 5, Bend; www.karenbandy.com or 541-388-0155. LA MAGIEBAKERY8( CAFE: Featuring landscapewatercolors and pastels by Patricia W. Porter; through July 31; 945 N.W.Bond St., Bend; 541-241-7884. LUBBESMEYERFIBERSTUDIO: Featuring fiber art by Lori and
Works by Michael Gwinup, such as this raku turtle pot, will be featured at Red Chair Gallery through June. Lisa Lubbesmeyer; 450 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Suite 423, Bend; www.lubbesmeyerstudio.com or 541-330-0840. LUMIN ARTSTUDIOS: Featuring resident artists Alisha Vernon, McKenzie Mendel, Lisa Marie Sipe and Natalie Mason with guest artist illustrator Taylor Rose; by appointment;19855 Fourth St., Suite 103, Tumalo; www.luminartstudio.
MARY MEDRANO GALLERY: Featuring paintings by Mary Medrano and Shari Crandall; reception and exhibit 4-8 tonight only; 25 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Suite 12, Bend; www.marymedrano.com. MOCKINGBIRDGALLERY:"An Exhibition of NewWorks," featuring paintings by Fran Kievet; opening reception 5-9 tonight; through June; 869 N.W.Wall St., Bend; www.mockingbird-gallery.com or 541-388-2107. MOSAIC MEDICAL:Featuring mixed-media collage paintings by Rosalyn Kliot; 910 S. U.S. Highway 97, Suite101, Madras; 541-475-7800. THE OXFORDHOTEL:Featuring photography by Christian Heeb;
opening reception 5:30-8 tonight; through June; 10 N.W.Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-382-9398. PATAGONIA I BEND:Featuring photography by Mike Putnam; 1000 N.W.Wall St., Suite140; 541-382-6694. PAUL SCOTT GALLERY: Featuring oil paintings by Matt Flint and photographs and sculptures by Pete Zaluzec; opening reception 5-9 tonight; through July1; 869 N.W.Wall St., Bend; www.paulscottfineart.com or 541-330-6000. PRONGHORN CLUBHOUSE: Digital artwork by Dorothy Freudenberg; through June; 65600 Pronghorn Club Drive, Bend; 541-693-5300. QUILTWORKS:Featuring quilts by Pat Wellman and group exhibits by Juniper Berries; opening reception 5-7 tonight; through July1; 926 N.E. Greenwood Ave., Suite B, Bend; 541-728-0527. RED CHAIRGALLERY: Featuring jewelry artist Gabrielle Taylor, watercolors by SueGomenHonnell and raku pottery and art by Michael Gwinup; opening reception 5-9 tonight; through June; 103 N.W.Oregon Ave., Bend;
www.redchairgallerybend.com or 541-306-3176. REDMOND PUBLICLIBRARY: "One Stroke at a Time," featuring Watercolor Society members Linda Shelton, Sue Gomen-Honnell, Winnie Givot, Marti Meyer and Carol Pearson, through July 3; "ReImagined Art," featuring jewelry and mixed media made from repurposed materials by Linda Barker, through July; 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1050. ROBERT L.BARBERLIBRARY: Oregon State University-Cascades Student Art Exhibition featuring digital painting; through June13; 2600N.W.CollegeW ay,Bend; 541-383-7700. SAGE CUSTOM FRAMINGAND GALLERY:"The Seduction of Line and Color," featuring ink drawings and oil paintings by Shelly Wierzba; opening reception 5-9 tonight; through June; 834 N.W.Brooks St., Bend; 541-382-5884. SISTERSAREACHAMBEROF COMMERCE:Featuring fiber art by Rosalyn Kliot; 291 E. MainAve.; 541-549-0251. SISTERSGALLERY5 FRAME SHOP:Featuring landscape photography, two- and threedimensional art by Paul Alan Bennett, Curtiss Abbott, Gary Albertson, Dennis Schmidling, Kayand Gordon Baker, Norma Holmes, Leotie Richards and others; through June; 252 W.Hood Ave.; www.garyalbertson.com or 541-549-9552. SISTERS PUBLICLIBRARY: Featuring fiber arts in the community room through June; rodeo items will beon displaythrough June17;110 N. Cedar St.; 541-312-1070 or www. sistersfol.com. SUNRIVERAREAPUBLICLIBRARY: "LakeOswego Reads,"featuring paintings inspiredby William Stafford poetry; through June 28; 56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1080. SUNRIVERLODGE BETTY GRAY GALLERY:Featuring oil landscapes by Janic eDruianand monotypesby Tracy Leagjeld in the upper gallery; through July 5; 17600 Center Drive; 541-382-9398. TOWNSHEND'SBENDTEAHOUSE: Featuring ceramic artist John Kinder; through June; 835 N.W.Bond St., Bend; 541-312-2001 or www. townshendstea.com. VISTABONITA GLASS ART STUDIO AND GALLERY:Featuring glass art, photography, painting, metal sculptur eand more;222 W.Hood St., Sisters; 541-549-4527 or www. vistabonitaglass.com. WERNER HOMESTUDIO 5 GALLERY:Featuring painting, sculpture and more byJerry Werner and other regional artists; 65665 93rd St., Bend; call 541-815-9800for directions.
This Week's Open H ou ses
ORRIS EAL STAT E OPEN DAILY 12-S •
OPEN SATI IRDAY 12-3
=: g LLILIQ;.;: ri~lg%>I—;
BRENT LANDELS, THE KELLEHER GROUP, BROKER, 541-550-0976
JAN LAUGHLIN, BROKER, 541-350-6049
BRAND NEW Franklin Brothers home. 1701 sq. ft., 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath, corner fireplace & island kitchen $279,900 • MLS 201400531 DIRECTIONS:South 3rd St, east on Murphy Rd, south on Parrell Rd, right on Haley Creek. 20106 Haley Creek Place.
Exquisite 2472 sq. ft. home in Awbrey Glen. 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath, refinished oak floors & vaulted ceilings $549,000 • MLS 201403717 DIRECTIONS:Mt. Washington to Putnam Road, to Champion Circle to Melville Drive. 3253 NW Melville Drive.
OPEN csATL,'RDAY 1-4
OPEN SAT11RDAY 1-4
• Ha - a ~
DAVID GILMORE, BROKER, 541-312-7271
SUSAN AGLI, BROKER, 541-408-3773
1692 sq. ft., 3 bedroom + den, 2 bath single-level home . New exterior paint, carpet& laminate wood floors. $264,900 • MLS 201404970 DIRECTIONS:Boyd Acres Road to Snow Peak Drive, head west. 20709 Snow Peaks Drive.
2300 sq. ft., 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath in established NE Bend neighborhood. Master separation, bonus room & hot tub. $359,500 • MLS 201404531 DIRECTIONS:Butler Market Road to south on Longfellow Ct,/ Boyd Acres Rd, Right on Shelley Way. 725 NE Shelley Way.
OPEN SLJNDAY 12-3
OPEN DAII.Y 12-5 •
KARIN JOHNSON, BROKER, 541-639-6140
KATHY JANUS, THE KELLEHER GROUP, BROKER,541-728-8615
Unmatched Deschutes River view and access from this 2700 sq. ft. brick home. 1 block from downtown. $859,000 • MLS 201403384 DIRECTIONS: West on Newport Avenue, right on Awbrey Road, right on NW 1st St, 1436 NW 1st Street.
BRAND NEW Franklin Brothers MODELHome. 1990 sq. ft., 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath, quartz counters & laminate floors.
$339,900 • MLS 201404627 DIRECTIONS:East on Butler Market to Nolan Court, 21367 NE Nolan Court.
www. bendproperty.com 541-382-4123 • 486 SW Bluff Dr., Old Mill District, Bend, OR 97702
t~) f E3
PAGE 16 + GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN• FF
or www.streetfair2014.com. DOG AGILITY EVENT: Dogs maneuver through obstacle courses, varying from WWII VETERANSENDOFF: Local beginner to advanced; free; 8 a.m.-4 p.m.; veterans, plus families and friends, will depart in a convoy for the dedication of the Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Main Oregon WWII Memorial in Salem; 8 a.m.; St., Prineville; 541-280-4198 or www. benddogagility.com. Jake's Diner, 2210 N.E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-419-6021. PLANTAND GARDEN SALE:A variety of perennial, annual, herbandvegetable SISTERSFARMERS MARKET:3-6 p.m.; plants for sale; proceeds benefit the Barclay Park, West Cascade Avenue and Ash Street; sistersfarmersmarket©gmail. Central Oregon Opportunity Foundation; 8:30a.m.-2:3 0 p.m.;Zion Lutheran com. Church, 1113 S.W.Black Butte Blvd., "GET ALIFE" COMIC BOOK PREMIERE: Redmond; 541-382-7044. Madras author D. Moss will host the DESIGNERGARAGE SALE:Home world premiere of his comic book, decor, furniture and design-related "Get A Life" with a Q&A; free; 4-7 p.m.; items; proceeds benefit the Bend Ronald Wabi Sabi, 830 N.W. Wall St., Bend; McDonald House;9a.m.-2 p.m.;Ronald 541-633-7205. McDonald House,1700 N.E. Purcell Blvd., FIRSTFRIDAY GALLERY WALK: Event Bend; 541-318-4950. includes art exhibit openings, artist talks, JUNE BUGFUNRUN: Fun run or walk live music, wine and food in downtown benefiting abused and neglected kids; Bend and the Old Mill District; free; 5-9 $20, $25 with T-shirt, registration p.m.; throughout Bend. (Story, Page13) requested; 9-11 a.m.; Lutheran "MIDSUMMERNIGHT'S DREAM, A Community Services Northwest, 365 MUSICALADAPTATION": A musical N. Court St., Prineville; 541-323-5360, version of the Shakespeare classic; $5; Janderson©lcsnw.org or Icsnw.ejoinme. 7 p.m.; Sunriver Homeowners Aquatic & org/prinevillejunebugfunrun. Recreation Center, 57250 Overlook Road; STUDENT MUSICENSEMBLE 541-598-7417. (Story, Page13) RECITALS:Students of Oregon AN EVENING WITH DAVIDMALIS: The Metropolitan Opera baritone performs his Music Teachers Association teachers perform; free; 9 a.m.; Central Oregon favorites from musical theater and opera, Community College, Wille Hall, 2600 with OperaBend Chorus; $69 reserved N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-312-3130 seating and reception, $39 reserved, or hpjones54©gmail.com. $19 general, $9 students; 7 p.m.; Central CRUISETO THE CENTER OF OREGON: Oregon Community College, Pinckney Hosted by the Crook County Rodders, Center for the Arts, 2600 N.W. College open to vehicles1987 and older; free Way, Bend; 541-383-7510, operabend© admission; 10 a.m., gates open at 8 a.m.; bendbroadband.com orwww.operabend. Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Main org. (Story, Page12) St., Prineville; 541-815-3320 or www. TRIAGE:Improvisational comedy
show in the style of "Whose Line is itAnyway?";$5;7:30-9:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www.cascadestheatrical.org. CEREMONIALCASTINGS: Black metal from Portland, with Existential Depression and Death Agenda; free; 9 p.m.; Third Street Pub, 314 S.E. Third St., Bend; 541-306-3017. (Story, Page 6) SPAFFORD:The Arizona jam-rock band performs, with Kayleb James; $5; 9 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www.volcanictheatrepub.com.
' • l4 . I
CENTRAL OREGON SATURDAY MARKET:Featuring local artists and crafters; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; parking lot across from Downtown Bend Public Library, 600 N.W. Wall St.; 541-420-9015. CHILDREN'S BOOK SALE: Selection of fiction and nonfiction teen and children's books for sale; 10 a.m.-3 p.m.; Deschutes Library Administration Building, 507 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-617-7047, foblibrary©
LARKSPURPLANTSALEAND SENIOR CENTER SHOWCASE:Veggiestarts, plants, herbs and flower seedlings on sale from local nurseries and the Central SATURDAY Oregon Master Gardeners; free;10a.m.-2 p.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed CENTRAL OREGONSUMMER MARKET: Featuring a street fair, flea market, farmers Market Road; 541-388-1133. market, live music and more; free; 8 a.m.- VINTAGEFLEAMARKET:Vintage to repurposedgoods inthe gardens;free; 4 p.m.;DeschutesCounty Fair& Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Pomegranate Home 541-385-3364, bill©streetfair2014.com & Garden, 20410 N.E. Bend River Mall
Drive, Bend; 541-383-3713, jantiques© bendcable.com or www.pomegranate-
home.com. STUDENT MUSICENSEMBLE RECITALS: Students of Oregon Music Teachers Association teachers perform; free;10:30 a.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Wille Hall, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-312-3130 or hpjones54©gmail.com. "TEAM HOTWHEEL:THE ORIGINOF AWESOME":An animated film based on the toy cars; $10; 11 a.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-2901 or www.fathomevents.com/event/teamhot-wheels. (Story, Page 28) THORN HOLLOW STRING BAND: Listen to the music of the1880s with this band formed by the museum's Living History Department; free with admission; 11 a.m.-
3 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www.highdesertmuseum.org. CHIMPS INC. ANNUAL HOOTENANNY: Visit the chimp sanctuary and meet staff, volunteers and animals; $25 per person, $75 for a family of four, $12.50 for children, registration requested; 1:30-3:30 p.m.; Hooker Creek Ranch, Chimps Inc. Sanctuary, 5525 Gerking Market Road, Bend; 541-410-4122 or www.chimps-inc. org/open-house-hootenanny. TUXES ANDTAILS: Dinner, drinks, live and silent auctions; proceeds will benefit the Humane Society of Central Oregon, registration required; $100 per person, $900 per table; 6 p.m.; The Riverhouse Convention Center, 2850 N.W. Rippling River Court, Bend; 541-330-7096 or www. hsco.org.
AUTHORPRESENTATION:Nathan Brown, poet laureate of Oklahoma, will present on his book of poetry "Less is More, More or Less";$5;6:30 p.m.;Paulina Springs Books,252 W. Hood Ave.,Sisters; 541-549-0866. "MIDSUMMER NIGHT'S DREAM, A MUSICALADAPTATION":A musical version of the Shakespeare classic, with a Greek-themed dinner; $30; 7 p.m., dinner at 6 p.m.; Sunriver Homeowners Aquatic & Recreation Center, 57250 Overlook Road; 541-598-7417. JONAS BARNES: ThePortland comedian performs; $8 in advance, $10 at the door; 7 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; www. volcanictheatrepub.com. CARRIE CUNNINGHAM: The Portland country artist performs; $3 plus fees;
GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 1 7
IIDAY, JUNE 6, 2014
BEND FARMERSMARKET:3-7 p.m.; Brooks Alley, between Northwest Franklin Avenue and Northwest Brooks Street; www.bendfarmersmarket.com. SISTERS RODEO: The"Xtreme Bulls" bullriding event followed by the rodeo dance; $20, free for chilren12 and younger, $7 for
An Eveningwith DavidMaiis: Like "The Voice" but with an amazing voice.
dance only; 6:30p.m.rodeo, gatesopen 4:30p.m.,9 p.m .dance;Sisters Rodeo Grounds, 67637 U.S. Highway 20; 541549-0121 or www.sistersrodeo.com.
TAKEN BY CANADIANS: The alt-folk band performs; $5; 9 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541323-1881 or www.volcanictheatrepub.
Chimps Inc. Hootenanny:Forthose of us tired of dealing with the humanrace.
I I I
THURSDAY "CommunicatingDoors" Preview: Murder, mystery and time travel. Yes!
9-11:30 p.m.; Maverick's Country Bar 8 AWESOME":An animated film based Grill, 20565 Brinson Blvd., Bend; 541-325- on the toy cars; $10; 11 a.m.; Regal 1886 or www.maverickscountrybar.com. Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-2901 or www.fathomevents.com/event/ SUNDAY team-hot-wheels. CENTRAL OREGONSUMMER MARKET: OREGON OLDTIME FIDDLERS: Potluck Featuring a street fair, flea market, farmers lunch at noon; free, donations accepted; market, live musicandmore;free; 8a.m.1-4 p.m.; Powell Butte Community Center, 4 p.m.;DeschutesCounty Fair8 Expo 8404 S.W. Reif Road; 541-647-4789. Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; "MIDSUMMERNIGHT'S DREAM, A 541-385-3364, bill©streetfair2014.com MUSICALADAPTATION": A musical or www.streetfair2014.com. version of the Shakespeare classic; $5; DOG AGILITY EVENT:Dogs maneuver 2 p.m.; Sunriver Homeowners Aquatic & through obstacle courses, varying from Recreation Center, 57250 Overlook Road; beginner to advanced; free; 8 a.m.-4 p.m.; 541-598-7417. Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Main SECONDSUNDAY: Eugene poets Jenny St., Prineville; 541-280-4198 or www. Root and Tim Whitsel will read, followed benddogagility.com. by open mic; 2 p.m.; Downtown Bend "TEAM HOTWHEELS: THE ORIGIN OF Public Library, 601 N.W.Wall St.; 541-312-
1032 or lizg©deschuteslibrary.org. MURAL UNVEILING:Students from the Culver School District will present their mural and receive a donation for their work; free; 5:30-6 p.m.; Desert Inn, 385 Jefferson Ave., Metolius; 541-546-7937. BIVAND THEMNEMONICS: The California folk-rock band performs; 7-9 p.m.; Broken Top Bottle Shop&Ale Cafe, 1740 N.W. Pence Lane, Suite1, Bend; 541728-0703 or www.btbsbend.com. KEITH GREENINGER:Thefolk singer performs, with Dayan Kai; $15 donation, reservation requested; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m. for potluck; The Glen at Newport Hills, 1019 N.W. Stannium Drive, Bend; 541-480-
8830 or houseconcertsintheglen© bendbroadband.com. FAILUREMACHINE: The Reno, Nev.,
garage-rock band performs, with Patrimony; $5; 9 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541323-1881 or www.volcanictheatrepub.
MONDAY "IN MY LIFE":A musical retelling of the Beatles story, with accompaniment by a Mountain View High School string quartet $35-$55 plus fees 7:30 p.m.. Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org.
(Story, Page6) ZOLOPHT:The Colorado reggaerock band performs; $5; 9 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. volcanictheatrepub.com.
SISTERS RODEO SLACK PERFORMANCE:Slackperformance, with breakfast concessions; free; 8 a.m., breakfast opens 7 a.m.; Sisters Rodeo Grounds, 67637 U.S. Highway 20; 541549-0121 or www.sistersrodeo.com. THE LIBRARYBOOKCLUB:: Read and discuss"Caleb's Crossing" by Geraldine Brooks; noon; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1055 or reneeb©deschuteslibrary.org. THE LIBRARYBOOKCLUB: Read and discuss "Year of Wonders" by Geraldine Brooks; noon; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W.Wall St.; 541-312-1055 or reneeb©deschuteslibrary.org. "DAMNATION":Showing of the awardwinning documentary about dams and the life and health of our rivers, followed by a panel discussion with Q&A and a raffle; $7; 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or towertheatre. OI'g.
"COMMUNICATINGDOORS" PREVIEW NIGHT:A comedic thriller about a London escort that stumbles into a murder plot and accidentally travels back in time;$10;7:30 p.m.,doorsopen6:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www.cascadestheatrical.org. MISS MASSIVESNOWFLAKE: Pop-rock from Portland, with Cousin Courtiss; $5; 8 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www.volcanictheatrepub.com. • SUBMITAN EVENT at www bendbulletin.comi submitinfo or email events©bendbulletin.com. Deadline is 10 days before publication. Questions? Contact 541-383-0351.
PAGE 18 e GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 2014
planning ahea JUME 13-19 JUNE13-19 — "SWEENEYTODD:THE DEMONBARBEROFFLEETSTREET": StephenSondheim and HughWheeler's
humorousmusical about amurderous barber and culinary crime; $19, $16for students and seniors; 3 p.m. June15; 7:30 p.m. June13-14and19; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E.Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626, 2ndstreettheater©gmail. com or www.2ndstreettheater.com. JUNE 13-19 — "COMMUNICATING DOORS":Atime-traveling comic thriller by Alan Ayckbourn about a womanwho stumbles into a murder plot; $19, $15 seniors, $12 students; 2 p.m. June14-15; 7:30 p.m. June13-14and19; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. cascadestheatrical.org. JUNE 13-15 — SISTERSRODEO: Featuring a PRCA rodeo performance with steer wrestling, roping and more; $14, free for children12 and younger, 7 p.m. June 13;$14-20,1 and 7 p.m. June 14; $14, free for childrenunder12,1 p.m. June15; Sisters RodeoGrounds, 67637 U.S. Highway 20; 541-549-0121 or www.
JUNE14-15 — CENTRALOREGON SUMMER MARKET: Featuring a street fair, flea market, farmers market, live music and more;free;8a.m.-4 p.m .June 14-15; Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, 3800 S.W.Airport Way, Redmond; 541-385-3364, bill©streetfair2014.com or www.streetfair2014.com. JUNE 13 —SISTERSFARMERS MARKET: 3-6 p.m.; Barclay Park, West CascadeAvenue andAsh Street;
sistersfarmersmarket©gmail.com. JUNE 13 —FARWESTSKI ASSOCIATIONSILENT AUCTION: Including auction for ski travel-related packages, aTaste of Bendand a ski show; free entry; 6:30 p.m., doors open at 5:30 p.m.; The RiverhouseConvention Center, 2850 N.W. Rippling River Court, Bend; 503-880-7383, Omary52©comcast.net or www.fwsa.org. JUNE13 —BEATLES SINGALONG: Localbandsplay Beatlessongsandthe audience sings along to celebrate KPOV's ninth year and the50th anniversary of the Beatles coming to America; $13 in
advance($11members), $15atthe door
The Blind Willies will perform at Volcanic Theatre Pub on June14. BrightSide Animal Center in Redmond; registration required; $30 for runners; 9-11 a.m.; TheWeigand Family Dog Park, 1500 W. Antler Ave., Redmond; 541815-9998, dry.canyon.dgr©gmail.com or www.brightsideanimals.org/events/
JUNE 14 — RHUBARBFESTIVAL: Dutch-oven cooks prepare a variety of rhubarb dishes, with live music, vendors, a baking contest and more; food court proceeds benefit Families and Communities Together; free, $10 for lunch; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; L&S Gardens and Land Clearing, 50808 S. Huntington Road, La Pine; 541-536-2049 or www. Isgardens.com. JUNE 14 —CENTRALOREGON SATURDAYMARKET:Featuring local artists and crafters; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; parking lot across from Downtown Bend Public Library, Parking Lot, 600 N.W.Wall St.; 541-420-9015. JUNE14 — SUMMER SHOOTOUT MARBLE TOURNAMENT:All levels
for adults, $5 for18 and younger; 7-10 p.m., doorsopenat6:15p.m .;TheOld Stone, 157 N.W.Franklin Ave., Bend; 541322-0863 or www.kpov.com. JUNE13 — CHANCE MCKINNEY: The Seattle country artist performs; $6 plus fees; 9-11:30 p.m.; Maverick's Country Bar welcome, noprevious experience & Grill, 20565 Brinson Blvd., Bend; 541needed; competition will be in two age 325-1886 or www.maverickscountrybar. categories, ages7-12and13 and older; com. $10 per person, registration required; 10 JUNE14 — DOGGONERUN: Doga.m.; Des Chutes Historical Museum,129 friendly 5K and10K run/walk to benefit N.W. Idaho Ave., Bend; 541-389-1813,
info©deschuteshistory.org or www. deschuteshistory.org. JUNE14 — FLAGRETIREMENT CEREMONY:TheBoyScoutsofAmerica and local veterans will retire flags as part of a BSAEagleProject; noon-2 p.m.; Vince GennaStadium, Southeast Fifth Street and Roosevelt Avenue, Bend; 541-312-9259. JUNE14 — SEVERINBROWNE:The folk-pop artist performs, reserve aseat for concert location; $20; 5:30 p.m.; private residence, Bend; 541-390-0797 or firstname.lastname@example.org. JUNE 14 — BLIND WILLIES:The California folk-rock band performs with Callowand Emby Alexander;$5;9 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. volcanictheatrepub.com. JUNE15 — BUCKAROO BREAKFAST: An all-you-can-eat pancake breakfast; proceeds benefit Sisters Kiwanis in support of local charities; $10adults, $5 children 4 to12, free for children 3 and younger; 7-11a.m.; Sisters Rodeo Grounds, 67637 U.S.Highway 20; 541549-8655 or www.SistersKiwanis.org/ Events. JUNE15 — MUSICINPUBLIC PLACES: ALLTHATBRASS!:Musicians from the
Central Oregon Symphony brass section perform; free;1 p.m.; A.R. Bowman Memorial Museum, 246 N.Main St., Prineville; 541-317-3941 or www.
cosymphony.com. JUNE15 — OU: The band from Italy performs, with Amy Denio andAll The Apparatus; $5; 9 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881. JUNE17 — THELIBRARYBOOKCLUB: "PEOPLEOF THE BOOK": Readand discuss "People of the Book" by Geraldine Brooks; noon; East BendPublic Library, 62080 DeanSwift Road; 541-312-1055 or reneeb©deschuteslibrary.org. JUNE18 — BENDFARMERSMARKET: 3-7 p.m.; Brooks Alley, between Northwest Franklin AvenueandNorthwest Brooks Street; www.bendfarmersmarket. com. JUNE18 — DESERT NOISES: The Utah roots-rock band performs; free; 7-10p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174. JUNE18 — MARCCOHN:Thefolk-pop
singer performs;$44and$55, plusfees;7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.;TowerTheatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org. JUNE19 — OREGONSENIOR GAMES:
Athletes ages 50andolder compete in one of16 sports; free for spectators; events scheduled throughout the day; various locations in Bend; 541-382-8048 or www.j.mp/SrGames. JUNE19 — THELIBRARYBOOKCLUB: "NINE PARTS OFDESIRE": Read and discuss "Nine Parts of Desire" by Geraldine Brooks; noon; La PinePublic Library,16425 First St.; 541-312-1055 or email@example.com. JUNE19 — FERMENTATION CELEBRATION: A walk with beer tastings from Bend breweries, live music and more; family and pet friendly; $1 per ticket, sold in packs of five; 5-10 p.m.; Old Mill District, 661 S.W.Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-0131 or www.theoldmill.
JUNE19 — AUTHOR!AUTHOR!: Geraldine Brooks, Pulitzer Prize winner and author of "Caleb's Crossing," "March" and "People of the Book" will speak; $20-$75; 7 p.m.; BendHighSchool, 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-312-1027 or www. dplfoundation.org. JUNE19 — PATCHY SANDERS: The Ashland seven-piece folk band performs; $5; 9 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www volcanictheatrepub.com.
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 2014
JUNE 20-26 JUNE 20-22 — OREGON SENIOR GAMES:Athletes ages 50 and older compete in one of16 sports; free for spectators; events scheduled throughout each day; various locations in Bend; 541382-8048 or www.j.mp/SrGames. JUNE 20-22, 26— "COMMUNICATING DOORS":A time traveling comic thriller by Alan Ayckbourn about a woman who stumbles into a murder plot; $19, $15 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m. June 20-21, and 26; 2 p.m. June 22; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www.cascadestheatrical.org. JUNE 20-22, 26 — "SWEENEYTODD: THE DEMONBARBEROFFLEET STREET":Stephen Sondheim and Hugh Wheeler's humorous musical about a murderous barber and culinary crime; $22 for adults, $19 for students/ seniors; 7:30 p.m. June 20-21 and 26; 3 p.m. June 22; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-3129626, 2ndstreettheaterlgmail.com or www.2ndstreettheater.com. JUNE 20-22 — CENTRALOREGON WILDFLOWERSHOW:Featuring native plants, wildflowers, lichens, shrubs,
grasses andmosses, plus anative plant and Ponderosa seedling sale; $8 for adults, $6 for ages 2-12; 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; Sunriver Nature Center 8 Observatory, 57245 River Road; 541-593-4394 or
JUNE 20-22 — 4 PEAKSMUSIC FESTIVAL:Roots, funk and jams, with Railroad Earth, Dumpstaphunk, Pimps of Joytime and more; $135 plus fees; $150 at gate; 10 a.m.-10 p.m.; Rockin' A Ranch, 19449 Tumalo Reservoir Road,
Tumalo; www.4peaksmusic.com. JUNE 21-22 — CENTRALOREGON SUMMER MARKET:Featuring a street fair, flea market, farmers market, live
music andmore;free; 8a.m.-4 p.m.; Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541385-3364, bill©streetfair2014.com or www.streetfair2014.com. JUNE 20 — SISTERSFARMERS MARKET:3-6 p.m.; Barclay Park, West Cascade Avenue andAsh Street; sistersfarmersmarketlgmail.com. JUNE 20 — AMYLEVERE:The Americana musician performs, with Noelle Bangert; $5; 9 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881. JUNE 20 — BRODIESTEWART:The Sacramento, Calif., country artist performs; $6 plus fees; 9-11:30 p.m.; Maverick's Country Bar & Grill, 20565 Brinson Blvd., Bend; 541-325-1886 or www.maverickscountrybar.com. JUNE 21— SMITH ROCK PAINT OUT: Featuring a plein-air paint out with family art activities and artist demonstrations; free; 8 a.m.-3 p.m.; Smith Rock State Park, 9241 N.E. Crooked River Drive, Terrebonne; 541-980-7349 or www. smithrockpaintout.com.
GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 19
Talks 5 classes This is a selection of talks and classes. For a full list, visit bendbulletin. com/events. FREEARTFRIDAY:With Art from Trash, a creative recycling project, create an artist trading card to give away during art walk; free; 5-9 p.m. Friday; Dudley's Bookshop Cafe, 135 N.W.MinnesotaAve.,Bend;541-420-
8949, craft.bend©gmail.com orwww. craft.bend.wordpress.com/. SUNSETSANDMOONSCAPESAT BALANCINGROCKS:Take photos of stacked rock sculptures; $40, registration required; 6 p.m. Friday; Cascade Center of Photography,390 S.W. Columbia St., Suite 110,Bend; 541-241-2266 or www.ccophoto.com. BEADWORKAPPLIQUE DEMONSTRATION:Local Native American artist Molly Kubista will speak; free, with admission; 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Saturday andSunday; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S.Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. highdesertmuseum.org. PLOT DEVICES: THE GOOD, THE BAD AND THEUGLY WORKSHOP: Review how plot devices drive stories with author and instructor Karen Duvall; free for members, $12 for nonmembers; 9:30 a.m.-2 p.m. Saturday; Central Oregon Community College, Redmondcampus,2030 S.E.College
A discussion of spotted and barred owis will take place at Natural History Pub on June 10 at the High Desert Museum. Loop, Redmond; 541-408-6306, cowgcritique©gmail.com or www. centraloregonwritersguild.com/cowgpresents.html. NATURALHISTORYPUB:Robin Bown, USFW, will speak on "Painful Decisions: Biology, Ethics andthe Case of the Barred Owl"; free; 7 p.m.Tuesday; HighDesertMuseum,59800 S.U.S. Highway 97,Bend;541-382-4754 or www.highdesertmuseum.org/rsvp. TRANS-PACIFICPARTNERSHIP
AND GMO LABELING: Learnabout the GMO labeling campaign underway in Oregon andabout Trans-Pacific Partnership; free; 7 p.m.Tuesday; The Environmental Center, 16N.W. Kansas Ave., Bend; 541-389-0785. LUNCH ANDLEARN: "For the Birds — Building a Backyard for Wildlife Habitat," Patti Van Vlack, wildlife expert, will speak, bring a lunch; free noon-1 p.m. Wednesday; BendSenior Center,1600 S.E.ReedMarket Road; 541-388-1133. MOLECULESINMOTION: Learnabout water with Bend Research scientists Trevor Lane andRichard Nkansah; free; 6 p.m.Wednesday; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W.Deschutes Ave.; 541312-7089 or lizg©deschuteslibrary.org. GROWING PERENNIALSAND OTHER FLOWERS:Learnaboutgrowing perennials and other flowers from Oregon State University Master Gardeners; free, bring your own folding chair; 5:30-7:30 p.m. Thursday; Hollinshead Community Garden, Hollinshead Park, 1235 N.E.12th St., Bend; 541-548-6088 or www. extension.oregonstate.edu/deschutes. SEARCHINGTHE COSMOS FOR LIFE: Bob Grossfeld, manager of the Oregon Observatory at Sunriver, will speak, bring warm clothing; free; 8-10 p.m. Thursday; Sunriver Nature Center & Observatory, 57245 River Road;541312-1034 or www.deschuteslibrary.org.
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Doors open at 5:30 pm Show starts at 7:00 pm Paid FairAdmissionRequired
VIP conc ert passesavailableat Butch'sPlace,1515N. HWY.97, Redmond. Hurg! Limited quantities!
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PAGE 20 e GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 2014
N s r„w o
eaQE' 5 75
r 'i E
Lunchtime patrons begin to fill up Taco Stand, a Bend institution for 22 years. The tiny, unassuming cafe has built up a loyal customer base over the years. It's not uncommon to see every available seat taken or a line extending outside the door.
• Formorethantwodecades,TacoStand has been serving upbudget-friendly Mexicanfood
the extended hours, stretching its 4
o'clock closing time to 7 p.m. Taco Stand's loyal customer base wouldn't have it any other
way. By John Gottberg Anderson For The Bulletin
ig hunger. Thin w allet. Where to go'?
"I changed the menu
a little, played with the Short answer: Taco Stand. recipes a little bit, but you For 22 years, the most unassum- know what they say: 'Ifit ing little cafe in Bend has been ain't broke, don't fix it.'" wedged into the same obscure location — between downtown and the Old Mill District, a whistle away from the parkway but not The restaurant recently made a But the menu didn't change a
When owners Gene and Lori
Fitzsimmons moved to Oregon from New Jersey two decades
ago, their goal was operating a
owner, Taco Stand
was available, and it fit with what I wanted — a small place, kind of
casual, but with a high volume. I changed the menu a little, played bit. Neither did the simple atmo-
Location:221 N.W.Hill St., Bend Hours:11a.m. to 7 p.m. Monday to Friday Price range:Most dishes are $2.50 to $5.50 Credit cards:Discover, MasterCard, Visa Kids' menu:No
Vegetarian menu:Most dishes can be preparedvegetarian by request Alcoholic beverages:Cold beer Outdoorseating: Yes Reservations:No Contact:541-382-0494, www.facebook.com
small restaurant. "I came across the Taco Stand,"
— Gene Fitzsimmons, Gene told me a few years ago. "It
directly accessible except through back streets. big change: It opened for early dinner hours.
'Don't fix it'
with the recipes a little bit, but
sphere or the order-at-the-counter, you know what they say If it ain't deliver-to-your-table service. broke, don't fix it.'" No, the only alteration was in Continued next page
Scorecard Overall:B Food:B. Inconsistent; daily specials and burritos are the best bets. Service:B. Order at the counter and food is routinely delivered to
your table. Atmosphere:C+.Tiny, anything but fancy, and it hasn't changed in two decades. Value:A. Where else canyou eat for $5 or less?
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 2014
GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 21
I ' tft~lr'll From previous page
Located within a little neigh-
borhood commercial complex six blocks east of Bond
Bakery expandS — Sparrow Bakery hasannounced that it will open a secondBendlocation in the NorthWest Crossing neighborhood in the fall, andwill expand its menu to offer full breakfasts and lunches.OwnersWhitney andJessica Keatmanwill retain their flagship location at 50S.E.Scott St. The newspacewill have 2,000 square feet of space,with four times the seating of the existing bakery cafe, founded in2006. 2748 N.W.Crossing Drive, Suite 100, Bend;541-330-6321, www.facebook.com.
Street off Florida Avenue, Taco Stand's tiny, to be sure. There
are six tables (seating 18) and three barstools indoors, four
tables (seating 16) outdoors. As often as not, every available seat is taken, and the line may
extend outside the door, past an adjacent gluten-free bakery. There's no printed menu.
Everything is scrawled on Andy Tullie/The Bulletin a blackboard, including the The bean, rice and cheese burrito, enchilada-style, left, and the special of the day — typical- fish tacos at Taco Stand in Bend. ly chicken mole on Mondays, carne asada burritos on Tues- and the taco fish of the day was NEXT WEEK: days, fish tacos on Wednes- fresh red snapper. A generous LIFELINE TAPHOUSE days, mole verde on Thurs- portion filled a soft shell along days. It's been the same for with rice, lettuce, a tangy pico years. Friday may feature a de gallo and a sprinkling of For readers' ratings pair of specials, such as veggie jack cheese. of more than150 Central tamales and chipotle-chicken On recent visits with my dinOregon restaurants, visit burritos. Taco Stand is dosed ing companion, we've missed I bondbullotin.coml on weekends so that its staff the fish. But we have sampled restaurants. can enjoy the Central Oregon several other dishes. Some of outdoors.
them we liked. Others, not so
much. My beef burrito was especially good. The meat was moist, and coupled with rice and beans — along with the house-made pico — it filled me quite nicely. I even had leftovers. My companionenjoyed her "For Sale" and "Roommate carnitas taco, with the same Wanted" ads, see what band fillings as the fish taco (minus is playing where this weekend the fish, of course). But her or learn about upcoming ben- tamale was no better than soOrder atthe counter, and you're given a wooden block to identify your order. The block is hand-carved with a figure — an eagle, a snowboarder or perhaps a fir tree. A communitybulletin board takes up most of one wall; as your order is being prepared, you can check
efits. A mural of a siesta under
New reStaurant — Cabin22wasscheduled to open Thursday after a thorough remodel of theformer Blue PineKitchen andPlayers Bar & Grill space onCentury Drive. Co-owner Mitch Cole,who previously ownedthe Elk LakeLodge, and chef SageSchiffman plan an upscaleandeclectic bar menuwith most plates priced $10 to $15. Therestaurant has newfire pits outside, a live-music stage and 22 beertaps inside. Openfor lunch anddinner every day.25 S.W.CenturyDrive,Bend;541-306-3322,www.facebook.com.
have come straight from an Ortega can. Ipushed it aside. An order of enchiladasbest. Wrapped in corn tortillas
And I salute the cafe's suc-
a Cl 0 I
On a subsequent visit, my
NEW NAM E, SAME GREAT FOOD! - Serving Breakfast, Lunch 4 Dinner 7 Days a WeekI
t l I
— SLIDER MENU$5.00 Sliders $4.00 During Happy Hour: 4:00-7:00 Daily
[FORMERLY CALDERA GRILLE] 541.389.8899 • 932 NW Bond St., Downtown Bend
chile relleno was a real disap- and cloaked in a mild ranchero cess. Twenty-two years is a pointment. When I finallywad- sauce (the tastiest thing on the long time to survive in this ed through a lightly fried, half- plate), they were insufficient to highly competitive business. inch-thick batter, I found a sad satisfy my appetite. — Reporter: j anderson@ Anaheim pepper that could I would return to Taco Stand bendbulletin.com
As long as you arrive before — and she had to make a spethey're sold out, the daily spe- cial request for ranchero-style cials are the way to go. enchilada sauce to pour over I remember the first time I the top.
onechicken, onecorn,withrice and beans — was adequate at even at food carts.
and steamed in a s oftened corn husk, to be tasty but dry
visited. It was a Wednesday
for the specials, the burritos and perhaps the tacos. Most of all, I would return for a $5 meal, which is hard to find
— John Goitberg Anderson
so. She found the cornmeal
a palm tree occupies the facing masa, filled with a conservative amount of shredded pork
40 60< 3V. fnr lt treet,'-:Siiferi • 8 < 7 - 607h'• vvvjillxeaglallery eettt
PAGE 22 • GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 2014
outo town The following is alist of other events "Out of Town."
CONCERTS Through June 8 —Tenor Guitar Gathering,Astoria; www. tenorguitarfoundation.org. June6— ThisCharmingBand,Wo nder * Ballroom, Portland; TF June7— Guided ByVoices,Wo nder * Ballroom, Portland; TF June 8 —Eels,Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF*
June 9 — NeonTrees, RoselandTheater, * Portland; TW June11 —Jamie Cullum,McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* June11 —TheMountain Goats, Wonder * Ballroom, Portland; TF June12— DaveDouglasQuintet,The Shedd Institute, Eugene;www.theshedd. org or 541-434-7000. June12 —Metronomy,Wonder * Ballroom, Portland; TF June12 —SwanSovereign, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland;
CT* Courtesy Lisa Mazzucco
The award-winning Emerson String Quartet will perform July12-13 in Portland as part of Chamber Music Northwest's Summer Festival. The festival runs June 23-July 27.
• Summerconcert scheduleoffers rich mixfor classical musicbuffs By Jenny Wasson
Watts. The festival runs June 23 to July 27.
Ticket prices range from $15 to $60. For more f you're a lover of classical music, June is i nformation, visit w w w .cmnw.org or c a l l
tiningThroughout Oregon, companies are rosup the bow to present the best that Mo-
zart, Bach and Debussy have to offer. Here's a
tival runs June 25-July 6 at various locations on
the month for you.
• Siletz Bay Music Festival —Ledby conductor Yaacov Bergman, the Siletz Bay Music Fes-
brief look at what's comingup. the centralOregon coast. Theprogramindudes • Astoria Music Festival — Located in the music by Debussy, Schubert, Dick Hyman and coastal city of Astoria, this 12th annual festival Mark O'Connor. Single ticket prices range from features90 professional artists from around the $20 to $125,depending on theconcert.Formore worldperforming in 26 symphonies, operas, information, visit www.siletzbaymusic.org. • Oregon Bach Festival —Headquartered in dance and chamber music pieces. Highlights include instrumental and vocal music celebrating Eugene, the festival celebrates its 45th season the 150th anniversary of Richard Strauss' birth
and performances by The Metropolitan Opera's Angela Meade, Richard Zeller and Amber Wagner. The festival runs June 13-29 at various locations throughout Astoria (mainly the Liberty Theater). Single tickets start at $15 and weekend passesrange from $45 to $310.For more
with a new artistic director at its helm: Matthew Halls. His first season at the festival will feature Bach's "St. Mark Passion," Monteverdi's
"Vespers" and Verdi's "Requiem." Other guest artists include the Canadian Brass, His Majes-
tys Sagbutts 8 Cornetts, trumpeter Guy Few, cellist Jonathan Manson and organ virtuoso information, visit w w w .astoriamusicfestival Paul Jacobs. Ticket prices range from $5 to $62, .org or call 503-325-9896. dependingon theconcert.Concertsare held at • Summer Festival —Chamber Music North- various locations in Eugene as well as Corvalwest will present five weeks of classical music with its 44th annual Summer Festival in Port-
lis, Florence and Portland. For more informa-
land. Headliners include Edgar Meyer and
Mike Marshall, the Emerson String Quartet,
the Dover String Quartet and pianist Andre
tion, visit www.oregonbachfestival.com or call — Reporter: 541-383-0350, j firstname.lastname@example.org
June14 —The Milk Carton Kids,Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* June15 —YannTiersen, Wonder * Ballroom, Portland; TF June16 —The Fray/Barcelona/Oh Honey,Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www. brittfest.org or 800-882-7488. June17 —Melissa Aldana 8 Crash Trio, Jimmy Mak's, Portland; www.pdxjazz. com. June19-22 —What TheFestival: Headliners include TheGlitch Mob and Washed Out; Wolf RunRanch, Dufur; www.whatthefestival.com. June 20 —DaveAlvin andPhil Alvin with The Guilty Ones,Aladdin Theater, * Portland; TF June 21 —Mavis Staples/Narc Cohn, Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www.brittfest. org or 800-882-7488. June 21 —Merle Haggard, Oregon Zoo, Portland; www.zooconcerts.com. June 22 —AnEvening with Sarah McLachlan,McMenamins Edgefield, * Troutdale; CT June 22 —Fitz and theTantrums/Max Frost,Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www. brittfest.org or 800-882-7488. June23— FitzandtheTantrums, * Roseland Theater, Portland; TW June23— GavinDeGraw/Matt Nathanson/Mary Lambert,Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www.brittfest.org or 800-882-7488. June 24 —Michael Franti G Spearhead/ SOJA/Brett Dennen/TrevorHall, Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www.brittfest.org
or 800-882-7488. June 25 —AmbroseAkinmusire, Jimmy Mak's, Portland; www.pdxjazz.com. June 25 —Joan Baez/Indigo Girls, Cuthbert Amphitheater, Eugene;TW* June 26 —"Best of Britt" Summer Fundraising Event:Featuring Jake Shimabukuro; Britt Festival; Jacksonville; www.britffest.org or 800-882-7488. June 26 —Jake Shimabukuro, Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www.britffest.org or 800-882-7488. June 26 —Indigo Girls/Joan Baez, McMenamins Edgefield, Troutdale. June27— M attNathanson and Gavin Degraw/Christian Burghardt,Oregon Zoo, Portland; www.zooconcerts.com. June 27 —Leftover Salmonwith Bill Payne/Poor Man'sWhiskey/Eight Dollar Mountain,Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www.britffest.org or 800-882-7488. June 28 —BobSchneider 8 Hayes Carll, * Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF June 28 —An Evening with Joan Baez, Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www.britffest. org or 800-882-7488. June 28 —Steve Winwood, * McMenamins Edgefield, Troutdale; CT June 29 —The Soulshine Tour Featuring Michael Franti 8 Spearhead/SOJA/Brett Dennen/Trevor Hall, McMenamins Edgefield, Troutdale; CT*
June 30 —Cher, Moda Center, Portland; www.rosequarter.com or 877-789-7673. July 2 —Future, McMenamins Crystal * Ballroom, Portland; CT July 2 —Steely Dan,Arlene Schnitzer ConcertHall,Portland;P5* July 3 —TheNotwist, Wonder Ballroom, * Portland; TF July 5 —AnEveningwith Pink Martini and singerChinaForbes, Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www.brittfest.org or 800-882-7488. July 5 —Nick Cave 8 TheBadSeeds, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; P5*
July 6 —LaurynHill, McMenamins * Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT July 9 —Slightly Stoopid with Stephen
Marley/ L LoveGSpecialSauce, Cuthbert Amphitheater, Eugene;TW* July10 —Jurassic 5/Dilated Peoples/ Beat Junkies,Cuthbert Amphitheater, * Eugene; TW July10— RodneyAtkins,Oregon Zoo, Portland; www.zooconcerts.com. July11 —Xavier Rudd,Wonder * Ballroom, Portland; TF July11-13 —OregonCountry Fair, Veneta; www.oregoncountryfair.org. July12 —Carolina Chocolate Drops with special guest Sallie Ford,Oregon Zoo, Portland; www.zooconcerts.com.
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 2014 July16 —AmosLee/Black Prairie, Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www.brittfest.org or 800-882-7488. July17 —AmosLee, Oregon Zoo,
Portland; www.zooconcerts.com. July17 —An Eveningwith Lyle Lovett and His LargeBand, Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www.brittfest.org or 800-882-7488. July17— TheHoldSteady,Wo nder * Ballroom, Portland; TF July17-20 —Horthwest String Summit: Lineup features Yonder Mountain String Band, Railroad Earth, Greensky Bluegrass, SamBush Band,The Infamous Stringdusters and TheMotet; Horning's Hideout, North Plains; www. stringsummit.com. July18 —The Aquabats,Wonder * Ballroom, Portland; TF July18 —GooGooDolls/Daughtry/ Plain White T's,Cuthbert Amphitheater, * Eugene; TW July18 —Tedeschi TrucksBand/Rich Robinson ofthe Black Crowes, Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www.brittfest.org or 800-882-7488. July18 —Tori Amos,Oregon Zoo,
July19 —Lyle Lovett 8 His LargeBand, * McMenamins Edgefield, Troutdale; CT July19 —Tori Amos,Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www.brittfest.org or 800-882-7488. July19 —Transcending Time:The Sacred Music of MIKAGDRA, First Congregational Church, Portland; www. japanesegarden.com or 503-223-1321. July20— SayAnything,McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* July 23 —Monty Alexander,Jimmy Mak's, Portland; www.pdxjazz.com. July 25 —Charles Bradley 8 His Extraordinaires/Pickwick,Oregon Zoo, Portland; www.zooconcerts.com. July 25-27 —Northwest World Reggae Festival,Astoria; www.nwworldreggae. com or 503-922-0551. July26 — Tommy Emmanuel/Antsy McClain,Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www.brittfest.org or 800-882-7488. July 27 —Pat Benatar 8 Neil Giraldo/ Rick Springfield,Oregon Zoo, Portland; www.zooconcerts.com. July 30 —LucindaWilliams, Oregon Zoo,Portland;www.zooconcerts.com. July 31 —RodStewart 8 Santana, Matthew Knight Arena, Eugene; www.matthewknightarena.com or 800-932-3668. July 31 —Tycho, McMenamins Crystal * Ballroom, Portland; CT Aug. 1 —Josh Ritter 8 The Royal City Band/Lake Street Dive,Oregon Zoo, Portland; www.zooconcerts.com. Aug. 1 —The Voice Tour,Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; P5*
Aug. 1-3 — CapeBlanco Country Music Festival:Headliners include Brad Paisley, Eric Church and Dierks Bentley; Cape Blanco; www.capeblancofestival.
*Tickets TW:TicketsWest, www .ticketswest.com or 800-9928499 TF:Ticketfly, www.ticket
fly.com or 877-435-9849 CT:CascadeTickets, www .cascadetickets.com or 800514-3849
P5:Portland'5 Centers for the Arts, www.portland5.com or 800-273-1530
com. Aug.1-3 — Oregon Jam boreeMusic Festival:Headliners include Miranda Lambert, Jake Owen, Tim McGraw and Billy Currington; Sweet Home; www. oregonjamboree.com or 541-367-8800. Aug. 1-3 —Pickathon: Lineup includes Nickel Creek, Blind Pilot, The War on Drugs and Jolie Holland; Pendarvis Farm, Happy Valley; www.pickathon. com. Aug. 1-10 —OregonFestival of American Music:This year's theme is "SON OFHOLLYWOOD: The Songbook at the Movies, 1940-59"; various locations in Eugene; www.theshedd.org or 541-434-7000. Aug. 2 —Styx and Foreigner, Maryhill Winery, Goldendale, Wash.; www. maryhillwinery.com or 877-435-9849. Aug. 4 —Echo 8 the Bunnymen, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Portland; CT Aug. 5 —Imelda May, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Aug.6— SaraBareiHes,Mc Menamins Edgefield, Troutdale; CT* Aug. 7 —TomPetty & The Heartbreakers,Matthew Knight Arena, Eugene; www.matthewknightarena.com or 800-932-3668. Aug.8— John Hiatt8 The Com bo and The Taj Mahal Trio,Oregon Zoo, Portland; www.zooconcerts.com. Aug. 9 —Foster the People, * McMenamins Edgefield, Troutdale; CT Aug. 10 —ZZTop/Jeff Beck, Cuthbert Amphitheater, Eugene; TW* Aug. 11 —Broken Bells, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; P5* Aug. 11 —Bruno Mars, Matthew Knight Arena, Eugene; www. matthewknightarena.com or 800-932-3668. Aug.12 —Ray LaMontagne/The Belle Brigade,McMenamins Edgefield, Troutdale; SOLDOUT;CT* Aug. 12 —TomPetty G The Heartbreakers,Moda Center, Portland; www.rosequarter.com or 877-789-7673. Aug. 13 —Counting Crows,Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; P5* Aug. 13 —HueyLewis and the Hews,Oregon Zoo, Portland; www.
out of town Aug. 15-17 —WiHamette Country Music Festival:Lineup features Montgomery Gentry, Gary Allan, Eric Church, Sara Evans and Blake Shelton; Brownsville; www. willamettecountrymusicfestival.com or 541-345-9263. Aug. 16 —HueyLewis 8 the News, * Cuthbert Amphitheater, Eugene; TW Aug. 16 —TromboneShorty 8 Orleans Avenue/Galactic,Oregon Zoo, Portland;
www.zooconcerts.com. Aug. 17 —Rebelution with Iration, * Cuthbert Amphitheater, Eugene; TW Aug. 19 —TromboneShorty 8 Orleans Avenue/Galactic,Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www.brittfest.org or 800-882-7488. Aug. 20 —American Idol Live!, Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www.brittfest.org or800-882-7488. Aug. 21 —Peter Frampton's Guitar Circus with BuddyGuy, Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www.brittfest.org or 800-882-7488. Aug. 21 —American Idol Live!, Theater of the Clouds, Portland; www. rosequarter.com or 877-789-7673. Aug. 22 —Montgomery Gentry, Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www.brittfest.org or800-882-7488. Aug. 22-23 —Pink Martini, Oregon Zoo, Portland; www.zooconcerts.com. Aug. 23 —Peter Frampton's Guitar Circus with BuddyGuy, Maryhill Winery, Goldendale, Wash.; www. maryhillwinery.com or 877-435-9849. Aug. 27 —History of the Eagles, Moda Center, Portland; www.rosequarter.com or 877-789-7673. Aug. 27 —Matisyahu/Ozomatli/Makua Rothman,Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www.brittfest.org or 800-882-7488.
COMEDY June19-22 —SummerinWords Writing Conference,Hallmark Inn 8 Resort, Cannon Beach; www.summerinwords. com or 503-287-2150. July19 —SuzanneWestenhoefer, Hult Center, Eugene;www.hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. Aug. 23 —Brian Regan, Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www.britffest.org or 800-882-7488. Aug. 29 —Bill Maher, Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www.britffest.org or 800-882-7488. Dec.15 —The Moth Mainstage, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; P5*
SYMPHOMYL OPERA June 13-29 —Astoria Music Festival, Astoria; www.astoriamusicfestival.org or 503-325-9896. June23-July27 — Sum merFestival: Presented by Chamber Music Northwest; Portland; www.cmnw.org or
GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 23 503-294-6400. June25-July6 — SiletzBay Music Festival,Lincoln City; www. siletzbaymusic.org or 541-992-1131. June 26-July13 —OregonBach Festival,Various locations in Eugene, Corvallis, Florence, Newport and Portland; www.oregonbachfestival.com or 800-457-1486. Aug. 1 —Britt Orchestra/Opening Night 2014,Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www. brittfest.org or 800-882-7488. Aug. 2 —Britt Orchestra/Andrew von Oeyen,Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www. brittfest.org or 800-882-7488. Aug. 8 —Britt Orchestra/Bela Fleck, Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www. brittfest.org or 800-882-7488. Aug. 9 —Britt Orchestra/Augustin Hadelich,Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www.brittfest.org or 800-882-7488. Aug. 15 —Britt Orchestra/Storm Large/Julio Elizalde,Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www.brittfest.org or 800-882-7488. Aug. 16 —Britt Orchestra/Symphony Pops with Time for Three,Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www.brittfest.org or 800-882-7488.
THEATER L DAMCE Through June 22 —"The Last Five Years":An emotionally powerful and intimate musical about two NewYorker in their twenties who fall in love; Portland Center Stage; Gerding Theater at the Armory, Portland; www.pcs.org or 503-445-3700. Through June 22 —"The Playboy of the Western World":A rare revival of J.M. Synge's Irish classic; Artists Repertory Theatre; Morrison Stage, Portland; www. artistsrep.org or 503-241-1278. Through June 29 —"lizzie": A rockshow retelling of the bloody legend of Lizzie Borden; Portland Center Stage; Gerding Theater at the Armory, Portland; www.pcs.org or 503-445-3700. Through July 3 —OregonShakespeare Festival:The following plays are currently in production: "The Sign in Sidney Brustein's Window" (through July 3), "A Wrinkle in Time" (through Nov.1), "The Cocoanuts" (through Nov. 2) and "The Tempest" (through Nov. 2) in the Angus Bowmer Theatre; "The Comedy of Errors" (through Nov. 2) and "Water by the Spoonful" (through Nov. 2) runs in the Thomas Theatre; Ashland; www. osfashland.org or 800-219-8161. Through Oct. 10 —"Richard HI": A dynamic lookat the nature of obsessive ambition through the eyes of an exceptionally talented sociopath; preview performances June 6and10; opens June 13; Oregon Shakespeare Festival; Allen Elizabethan Theatre, Ashland; www. osfashland.org or 800-219-8161. Through Oct. 11 —"Into the Woods": Familiar fairy tales get tangled up together in this Stephen Sondheim and
James Lapineclassic musical; preview
performances June 7and11; opens June
14; Oregon Shakespeare Festival; Allen Elizabethan Theatre, Ashland; www. osfashland.org or 800-219-8161. Through Oct. 12 —"The Two Gentlemen of Verona":An allfemale cast presents this sumptuous production of Shakespeare's early comedy;preview performances June8 and12; opens June15; Allen Elizabethan Theatre, Ashland; www.osfashland.org or 800-219-8161. June 10-15 —"Once": Winner of eight 2012 TonyAwards including Best Musical; Keller Auditorium, Portland; P5* June12-29 —"Ordinary Days": Special summer production; music and lyrics by Adam Gwon; Oregon Contemporary Theatre; The Lord/Leebrick Playhouse, Eugene; www.octheatre.org or 541-465-1506. July1-Aug. 31 —"Family Album": Musical by Stew andHeidi Rodewald that takes wicked aim at the trade-offs and dilemmas facing anyone trying to reconcile the dreams of youth with the practical realities of grown-up life; world premiere; preview performances July1, 3-4; opens July 5; Oregon Shakespeare Festival; Thomas Theatre, Ashland; www. osfashland.org or 800-219-8161. July13 —"Jesus Christ Superstar Arena Spectacular":Featuring Brandon Boyd, JC Chasez, Michelle Williams, John Rotten Lydon and BenForster; Moda Center, Portland; www.rosequarter.com or 877-789-7673. July 23-Nov.1 —"The Great Society": This American Revolutions-developed world premiere focuses on Lyndon B. Johnson's presidency during the years 1965 to1968; commissioned and coproduced with the Seattle Repertory Theatre; preview performances July 23, 25-26; opens July 27; Oregon Shakespeare Festival;AngusBowmer Theatre, Ashland; www.osfashland.org or 800-219-8161.
EXHIBITS Through June 8 — Jordan Schnitzer Museum ofArt: The following exhibits are currently on display: "NewArt Northwest Kids: Food for Thought" (through June 8), "Art of Traditional JapaneseTheater" (through July 6), "WPA Impressions: The Reality of the American Dream" (through July 27), "Contemporary Oregon Visions: Jo Hamilton and IreneHardwicke Olivieri" (through Aug. 3) and"Ave Maria: Marian Devotional Works from Eastern and Western Christendom" (through
Aug.10); Eugene; jsma.uoregon.edu or
541-346-3027. Through July 27 —Portland Art Museum:The following exhibits are currently on display: "Cobalt Blues" (through July 27), "Halcyon Days: The Camera in the Garden" (through Aug. 10), "Two-Way Street: The Photographs of Garry Winogrand and Jonathan Brand" (through Aug. 24) and "APEX: Kate Hunt" (through Aug. 31); Portland;
Continued next page
out of town
PAGE 24 • GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 2014
From previous page
MOCKINGBIRDGALLERY "An Exhibition of NewWorks" By Fran Kievet One personshow Opens Friday, June 6, 5-9pm
June is Pearl Monthat
KARENBANDY DESIGNJEWELER Customdesignedfine jewelry and original art First FridayJune 6th, 5-9pm Returnengagement...The Loose Gravel Band »
PAULSCOTTGALLERY Matt Flint & Pete Zaluzec Specializing in contemporaryworks from the Northwest andbeyond! Come celebr ate,June 6,5-9pm We are just downthe breezeway off Wall Street. »
SAGECUSTOM FRAMING 8c GALLERY
Featured artist for June:Shelly Wierzba "The Seduction of Line andColor" Open for First Friday reception June 6, 5-9pm Show runsJune 4- June 26
REDCHAIRGALLERY "Colors ofSummer" ®
Featuring Sue Gomen-Hcnnell - Watercolorpaintings Gabrielle Taylor - Jewelry Mike Gwinup -RakuandPottery First FridayReception 5 tc9pm, June6 Show runsthroughJune
Through July 27 —MaryhiH Museumof Art: Thefollowing exhibits are currently on display: "James LeeHansen: Sculpture" (through July 27), "Cardboard, Clay & Crayons: Chess Sets byYoung Northwest Artists" (through July 31), "Angela Swedberg: Historicity" (through Nov.15), "The Flip Side: Comic Art by NewYorker Cartoonists" (through Nov. 15) and "Maryhill Favorites: TheFemale Form" (through Nov. 15); Maryhill Museum of Art, Goldendale, Wash.; www.maryhillmuseum.org or 509-773-3733. Through Aug. 17 — "The Art of Dr. Seuss": This exhibit chronicles the life and career of Theodor SeussGeisel with a focus on the commonartistic links throughout his nearly 70 years of creativity; World Forestry Center Discovery Museum, Portland; www.worldforestry.org or 503-228-1367. ThroughAug.23 — Mu seum ofContemporary Craft:The following exhibits are currently on display: "Portland Collects: British Ceramics" (through Aug. 23) and "Fashioning Cascadia: TheSocial Life of the Garment" (through Oct.11); Portland; www. museumofcontemporarycraft.org or 503-223-2654. Through Sept. 2 —"Dinosaurs tinearthed": Exhibit features animatronic dinosaurs and complete skeletons; Oregon Museum of Scienceand Industry, Portland; www. omsi.edu or 800-955-6674. OpenedMay 30— "ExploreOregon":A new 2,755-square-foot space devoted to the state's natural history and geology; Museum of Natural andCultural History, Eugene; natural-history.uoregon.edu or 541-346-3024. June 7 —"YourMove! Celebrating the Gameof Chess":Featuring International Master Jeremy Silman; Maryhill Museum of Art, Goldendale, Wash.; www. maryhillmuseum.org or 509-773-3733. June14-July 6 —"Rediscovering Lacquer:11Artists Reinventa Timeless Tradition":Featured artists include renowned architect Kengo Kuma;part of the Art in the Garden series; Portland JapaneseGarden, Portland; www. japanesegarden.com or 503-223-1321. June14-Sept. 21 —"The Art of the Lauvre's Tuileries Garden":Exhibit explores the art, design and evolution of Paris' most famous garden; includes works by Pissarro, Manet and Cartier-Bresson; Portland Art Museum, Portland; www.portlandartmuseum.org or 503-226-2811. July18-20 —Salem ArtFair 8 Festival, Bush's Pasture Park, Salem; www.salemart.org or 503-581-2228. July19 —Zeelala: Benefit for the Oregon Zoo Foundation; featuring live music and small plates; OregonZoo, Portland; www.oregonzoo.org/zoolala or 503-220-5738.
MISCELLANY Through Oct. 31 —Histories & Mysteries Challenge: Learn about the geologic and historic features hidden in the Columbia Gorge landscapes; find 20 items listed on the Histories & Mysteries Challenge Log; Columbia Gorge; www.gorgefriends.org. Through June 8 — Fleet Week, Portland; www. rosefestival.org June 7 —GrandFloral Parade, Portland; www. rosefestival.org. June 26-29 —North American Organic Brewers Festival, Overlook Park, Portland; www.naobf.org. July10-Aug. 28 —Movies in theGarden: Screening of a cult classic every Thursday; TheOregon Garden, Silverton; www.oregongarden.com or 800-966-6490. July19-20 —Lavender DazeFestival, Hood River Lavender Farms, Odell; www.lavenderfarms.net or 888-528-3276. July 23-27 —OregonBrewers Festival, Tom McCall Waterfront Park, Portland; www.oregonbrewfest.com.
GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 25
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 2014
Pr' < •$
Courtesy Warner Bros. Pictures
Tom Cruise stars as Maj. Bill Cage in "Edge of Tomorrow," a sci-fi take on "Groundhog Day.u
w:I • Tom Cruise and Emily Blunt shinebright in this smart and thrilling adaptation of asci-fi novel o mewhere, some w a y , somebody's going to review "Edge of Tomorrow" withoutmentioning "Groundhog Day," but as you just heard, it ain't gonna be me. "Edge of Tomorrow" is a badass, sci-fi take on "Groundhog Day," with Tom Cruise in the Bill Murray role as a self-centered and not particularly noble loner who finds himself starring in a continual loop in which he is condemned to repeat the same day
over and over — which eventu-
we'd have about 50 movie stars
Cage on the front lines of the most battling about 300 different forms important battle of the war. Cage
of aliens, mutants, zombies and robots. I'd watch that.) There's not
refuses and is busted to private,
ally leads to some life-changing
a whole lot of explanation of the screeching, spidery-octopi crea-
around in a battle suit he doesn't understand in a beach invasion
tures known as Mimics storm-
that looks like an alien vs. man version of "Saving Private Ryan." Spoiler alert only if you haven't seen the trailers or even the poster for "Edge of Tomorrow." (And how about that nothing of
"Groundhog Day" is the most obvious influence on "Edge of Tomorrow," but I saw glimmers
of "Source Code," "The Butterfly Effect," "Total Recall," "Starship Troopers" and even "Back to the
Future." That said, this movie has
ing through every continent, but "Edgo ofTomorrow" 113 minutes PG-13, for intense sequences of sci-fi action and violence, languageand brief suggestive material
its own merits as an ingenious,
forcesoftheworld'sarmies areno match for these hordes. Tom Cruise is actually cast
against type, at least for a while. a title? Leave it to Hollywood to His Maj. Bill Cage is a slick PR ex- take source material — the Japaecutive, appearing on TV to soothe
wicked-smart and thrilling sci-fi adventure. This is one of my fa-
look good for mankind. gf all of the set-in-the-near-future mov-
vorite movies of the year so far.
ies from the last 10 years were
Once again, the future doesn't
that's what they're doing, and the
mashed up into one giant film,
and just like that he's clunking
nese sci-fi novel with a title that
the masses while he enjoys a rela- translates to the awesome "All tively cushy life far from the front You Need Is Kill" — and change lines. But then Brendan Gleeson's it to something so generic.) Gen. Brigham wants to embed Continued Page 27
PAGE 26 + GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 2014
James Bridges /20th Century Fox
Ansel Elgort, left, and Shailene Woodley star in "The Fault in Our Stars," a tear-jerking cinematic take on the novel by John Green.
• Shailene Woodley's unforgettable performance makes'TheFault in OurStars'worthwhile viewing fter having the privilege of witnessing Shailene Woodley's transcendent, pure and authenticperformance in"The
Fault in Our Stars," I believe there
tear-jerker with more than a few twists, some slaps in the face of
conventional storytelling and a poetic but realistic take on the glory and the unfairness of life. Director
are now only four slots available in the category of Best Performance by an Actress in a Leading Role. She's that memorable. Cheers to a film in which the female teenage protagonist isn't a mutant, an animated princess, a vampire, in love with a vampire or a boy-crazed rebel plotting the springbreak of her lifetime. Woodley's Hazel Lancaster is a superhero of a different kind. She's a girl who was diagnosed with cancer at 13, miraculously survived, but still
Josh Boone does a wonderful job
literally can't breathe without her
thing moves. Also at times abit too CW-hunk withhisboy-band good
oxygentank. The many avid fans of John G reen's novel know t hi s i s
of celebrating the sentimentali-
ty without shying away from the tough moments. The pacing, music and editing are all first-rate.
Ansel Elgort, who played Woodley's brother in "Divergent," is Augustus Waters,a cancer survivor
who lost one leg below the knee. Augustus is a bit much at times, the kindof charmer who makes a
girl swoon and makes her parents roll their eyes at his admittedly sincere but nonstop ain't-I-somelooks, his mannerisms and deliv-
ery, Elgort does a fine job, and he
S OUTL S BT
beautiful girl, but in a natural way where you can see her playing the girl who gets the guy, or the wiseROEPER cracking best friend. Every line happens to the characters after the of dialogue she says in this film narrator dies; obviously Hazel has sounds as if we're eavesdropping these same questions about what on a real life. Even when we're just will happen to the people she loves watching her face as she's texting "The Fault in Our Stars" with Augustus, there's no evidence after she's gone. 125 minutes There's a pilgrimage to Amster- of capital letters ACTING. And PG-13, for thematic elements, some dam, wheremany things happen, that's certainly true when she's gosexuality and brief strong language none of them what you might ex- ing through some unbearable pain, pect if you haven't read the book. physical and of the heart. With a running time just over finds some good rhythms in the During this segment, "The Fault in Our Stars" tests the limits of our two hours, " The Fault in O u r many scenes where it's just him and Woodley, becoming friends willingness to give our hearts to Stars" might have been even more and then maybe something more. this story. With lesser source ma- effective with just a little judicious Nat Wolff is a terrific comic foil terial, an average director and an trimming, especially in the final as Augustus' best friend, Isaac, OK cast, the film could have lost act. But by that point I was more who's going blind from HIS can- me. But everyone involved in this than willing to indulge these charcer. (Hazel met the two of them at a project has talents way beyond the acters and their story just a little bit longer. Led by unforgettable support group. One of your darker average or even the simply good. meet-cutes.) And Laura Dern does In films such as "The Descen- work from a young actress who's a magnificent job of capturing the dants" and "The Spectacular among the best of her generation, life of a mother who spends nearly Now," it was immediately apparent "The Fault in Our Stars" is a lovely every waking and sleeping mo- Shailene Woodley had the kind work. — Richard Roeper is a film critic ment on edge, awaiting the next of natural talent that's rare for an setback for her daughter. actress of any age. Sure, she's a for The Chicago Surt-Times
Hazel is obsessed with a novel by a redusive author played by Willem Dafoe. She loves the book, but she has questions about what
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 2014
GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 27
SB. 0 in • Set in the 18th century,this Austen-esquefilm tackles family,society andBritain's slavetrade ans of romantic period drama have something to tide
them over until t h e n ext Jane Austen adaptation.
Set in 1769, "Belle" announces its intentions straightaway with a heartfelt reunion between a man
and his illegitimate daughter, followed by an exceedingly tearful separation. But even the melodrama can't puta damper on the
"Belle" 104 minutes PG, for some strong languageand brief smoking images
remarkable history behind this
played by Tom Wilkinson and
D ido E l i zabeth B e ll e w a s Emily Watson, and another aunt the daughter of British admiral (Penelope Wilton), a spinster gov-
Sir John Lindsay and an Afri-
erness. She also has freedom that
can slave, Maria B elle. A fter her mother died,and before her
Elizabeth does not: Elizabeth has
been disowned, left with no dowfather was dispatched to who- ry, while the death of Dido's faknows-where, Dido was placed therleaves her a rich woman, so in the care of her father's uncle, she doesn't have to marry if she William Murray. The first Earl doesn't want to. of Mansfield, Murray also hapBut she has options in the form pened to be lord chief justice, of two white men willing to buck tasked with ruling on cases in- the system to be with her. One is volving England's slave trade. John Davinier (Sam Reid), a pasGugu Mbatha-Raw gives a su- sionate aspiring lawyer and anperb performance as Dido, a very ti-slavery activist. The other, the confused young woman who ex- son of a lord — a more suitable ists in a state of limbo: She is too match, according to Dido's adophigh-born to mingle with com- tive father — is Oliver Ashford, moners and too dark-skinned to played by James Norton. eat dinner with her own family. The story transcends the preShe is raised with her cousin, d ictable outcome of t h i s l o ve Elizabeth (Sarah Gadon), who triangle. That thread is supplewas abandoned by her father, and mented bythe recurring theme the pair grow up like sisters, al- of liberty and restriction. Dido though Dido isn't afforded certain was freed from slavery and povbasic accommodations that Eliz- erty but remains imprisoned by abeth is. And yet, Dido doesn't societal prejudice, which pops up in the ugliest ways, especialquestion the order of things. She feels loved by her adoptive ly during an altercation with parents, a great-aunt and -uncle Oliver's brother, played by Tom
From Page 25 Cage gets lucky for a while, but he doesn't survive that first day of combat — and that's when we enter the 7wilight Zone, because
then Cage wakes up and it's the previous day all over again. Having killed a rare Alpha Mimic, Cage won't stay dead. He's forced
"Edge of Tomorrow" is the ultimate metaphor about Tom Cruise's career.You can't kill this guy. He'll just
Courtesy Fox Searchlight Pictures
Sarah Gadon plays Elizabeth and Gugu Mbatha-Raw plays Dido in Amma Asante's "Belle," an18th century romance about a mixed-race aristocrat trying to find her place in British society.
Felton (the erstwhile Draco Malfoy from the "Harry Potter" movies, officially typecast). During one heartbreaking scene, Dido stares in the mirror rubbing des-
Dido can do as she pleases.
insurance company or the slave
The most interesting storyline involves Lord Mansfield's work
tradersbecomes a point of contention in the family.
sense personality with just a touch
goes soft while they learn a little something about each other.
hocus-pocus. And as is the case with any movie where the clock is reset, occasionally you'll find yourself saying, "Why doesn't he
The movie packs a lot in, and as he decides the Zong massacre case, in which a ship of slave the quick pace of early scenes perately at her skin as if her race traders threw 142 slaves over- can feel like running on a treadis merely a smudge that could be board, claiming it was necessary mill, but "Belle" settles into a nice because supplies were running rhythm. It ends up having all the wiped away. requisi tes ofa period drama — a Yet Elizabeth, who looks like low. As if that wasn't horrifying she belongs among the lords enough, the owners of the Zong strings-heavy soundtrack, lavish and ladies, is penniless and also then tried to get insurance money costumes and passionate dedashackled by society. Her adoptive for the financial loss. (The trial rations of love — plus a good deal parents tell her she has to marry was not a murder case but an is- more. — Stephanie Merry is a film critic rich, and she laments that she's sue of insurance fraud.) Whether become mere property, while Lord Mansfield will side with the for The Washington Post.
of crazy — and even a little bit of heart, which Cage uncovers only after spending the same day with her about a hundred times. There's actually some pretty decent 3-D in "Edge of Tomorrow,"
Cruise gives one of the better
performancesof his career.He's perfect as the glib PR man, and nearly30 years after "Top Gun," he's still believable as an action hero. Bill Paxton is a hoot as the
just do this?" or 'Why can't they do that?" But this is a smart screen-
play with more answers than plot and some great cinematograholes. "Edge of Tomorrow" is the ultiphy.Director Doug Liman ("The cheerfully maniacal master serto reliveevents over and over an Audrey Hepburn-esque, rath- Bourne Identity," "Mr. and Mrs. geant. Brendan Gleeson is perfect mate metaphor about Tom Cruise's again, which allows himto acquire er delicate screen persona, so she Smith") is adept at big-picture as the general. career. You can't kill this guy. He'll some amazing combat skills and seems acurious choiceto play Spe- CGI battle sequences, but he also Some of the stuff about the Al- just keep coming. And he remains the ability to predict the exact se- cial Forces legend Rita Vrataski. knows how to handle the obliga- pha Mimic and the big cheese su- arguably the biggest movie star in quence of events. However, Blunt is up to the task tory scenes where the two main per-duper Mimic, and the plans the world for a reason. He brings it. — Richard Roeper is a film critic Emily Blunt is a jewel. Who and then some. She infuses a characters fix each other's wounds Cage and Rita hatch? Well, that doesn't love Emily Blunt? She has fierce intelligence and a no-non- during quiet times and the music stretches even the bounds of sci-fi for The Chicago Sun-Times
PAGE 28 + GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 2014
O N LO C A L S CREEN S
Here's what's showing onCentral Oregon movie screens. For showtimes, see listings on Page31.
Reviews byRichard Roeper or RogerMoore, unless otherwise noted.
L>c thegarnergroup •
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A SHOIWiCASE OIF' THIE F'IINEST HOIMIES IIN CENTRAL OIREGOIN
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e22 Jump Street" — After making their way through high school (twice), big changesare in store for officers Schmidt (Jonah Hill) and Jenko(Channing Tatum) whenthey go deep undercover at a local college. But whenJenko meets a kindred spirit on the football team, andSchmidt infiltrates the bohemian art major scene, they begin to question their partnership. Nowthey don't have to just crackthe case — they have tofigure out if they can have amature relationship. If these two overgrown adolescents can grow from freshmen into real men, college might be thebest thing that ever happened to them.Thefilm opens June13 with a few early screenings Thursday. (R) — Synopsis fmm film's website "DamNation" — A documentary about the changing attitude toward large damsandtheir environmental impact in the U.S. Directed byBenKnight and Travis Rummel. A review of this film was not available at press time. Thefilm screens at the TinPanTheater (tonight through Sunday) and Tower Theatre (Thursday) in Bend. 87minutes. (no MPAA rating) — Synopsis from LosAngeles Times eHowto Train Your Dragon 2" — It's been five years since Hiccup (voiced byJayBaruchel) and Toothless successfully united dragons andvikings on the island of Berk. While Astrid (America Ferrera), Snotlout (Jonah Hill) and the rest of the gang arechallenging each other to dragon races, the now inseparable pair journey through the skies, charting unmapped territories andexploring new worlds. When one of their adventures leads to the discovery of a newice cave that is home tohundreds of newwild dragons and the mysterious Dragon Rider, the two friends find themselves at the center of a battle to protect the peace.Thefilm opens June 13with afew early screenings Thursday and is available locally in 3-D. (PG) — Synopsis from film's website "Team Hot Wheels: The Origin of Awesome" — Making its big-screen debut, this larger-than-life feature-length event will introduce cinemaaudiences to four kids: Gage, Rhett, Wyatt and Brandon, who are tasked with stopping a mysterious black car that is transforming their sleepy town of Hilly Woodlands into a chaotic mess. With the help of Larry, an eccentric gear headscientist, these lifelong racing fanatics get the keys to the fastest, coolest cars of all time as they learn to work together to out-race the mystery car and ultimately becomeTeamHot Wheels. The event features interviews with the creators and rare glimpses at early sketches of the characters. The film screens at11 a.m. Saturday andSunday at the Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX in Bend. 85 minutes. Cost is $10. (no MPAA rating) — Synopsis from Fathom Events
Reach more than 70,000 adult readers in the official Tour of Homes™Guide
"Belle" — Fans of romantic period dramahavesomething to tide themover until the next JaneAustenadaptation.
Continued next page
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Drew Barrymore stars in "Blended."
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 2014
GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 29
From previous page Set in1769, "Belle" announces its intentions straightawaywith a heartfelt reunion between amanand his illegitimate daughter, followed by an exceedingly tearful separation. But even themelodrama can't put a damper on theremarkable history behind this true story. DidoElizabeth Belle wasthe daughter of British admiral Sir John Lindsayandan African slave, MariaBelle.After her mother died, andbeforeherfather was dispatched towho-knowswhere, Didowasplaced in the care of her father's uncle, William Murray. GuguMbatha-Raw givesasuperb performance asDido, avery confused young womanwho exists in a state of limbo: She istoo high-born to mingle with commonersandtoo dark-skinned to eat dinner with herown family. The movie packs alot in, and the quick pace of early scenescanfeel like running on a treadmill, but "Belle" settles into a nice rhythm. It ends uphaving all the requisites of aperiod drama — plus a good deal more. Rating: Threestars. 104 minutes. (PG) — Stephanie Merry, The Washington Post "Edge of Tomorrow" — "Groundhog Day" is the most obvious influenceas Tom Cruise plays anovice warrior who dies in battle but keepswaking upto relive the day.That said, this movie has its own merits as aningenious, wicked-smart and thrilling sci-fi adventure. This is one ofmyfavorite movies of theyear so far. This film is available locally in IMAX3-D and 3-D. Rating: Four stars. 113minutes. (PG13) — Roeper "The Fault inOurStars" — With lesser source material, anaverage director and an OK cast, the adaptation of John Green's novelabout the glory and unfairness of life could havelost me. But everyone involved, from director Josh Boone totranscendent star ShaileneWoodleyandbeyond, has talents waybeyondthe average. This is a lovely work. Rating: Four stars. 125 minutes.(PG-13) — Roeper "Only LeversLeftAlive" — Just when it's time to call amoratorium on vampire movies, JimJarmusch hasto go and make agoodone.Asunlikelyas it sounds in theeraof "Twilight" and its defanged imitators, Jarmusch's "Only Lovers Left Alive" provesthere arestill newsightsand soundsandmeanings to be derived from theconceit of characters who rarely sleep,never die and feast onthe blood of others. In the hands ofthe godfather of late 20th-century American independent cinema, thesensory pleasures are extravagant, theapproach both wry and profound, andthe greater meaning well worth searching for, even within atired, overworkedgenre.As an example ofJarmusch's far-flung restlessness in recentyears, "Only Lovers Left Alive" may be about two relatively hermetic souls, isolated by the blessing andcurse of eternal life. But its canvas ishyper-connected and cosmopolitan, both literally and in its deeperconcerns, whether about global warming or thefragile human project of nurturing eachother andour bestselves. Rating: Three stars.113 minutes. (R) —Ann Homaday, The Washington Post
E cv Courtesy Disney
Angelina Jolie, left, and Elle Fanning star in "Maleficent." "The Unknown Known"— "The Unknown Known," Errol Morris' engaging but ultimately infuriating portrait of former DefenseSecretary Donald Rumsfeld, takes its title from one of Rumsfeld's gnomic, angels-ona-pin disquisitions that helpedmake his press conferencesduring the Iraq War must-see TVfor Washingtonians and policy wonkseverywhere. That signature Rumsfeldian pugnacityand improbable charisma —arestill much in evidence in this alternately enlightening andconfounding documentary, which in its structure and subject matter invites immediate comparisons to Morris' brilliant 2003 film "The Fog ofWar," about Robert McNamara. But as"The Unknown Known" makesclear, Rumsfeld is no McNamara:Seemingly unable to engage in self-reflection, let aloneselfcriticism, Rumsfeld is given virtually full rein to control the narrative by Morris, who seems either uninterested or unwilling to probe further than his subject's own version of himself and his life. Rating: Twostars.103 minutes. (PG-13) —Ann Homaday, The Washington Post
STILL SHOWIMG "Blended" — Thethird comedy pairing AdamSandler andDrew Barrymore is somuchworse than the others, it's difficult to put into words beyond something along the lines of: This is a cliched, cynical, occasionally offensive, pandering, idiotic film that redefines shameless. Rating: One star. 117 minutes.(PG-13) — Roeper "Captain America:TheWinter Soldier" —Themore screentime Chris Evansaccrues as Captain America, the moreengaging the performance. He'sterrific in this adventure, more complexandmore compelling than in his 2011debut. Amid well-choreographedaction sequencesand acouple of niftytwists and turns, weget another rock-solid chapter in the big-screen story of Marvel. Rating: Threeand ahalf stars. 136 minutes.(PG-13) —Roeper "Chef" —Jon Favreau wrote "Chef," directed it and stars as agifted L.A. chef who gets fired andreinvents himself, traveling the country with his kid in afood truck. This is areturn to
the Favreau of "Swingers" and "Made" — funny, quirky and insightful, with a bounty of interesting supporting characters. Rating: Three stars.115 minutes.(R) — Roeper "Godzilla" —While this reboot has its baffling plot developments and the humancharacters aren't exactly Shakespearean indepth, there's some pretty impressive CGImonster destruction here. It's leapsandbounds ahead of the twomain "Godzilla" movies that Americans haveseen in the past. Rating: Threestars.123 minutes.(PG-13) — Roeper "Maleficent" —"Maleficent" is an admittedly great-looking, sometimes creepy, often plodding andutterly unconvincing re-imagining of "Sleeping Beauty" as a female empowerment metaphor. Angelina Jolie looks great, but shedelivers a one-note performance asthe villain from the1959 Disneyclassic. Sometimes it's best to let Sleeping Beauty lie. This film is available locally in 3-D. Rating: One and ahalf stars. 97 minutes.(PG) —Roeper "Million Dollar Arm" —Nearly everything in "Million Dollar Arm" feels borrowed from other sports movies andever soslightly reshaped, and almost never for the better. It's more interested in the redemption of a broken-down sports agent (Jon Hamm) than theamazing adventure of two Indian cricket players hebrings to America to pitch baseball. Rating: Two stars. 124 minutes.(PG) — Roeper "A MillionWaystoDie in theWest" — With its endlessblueskies and familiar-sounding score,writer-directorstar Seth MacFarlane'sWestern has the right classic-moviefeel, along with an abundanceof jokesthat rangefrom clever to disgusting toSERIOUSLY disgusting. CharlizeTheron, Amanda Seyfried andLiamNeeson co-star in what is basically onelong jokeabout how much it wouldhavesuckedto live (and die, at arelatively young age)in the OldWest. Rating: Threestars.116 minutes. (R) —Roeper "Neighbors" —Newparents (Seth Rogen andRoseByrne) go to war against the party-all-nightfraternity next door. About 40percent of "Neighbors" falls flat. About 60percent made me laugh hard,evenwhen Iknew I should haveknown better. Rating: Three stars. 97 minutes. (R) —Roeper
Continued next page
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THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 2014
GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 31
T I M E S • For the meekfoJune6
• There may bean additional fee for 3-Oand IMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to change after press time.
2 Locations in Bend Main Center
• Accessibility devices are available for somemovies at Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 fdIMAX
NWX 2003 Northwost CrossingDr,suitetto
Courtesy Columbia Pictures
Joel Kinnaman and Abbie Cornish star in eRoboCop."
Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend,800-326-3264. • 22 JUMP STREET (R) Thu: 7,10 • BELLE (PG) Fri-Thu: 12:15, 3:05, 6:20, 9:10 • BLENDED (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 1:40, 4:40, 7:30, 10:15 • CHEF (R) Fri-Thu: 12:25, 3:15, 6:30, 9:20 • EDGE OFTOMORROW (PG-13) Fri-Thu: Noon, 3, 6, 9 • EDGE OFTOMORROW IMAX3-D (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 1, 4, 7,10 • THE FAULT INOURSTARS(PG-13) Fri-Thu: 11:45 a.m., 12:55, 2:45, 3:55, 6:05, 6:50, 9:05, 9:45 • GODZILLA (PG-13) Fri-Wed: 1:45, 4:45, 7:55 Thu: 1:45, 4:45 • HOW TOTRAIN YOUR DRAGON 2 (PG) Thu: 8 • HOW TOTRAIN YOUR DRAGON 2 3-D
See us for retractable awnings, exterior solar screens, shade structures. Sun Nfhen you wantit, shadeMfhen you needit. SM
IS I I Q
N EW O N D V D L BLU-RAY The following movies were released the week ofJune3.
"Lone Survivor" — This re-creation of a 2005 NavySEALmission builds to one of the most realistic, shocking, gruesome anddevastating depictions of war ever put on film. Instead of going for the big-picture perspective, director Peter Berg focuses onthe unflinching bravery of soldiers executing their mission and looking out for one another. MarkWahlberg stars, with Taylor Kitsch, Emile Hirsch, BenFoster andEric Bana. DVD Extras: Two featurettes; Blu-ray Extras: Four additional featurettes. Rating: Three stars. 121 minutes. (R) — Roeper "Robocop" — The 2014version of"Robocop"takesadvantageof the superior technology available now, but doesn't match up to the original when it comes to story and cast. AsAlexMurphy,thewounded officer converted into Robocop, Joel Kinnaman comesacross as awooden human being AND a wooden robot. DVD Extras: Deleted scenes; Blu-ray Extras: Twoadditional featurettes. Rating: Twostars. 118 minutes. (PG13) — Roeper "Son of God" — The first feature in recent memory telling us a lifespanning story of JesusChrist recounts the events with great reverence but, alas, is not agood movie. Thespecial effects are just OK, and in the title role, Portugueseborn heartthrob Diogo Morgado hits a lot of wrong notes. Noextras were listed with this film. Rating: Oneand a half stars. 138 minutes. (PG-13) — Roeper
"Jack Ryan: ShadowRecruit,""NonStop" and "Tim's Vermeer"
Thu: 8 • MALEFICENT (PG) Fri-Thu: 12:05, 1:15, 4:15, 5:05, 7:15, 9:40, 10:15 • MALEFICENTS-D (PG) Fri-Thu: 2:35, 7:45 • MILLION DOLLAR ARM (PG) Fri-Wed: 12:30, 3:25, 6:45, 9:50 Thu: 12:30, 3:25 • A MILLION WAYS TO DIEIN THEW EST
O >N DEMA N D
Lake Bell and Jon Hamm star in "Million Dollar Arm."
Fri-Thu: 1:20, 4:20, 7:20, 10:10 • NEIGHBORS (R) Fri-Thu: 1:30, 4:30, 7:40, 10:05 • THE OTHERWOMAN (PG-13) Fri-Wed: 12:45, 3:30, 6:25, 9:25 Thu: 12:45, 3:30 • TEAM HOTWHEELS: THE ORIGINOF AWESOME (no MPAArating) Sat-Sun: 11a.m. • X-MEN: DAYSOF FUTURE PAST (PG-l3) Fri-Thu: 11:50 a.m., 2:50, 6:15, 9:15 • X-MEN: DAYS OFFUTUREPAST3-D (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 12:40, 3:40, 6:35, 9:35 r
McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St.,Bend,541-330-8562 • CAPTAINAMERICA: THE W INTER SOLDIER(PG-13) Fri-Thu: 5:30, 9 • RI02 (G) Sat-Sun: 11a.m., 2 Wed: 2:30 • After 7p.m.,showsare21andolderonly. Youngerthan 21mayattend screenings before 7 p.m.ifaccompanied bya legal guardian. I
Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin PanAlley, Bend, 541-241-2271 • DAMNATION (no MPAArating) Fri:5 Sat:6 Sun:4 • ONLY LOVERS LEFTALIVE (R) Fri-Sat: 8 Sun:6 Mon-Thu:8 • THE UNKNOWN KNOWN (PG-13) Fri: 2:30 Sat: 3:30 Sun:1:30 Mon-Thu: 5:30
Redmond Cinemas,1535 S.W.OdemMedo Road, Redmond, 541-548-8777 • EDGE OFTOMORROW (PG-13) Fri, Mon-Thu: 4:15, 6:45, 9:15 Sat-Sun:11:15 a.m.,1:45, 4:15, 6:45, 9:15 • MALEFICENT (PG) Fri, Mon-Thu: 4:30, 6:45, 9 Sat-Sun: Noon, 2:15, 4:30, 6:45, 9 • A MILLION WAYS TO DIEIN THEW EST
Fri, Mon-Thu: 4:30, 7,9:30 Sat-Sun: 11:30 a.m., 2, 4:30, 7, 9:30 • X-MEN: DAYS OFFUTUREPAST (PG-13) Fri, Mon-Thu: 4, 6:45, 9:30 Sat-Sun: 1:15, 4, 6:45, 9:30 Sisters Movie House,720 DesperadoCourt, Sisters, 541-549-8800 • BELLE (PG) Fri: 5, 7:15 Sat: 2:45, 5, 7:15 Sun: 2:15, 4:30, 6:45 Mon-Thu: 6:15 • CHEF (R) Fri: 5:15, 7:30 Sat: 2:45, 5:15, 7:30 Sun: 2:15, 4:30, 6:45 Mon-Thu: 6:30 • MALEFICENT (PG) Fri: 4:45, 7 Sat: 2:30, 4:45, 7 Sun:2,4,6 Mon-Thu: 6 • A MILLION WAYSTO DIEINTHEWEST(R) Fri: 5:15, 7:45 Sat: 3, 5:15, 7:45 Sun: 2:30, 4:45, 7 Mon-Thu: 6:30 ! I ~ l
Madras Cinema 5,1101S.W. U.S. Highway 97, Madras, 541-475-3505
• EDGE OFTOMORROW (PG-13) Fri, Mon-Thu: 4:45, 7:20 Sat-Sun: Noon, 4:45, 7:20 • EDGE OFTOMORROWS-D (PG-13) Fri: 9:50 Sat-Sun: 2:20 • THE FAULT INOURSTARS(PG-13) Fri: 4:15, 7, 9:45 Sat: 1:25, 4:10, 7,9:45 Sun:1:25, 4:10, 7 Mon-Thu: 4:10, 7 • MALEFICENT (PG) Fri: 4:50, 7:10, 9:30 Sat: 12:10, 2:30, 4:50, 7:10, 9:30 Sun: 12:10, 2:30, 4:50, 7:10 Mon-Thu: 4:50, 7:10 • A MILLION W AYS TO DIEINTHEW EST
Fri: 4:15, 6:50, 9:25 Sat: 1:40, 4:15, 6:50, 9:25 Sun: 1:40, 4:15, 6:50 Mon-Thu: 4:15, 6:50 • X-MEN: DAYS OFFUTUREPAST(PG-13) Fri: 3:50, 6:40, 9:35 Sat: 1, 3:50, 6:40, 9:35 Sun:1,3:50,6:40 Mon-Thu: 3:50, 6:40 •
Pine Theater,214 N. MainSt., Prineville, 541-416-1014 • EDGE OFTOMORROW (PG-13) Fri:4,7 Sat-Sun:1,4,7 Mon-Thu: 6:30 • X-MEN: DAYS OFFUTUREPAST (Upstairs — PG-13) Fri: 4:10, 7:15 Sat-Sun: 1:10, 4:10, 7:15 Mon-Thu: 6:15 • The upstairs screening room has limited accessibility
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