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bendbulletin.com TODAY'S READERBOARD

CHARITABLE GIVING

ImmigratiOn — Aguideto

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the issues faced asCongress considers reform. Plus, a profile of Raul Labrador, the GOP's immigration point man in the

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House. A4

ee

Prodigal painting — A Renoir stolen in1951, seized by the FBI just before it went

up for auction, and thewoman who says shebought it at a flea

By Lauren Dake

market. Al

SALEM — Oregon House Speaker Tina Kotek made it clear that when she took hold of the gavel, she would focus on eliminating tax breaks that benefit the wealthy. As Democrats begin to scrutinize tax breaks it came as a surprise to some that among the first groups to raise the red flag are charitable organizations. Local nonprofits are concerned that a bill sponsored by the Speaker could spell the end of their lifelines. House Bill 2001 would put a sunset date of Jan. I, 2018, on all income tax deductions, such as charitable contributions and subtractions. "We know tough decisions are beingmade about tax reform," said Carrie Kaufman, director of development and communication for the Nonprofit Association of Oregon. "But we feel strongly that charitable giving incentives should not be included in that sunset plan." Kotek, a Democrat from Portland, said the idea behind HR 2001 is to create a review process similar to one in place for tax credits. All credits have a staggered sunset date. Without action by lawmakers, they expire. See Tax/A4

The Bulletin

Dl'Ougllt— Texas ranchers, facing a challenge, look to sustainable practices for land management. A6

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4

Sweet success —see's Candy innovates to keep chocolate profitable. E1

And a WedexclusivePalestinians throwing stones: a "birthright" of resistance

agaisnt occupation or an indefensible act of violence?

denddulletin.com/extras

a Photo courtesy The Elisha Foundation

Eli Reimer, 15, reached the Mt. Everest base camp after a 70-mile trek in March. Eli has Down syndrome and helped raise more than $94,000 for The Elisha Foundation, founded by his parents, which helps disabled people around the world.

• Bendteenwith Downsyndrome treks to the Mt. Everest basecamp By Megan Kehoe

Follow this story online

The Bulletin

EDITOR'5CHOICE

The CIA's secret deal for drone airspace By Mark Mazzetti New York Times News Service

Nek Muhammad knew he was being followed. On a hot day in June 2004, the Pashtun tribesman was lounging inside a mud compound inSouth Waziristan, speaking by satellite phone to one of the many reporters who regularly interviewed him on how he had fought and humbled Pakistan's army in the country's western mountains. He asked one of his followers about the strange, metallic bird hovering above him. Less than 24 hours later, a missile tore through the compound, severing Muhammad's left leg and killing him and several others, including two boys, ages 10 and 16. A Pakistani military spokesman was quick to claim responsibility for the attack, saying that Pakistani forces had fired at the compound. That was a lie. Muhammad and his followers had been killed by the CIA, the first time it had deployed a Predator drone in Pakistan to carry out a "targeted killing." The target was not a top operative of al-Qaida, but a Pakistani ally of the Taliban who led a tribal rebellion. In a secret deal, the CIA had agreed to kill him in exchange for access to airspace for drones to hunt down its own enemies. See Drones/A5

Eli Reimer walked to the base of the world's highest mountain in March, and by doing so set not only a personal record but made a small piece of history. Eli, a 15-year-old Bend High School sophomore, became one of the few people with Down syndrome toreach the South Base Camp at Mount Everest. "It was really miraculous how well he did," said Justin Reimer, Eli's dad. "He excelled. There was never a point where we thought we had to stop." Hiking 70 miles through the Himalayan foothills, Eli, his father, and a group of seven other hikers spent two weeks trekking through some of the roughest terrain in the w orld as a fundraiser for The Elisha Foundation. Justin Reimer and his wife, Tamara Reimer, cre-

O

with video andmore at denddulletin.com/ trek4tef

ated the foundation after Eli's birth. The foundation, which offerseducational services and retreat events for families with children with Down syndrome and other challenges, raised a total of $94,000 from the trekfundraiser,money that will help it achieve its goal of improving the lives of the disabled nationally and internationally. The trip came with its fair share of challenges. Stomach ailments, altitude sickness, volatile weather and treacherous terrain were all struggles shared by the team. But despite such setbacks, each day the group made its daily goal set forth by the trip itinerary. See Trek/A6

Missing: the American workforce By Jim Tankersley The Washington Post

Rob Kerr/The Bulletin

Justin Reimer, with his son Eli, said that the guides on their Nepal trip had not been exposed to people with disabilities and enjoyed Eli's accomplishment of reaching the base camp of Mt. Everest over 17,000 feet above sea level.

"I was just reminded (during the trek) of how in the midst of all sorts of difficulties, everythingjust points to hope." — Justin Reimer, Eli's father

Historians take on new topic capitalism By Jennifer Schuessler New York Times News Service

A specter is haunting university history departments: the specter of capitalism. After decades of "history from below," focusing on women, minorities and other marginalized people seizing their destiny, a new genera-

TODAY'S WEATHER Chance of rain High 52, Low 33

Page B6

tion of scholars is increasingly turning to what, strangely, risked becoming the most marginalized group of all: the bosses, bankers and brokers who run the economy. Even before the financial crisis, courses in "the history of capitalism" — as the new discipline bills itself — began

proliferating on campuses, along with dissertations on once deeply unsexy topics like insurance, banking and regulation. The events of 2008 and their long aftermath have given urgency to the scholarly realization that it really is the economy, stupid.

The financial meltdown alsocreated a serious market opportunity. Columbia University Press recently introduced a new "Studies in the History of U.S. Capitalism"

book series ("This is not your father's business history," the proposal promised). See History/A5

INDEX

The Bulletin

Business/Stocks E1-6 CommunityLife C1-8 Milestones C2 Pu zzles C6 D1-6 Calendar B2 Crosswords C6, G3 Obituaries B4 Sp o rts Classified G 1 - 6L ocal/State B 1- 6 Opinion/Books F1-6 TV/Movies C8

Vol. 110,No. 97, 46 pages,

AnIndependent Newspaper

7 sections

WASHINGTON — Put out an all-points bulletin: Millions of Americans have gone missing from the workforce. Every month that those would-be workers are gone raises the odds that they might nevercome back, dimming the prospects for future economic growth. The vanishing trend is more than a decade old, but it accelerated during the Great Recession. Throughout 2012, economists held out hope that it had stopped. But then came Friday's jobs report, and hopes were dashed. The Labor Department reported that the U.S. labor force — everyone who has a job or is looking for one — shrank by 500,000 people in March. That brought the civilian labor force participation rate to 63.3 percent in March, its lowest level since May 1979. See Workforce/A7

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NATION 4% ORLD Obama dlldge't Plan —President Barack Obamasays his soonto-be released budget, already criticized by friends andfoes, is not

rannucear a s ai By David M. Herszenhorn New York Times News Service

ALMATY, K aza k h stan — Negotiations over I r an's disputed n u clear p r o gram broke off Saturday with scant signs of progress, much less an agreement on tighter controls demanded by six world powers in exchange for some easing of sanctions that have a stranglehold on the Iranian economy. The failure to r each any accord was a stark but not s urprising setback in a t o rtuous, decade-long standoff over Iran's nuclear ambitions. While the talks have been complicated by th e I r anian presidential election just 10 weeks away, officials said the sides remained divided by fundamental disagreements,

none of which are new. Catherine Ashton, the European Union's foreign policy chief, who led the talks for the six powers, said that after two days of "long and intense discussions," the sides "remain far apart on the substance." No future negotiations were announced, and Ashton said she would be "in touch very soon" with the top Iranian negotiator, Saeed Jalili, "in order to see how to go forward." Jalili offered a sharply different summary, saying at a briefing that the next move was up to the big powers, and that they needed more time to digest a new proposal from Iran. He said th e p roposal was largely based on a plan first put forward in Moscow in June and aimed at address-

his "ideal plan" but offers "tough reforms" for benefit programs and scuttles some tax breaks for the wealthy. That's a mix, he contends, that will provide long-term deficit reduction without harming the economy. Obama's plan for the budget year that begins Oct. 1 calls for slower growth in government benefits programs for the poor,

ing some of the international community's concerns. But he also adopted a strident tone in reiterating Iran's v iew that it ha s a r i ght t o enrich uranium for c ivilian purposes. He said Iran's proposals, which required recognizing "our right to enrich and ending behaviors which have every indication of enmity toward the Iranian people," were designed "to help us move toward a constructive road." A senior U.S. official called Iran's d emands u n r easonable and "disproportionate." The official insisted that the Obama administration is still committed to achieving a diplomatic solution, but warned of additional sanctions should Iran fail to voluntarily curb its

veterans and theelderly, as well as higher taxes, primarily from the wealthy.

Syrian airStrike —A Syrian government airstrike on a heavily contested neighborhood in the northern city of Aleppo on Saturday killed at least15 people, including nine children, activists said. The Britain-based Syrian Observatory for Human Rights said the air raid hit Aleppo's Sheikh Maqsoud neighborhood, which rebels seized parts of last weekend after days of heavy fighting with regime troops.

Aleppo is Syria's largest city and akeyfront in the civil war raging between President Bashar Assad and those trying to overthrow his

regime. Iraq attaCk —Two explosions, the first from a suicide bomber and the second from a homemade bomb, ripped through a tent at a political rally Saturday in Baqouba, north of the capital, where voters and candidates had gathered for lunch. The attack left 20 people dead and nearly 55 wounded, according to local officials, and heightened concerns about violence before local elections scheduled for April 20. Among the wounded were four political candidates, according to a local official. The attack occurred in a poor neighborhood in Baqouba,

the capital of Diyala province, a turbulent region whose population is

nuclear program.

a mix of Sunni and Shiite Muslims.

Mandela releaSed —Nelson Mandela, South Africa's first black president, was discharged from a hospital Saturday after a nine-day stay to receive treatment for pneumonia, the South African government said. Mandela, who is 94 and in frail health, has been hospitalized three times in the past four months. He has suffered from repeated lung infections, a legacy of the tuberculosis he contracted during his 27 years as a political prisoner of the white-minority gov-

KOREAN TENSIONS CONTINUE TO MOUNT

smuoo Aw.

ernment in South Africa.

DcsuuesRe

Firefighter killed —A fire burned a fabric shop, upstairs apartments and aneighboring boutique Saturday evening in Philadelphia,

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body of 53-year-old Capt. Michael Goodwin wascarried from the remnants of the burned building in the city's Fabric Row section. He was killed in a fall from the third floor roof to the second, Fire Com-

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PaStnr'S SOll SIIICIIle —The 27-year-old son of popular evangelical Pastor Rick Warren hascommitted suicide at his Southern

-v

California home, Warren's church and authorities said on Saturday. Matthew Warren struggled with mental illness, deep depression and

8N

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Kansas adortion law —Abortion rights advocates in Kansas

TALK TO AN EDITOR Business Tim Doran..........541-383-0360 City Desk Joseph Oitzler.....541-383-0367 Community Life, Health JulieJohnson.....................541-383-0308 Editorials Richard Coe ......541-383-0353 GD! Magazine Ben Salmon........................541-383-0377 Home, All Ages Alandra Johnson................541-617-7860 News Editor Jan Jordan....54f -383-03f 5 Photos DeanGuernsey......541-383-0366 SporlsBill Bigelow.............541-383-0359

are worried that the legislature's approval of a declaration that life begins "at fertilization" will inspire new attempts to prevent the

procedure. TheKansas Legislature sent the sweeping anti-abortion

AhnnYoung-joon/The Assoclated Press

A South Korean Army soldier walks Saturday on Unification Bridge in Paju, South Korea, near the

week at Vandenberg Air Force Base in California, a senior defense official told The Associated Press on

bill to Gov. Sam Brownback late Friday that also blocks potential tax breaks for abortion providers and outlaws sex-selection abor-

border village of Panmunjom. MoreSouth Koreans

Saturday.

tions. Supporters of the measure said the language is nomore than

on Saturday began to leave North Korea and the fac-

The official said Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel decided to put off the long-planned Minuteman 3 test

a statement of principle. But people on both sides of the debate acknowledge that the wording could prove helpful to abortion op-

until sometime next month because of concerns the

ponents over time.

tory park where theywork, four days after Pyongyang closed the border to people andgoods. Meanwhile, amid mounting tensions with North

— From wire reports

launch could be misinterpreted and exacerbate the Korean crisis. Hagel made the decision Friday, the

Korea, the Pentagon hasdelayed anintercontinental ballistic missile test that had beenplanned for next

official said.

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SUNDAY, APRIL 7, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN A 3

MART TODAY

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

It's Sunday, April 7, the 97th day of 2013. There are 268 days left in the year.

RESEARCH HAPPENINGS ICANN — The Internet Corporation for Assigned Names and Numbers will begin international meetings in Beijing.

Holocaust rememdrance — People in Israel andaround the world will observe aday of commemoration for the millions who died.

HISTORY Highlight: In1953, the U.N. General Assembly ratified Dag

Hammarskjold of Swedenas the new secretary-general, succeeding Trygve Lie ofNorway. In1788, an expedition led by Gen. Rufus Putnam established a settlement at present-day Marietta, Ohio. In 1798, the Mississippi Terri-

tory was created byan act of Congress, with Natchezas the capital. In1862, Union forces led by

Gen. Ulysses S.Grant defeated the Confederates at the Battle of Shiloh in Tennessee.

In1922, the TeapotDome scandal began asInterior Secretary Albert Fall signed a

secret deal to leaseU.S. Navy petroleum reserves to his friends, oilmen Harry Sinclair

and Edward Doheny. In1927, the image and voice of

Commerce Secretary Herbert Hoover were transmitted live from Washington to New York in the first successful longdistance demonstration of television. In1939, Italy invaded Albania,

which was annexedlessthan a week later. In1949, the Rodgers and Hammerstein musical "South

Pacific" opened onBroadway. In1959, a referendum in Okla-

homa repealed thestate's ban on alcoholic beverages. In1966, the U.S. Navy recovered a hydrogen bomb that the U.S. Air Force had lost in the Mediterranean Sea off Spain following a B-52 crash. In1969, the Supreme Court, in

Stanley v. Georgia, unanimously struck down laws prohibiting private possession of obscene material. In 1978, President Jimmy

Carter announced hewas deferring development of the neutron bomb, a high-radiation

weapon. In1983, space shuttle astro-

nauts Story Musgraveand Don Peterson went on the first U.S.

spacewalk inalmostadecade as they worked in theopen cargo bay of Challenger for nearly four hours. Ten years ago: U.S. troops in more than100 U.S.armored vehicles rumbled through downtown Baghdad, seizing

one of SaddamHussein's opulent palaces and toppling a 40foot statue of the lraqi ruler.

Five years ago: Anti-China protesters disrupted the Olym-

pic torch relay in Paris, at times forcing Chineseorganizers to put out the flame and take the

torch onto a bus tosecure it. One year age: TheU.S. warned Syria it wouldn't be able to deceive the world about com-

pliance with a cease-fire that was just days away, asregime forces poundedmoreopposition strongholds in anapparent rush to crush resistance before troops had to withdraw.

BIRTHDAYS Actor James Garner is 85.

California Gov.Jerry Brown is 75. Movie director Francis Ford

Coppola is 74. TVpersonality David Frost is 74. Singer Patricia Bennett (The Chiffons) is 66. Singer John Oates is

64. Former lndiana Gov.Mitch Daniels is 64. Singer Janis lan is 62. Actor Jackie Chan is

59. College andProFootball Hall-of-Famer Tony Dorsett is 59. Actor Russell Crowe is 49.

Actor Bill Bellamy is 48. Rock musician Dave "Yorkie" Palmer

(Space) is 48. Former football player-turned-analyst Tiki Barber is 38. Actress Heather Burns is 38. Actor Kevin

Alejandro is 37.Actor Conner Rayburn is 14. — From wire reports

CUTTING EDGE

Sleepaid without the side effects By Gisela Telis ScienceNOW

Insomniacs desperate for some zzz's may one day have a safer way to get them. Scientists have developed a new sleep medication that has induced sleep in rodents and monkeys without apparently impairing cognition, a potentially dangerous side effect of common sleep aids. The d iscovery, which originated in work explaining narcolepsy, could lead to a new class of drugs that help people who don't respond to other treatments. Between 10 and 15 percent of A m e r icans c h r onically struggle with getting to or staying asleep. Many of them turn to sleeping pills for relief, and most are prescribed drugs,

such as zolpidem (Ambien) and eszopiclone (Lunesta), that slow down the brain by binding to receptors for GABA, a neurotransmitter that's involved in mood, cognition, and muscle tone. But because the drugs target GABA indiscriminately, they can also impair cognition, causing amnesia, confusion, and other problems with learning and memory, along with a number of strange sleepwalking behaviors. This has led many researchers to seek out alternative mechanisms for in-

ducing sleep. Neuroscientist Jason Uslaner of MerckResearchLaboratories in West Point, Pennsylvania, and colleagues decided to tap into the brain's orexin system.

Orexin (also known as hypocretin) is a protein that controls wakefulness and is missing in people with narcolepsy. Past studies successfully induced sleep by inhibiting orexin, but had not looked into its effects on cognition. The researchers developed a new orexin-inhibiting compound called DORA22 and confirmed that it could inducesleep in rats and rhesus monkeys as effectively as the GABA-modulating drugs. Then the researchers went about testing the drugs' effects on the animals' cognition. They measured the rats' cognition and memory by assessing the rodents' ability to r ecognize objects. They presented the rats with a new object — say, a cone or a sphere — that the rats then sniffed and explored. Thenthey tookthe objectawayforanhour. After that hour, the rats were exposed to a new object and the one they'd already gotten to know; if the rats remembered, they spent less time checking out the familiar object. With the primates, Uslaner's team tested their ability to match colors on a touchscreen and to pay attention to and identify the origin of a flashing light. In all the cases, the researchers found the GABA-modulating sleeping pills caused both the rats and the primatesto respond more slowly and l ess a ccurately. Monkeys taking the memory and attentiontests, for example, were 20 percent less accurate on the highest dose of each of the GABA-modulating drugs. But DORA-22 had no such effect on cognition, the team reported Wednesday inScience Translational Medicine. "We were very excited," Uslaner says. "Folks who take sleep medications need to be able to perform cognitive tasks when they awake, and this compound couldhelp them do so without impairment." Although DORA-22 has not yet been tested in humans, it holdstremendous promise for helping people suffering from sleepdisorders,saysEmmanuel Mignot, a sleep researcher with the Stanford University School of Medicine in Palo Alto, California. "This study is encouraging and exciting, because there'sgood reason to believe it would work differently from what we've used in the past."

Seattle's Bullitt Center is aiming for environmental bragging rights by becoming — by far — the largest building to be certified through the Living Building Challenge, an initiative that requires participants to meet a lengthy and demanding set of criteria for sustainability. By Bryn Nelson

The 50,000-

New Yorlz Times News Service

square-foot

SEATTLE — When an office building here that bills itself as the world's greenest officially opens later this month, it will present itself as a "living building zoo," with docents leading tours and smartphone-wielding tourists able to scan bar codes to learn about the artfully exposed mechanical and electrical systems. Tenants have already begun moving into the six-story Bullitt Center, in advance of its grand opening on Earth Day, April 22. With the final touches nearlycomplete on the 50,000square-foot office building, its occupants are about to embark upon an unparalleled — and very public — experiment in sustainability. Once settled in, they will be guinea pigs in a $30 million living laboratory distinguished by its composting toilets, strict energy and water budgets and a conspicuous lack of on-site parking. To earn its environmental bragging rights, the Bullitt Center must complete a rigorous one-year certification process called the Living Build-

Bullitt Center in Seattle is an experiment in sustainability, using

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closely monitored commercial buildings, allowing managers to single out energyhogs down to the level of individual plugs, said Robert Pena, an associate professor of architecture in the Integrated Design Lab at the University of Washington. If the building is still the highest-performing of its kind 10 yearsfrom now, said Denis Hayes, president and chief exing Challenge, which requires ecutive of the Bullitt Foundaboth water and energy self- tion, the experiment will have sufficiency, among a list of 20 failed. demands. The Living Building ChalProvided that the building l enge's imperatives go f a r clears a few remaining regula- beyond those of the bettertory hurdles, all its water will known LE ED ( L e adership be supplied by rainwater col- in Energy and Environmenlected in a 56,000-gallon cis- tal Design) certification. Its tern before being filtered and yearlong vetting process is disinfected. designed in part to avoid the A rooftop array of photovol- embarrassment suffered by taic panels, extending beyond some LEED certified buildthe building like the brim of a ings, where seemingly effigraduation mortarboard, will cient buildings have proven to produce an estimated230,000 be much less so after the buildkilowatt-hours a year, hope- ingshave been completed and fully just enough to break even undergone energy audits. for a building that is 83 percent While a number of states, more efficient than the city's counties and municipalities typical commercial site. provide tax credits and fee reductions for LEED strucA model for others tures, only a few municipaliThe project's backers, led by ties have followed suit so far the environmentally minded for the newer Living BuildB ullitt Foundation, hope t o ing Challenge. Nevertheless, demonstrate that a c a rbon- proponents say that avoiding neutral office space can be energy and water utility bills commercially viable and aes- for 250 years, the expected life thetically s t unning w i t hout span of the Bullitt Center, ofsaddling its occupants with fers its own compelling finanonerous demands. And they cial incentives. are determined to make their The Liv i n g Buil d i ng strategy and performance so challenge has 143 registered transparent that it can be easily p rojects, including on e i n copied. Bend, in 10 countries. Its proThe Bullitt Center, in fact, cess is so demanding, howwill be one of the planet's most ever, that only three buildings

in the United States have been fully certified so far; the largest of those is an eighth the size of the Bullitt Center. So much potential energy savings has a l ready been wrung out of the building in its construction that nearly half of the expected electricity use will depend on what's plugged into the outlets. Every tenant will be expected to abide by strict annual usage budgets or pay for overages, but extra-fine electrical circuits and detailed outlet metering can help diagnose problem spots down to, say, a malfunctioning printer.

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slow and less conveniently located elevator that requires key card access. With a d v ertised l e a se ratesof $28-$30 a square foot, the building is in line with comparableproperties. Intentional Futures, a technology and software-focused

design and engineering studio founded by former Microsoft executives, has leased the 7,900-square-footfifth fl oor. Ian Sands, a co-founder and managing partner, said the

20-employee company had

outgrown its office directly beneath alocal broadcaster's helipad and was looking to tap into the creative energy emaAttracting tenants nating from the city's bustling Hayes is keenly aware that Pike-Pine Corridor. the building's successdepends Although Sands admires upon its attractiveness to ten- the decision to forgo a tradiants, and hi s d evelopment tional garage, he said the lack team is p r omoting several of on-site parking, coupled distinctive features, including with Seattle's inadequate mass the fact that it may be the first transit, could create commutheavy-timber midrise build- ing headachesfor employees ing erected in Seattle since the who live in the city's eastern 1920s. The timber and steel suburbs and who may "have frame uses native Douglas fir to figure out other methods or certified by the Forest Stew- places to park nearby because ardship Council. The exposed they will have to drive." wood ceilings on the 13-footHayes said the decision to high upper floors also contrib- not have on-site parking genute to an airy loftlike feel, with erated "spirited conversation" exposed steel cross braces and during the design phase. In10-foot-high w i ndows t h at stead,a space about the size of maximize daylight. a three-car garage will be reAnother signature feature, served exclusively for bicycles, a glass-enclosed stairwell that while commuting bicyclists H ayes has named the "irresist- can wash away the morning ible stairway," rewards climb- sweat in one of the rainwaterers with panoramic views of fed showers on each floor. downtown and Puget Sound. Steve Whitney, the Bullitt The behavioral carrot, aimed Foundation's program officer, at promoting both health and said he had adapted to his new energy conservation, has been work space by buying a secjuxtaposed with the stick of a ondbike.

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A4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 7, 2013

IN FOCUS:IMMIGRATION

HouseBill 2001 The bill would sunset itemized deductions andsubtractions

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from state income tax returns. In 2009, the Legislature created a similar review for tax credits. Every six years, a

rotating one-third of tax credits expires unless lawmakers extend them. State deductions include home mortgage interest, property taxes, charitable contributions and medical

m II

By Nancy Benac The Associated Press

W ASHINGTON — Th i s may be the year Congress decides what to do about the millions of immigrants living illegally in the U.S. And this may be the week when a bipartisan group of senators makes public details of the overhaul plan it has been negotiating for months. But what will that be'? Why now? And who are all these immigrants, once you get past the big round numbers'? A big dose of facts, figures and other information to help understandthe current debate over immigration:

Name toknow: Idaho'sLabrador isHouse GOP's go-to man onimmigration reform WASHINGTON — Raul

Labrador, a teaparty favorite, has emerged asHouseRepublicans' go-to negotiator on immigration. He is unusually prepared for the task: The Puerto Rico-

born Mormon convert is a lawyer fluent in

Labrador

the Senate, where a bipartisan

group plans to introduce a proposal as soon asthis week, Republicans negotiating a plan voice optimism that a final

agreement can bereachedthis year. After opposing House leaders on budgetary issues, Labrador's standing with the anti-government-spending

"He was taking on the

Why now?

Congress from Idaho in 2010

speaker, and nowhe's playing

Major problems with U.S. immigration have been around for decades. President George W. Bush tried to change the system and failed. President Barack Obama promised to overhaul it in his first term but never dld. In his second term, he's

with anti-tax tea party support,

a key role on one of the big-

is playing a significant role in his party's move to revise immigration law and re-engage

gest issues" in Congress, said James Weatherby, a former

making immigration a priority, and Republicans also appear ready to deal. Why the new commitment? Obama won 71 percent of Hispanic voters in his 2012 re-election campaign, and he owes them. Lastyear's election also sent a loud message to Republicans that they can't ignore thi s p i v otal v o t i ng bloc. It's been the kind of breathtaking turnaround you rarely see in politics. Plus, there's

growing pressure from busin ess leaders, who w ant t o make it easier for the U.S. to attract highly educated immigrants and to legally bring in more lower-skilled workers such as farm laborers.

What's the problem? Talk about "comprehensive immigration reform" genera lly centers on f ou r m a i n questions: • What to do about the 11 million-plus immigrants who live in the U.S. without legal permission. • How to t i g h ten b o rder security. • How to keep businesses

from employing people who are in the U.S. illegally. • How to improve the legal immigration system, now so convoluted that the adjective "Byzantine" pops up all too frequently.

with Hispanic voters who have turned Democratic. Still, he has been a rebel within the Republican Party. This year, he Without a rewrite of U.S. it much more difficult" for Re-

publicans "to have aconversation with Latinos if Latinos feel we are not listening to them on the issue," Labrador said in a

T wenty-nine p e rcent o f the foreign-born in the U.S., or about 11.7 million people, came from Mexico. About 25 percent came from South and East Asia, 9 percent from the Caribbean, 8 p ercent f r om Central America, 7 percent South America, 4 percent the

Labrador, 45, comes from a state with "conservative

Labrador will "be very, very important" to the House talks on an immigration rewrite,

said a top Democratic House negotiator, Rep. Luis Gutierrez of lllinois. Labrador takes

"a very balancedapproach" that stresses enforcement the right policy, we will have an and border security as main opportunity to reach out" on components, Gutierrez said other issues, hesaid. at a Christian Science Monitor Labrador is among abibreakfastlast month. Labrador's "non-stereotypipartisan group of eight House members negotiating a plan cal characteristics" make him telephone interview. "If we do

addressing the 11 million

undocumented immigrants in the U.S., border security and allowing other people to enter the country legally. The House

influential in the debate, Gutierrez said. "Yes, Latino, but

from Idaho; yes, Latino, but Mormon." —James Row/ey, Bloomberg News

is moving more slowlythan

Middle East and the rest from elsewhere. The figuresare more lopsided for immigrants living here illegally: An estimated 58 percent are from Mexico. The next closest figure is 6 percent from El Salvador, says the government.

Where to? California has the largest share of the U.S. immigrant population, 27 percent, followed by New York, New Jersey, Florida, Nevada, Hawaii and Texas, according to the Migration Policy Institute, a

private group focused on glob-

al immigration issues. California has the largest What's the Gang of Eight? s hare of immigrants in t h e A group o f f o u r D e m o- U.S. illegally, at 25 percent, crats and four Republicans followed by Texas with 16 perin the Senate, taking the lead cent. Florida and New York in trying to craft legislation each has 6 percent, and Georthat would address all four gia has5 percent,according to questions. the Department of Homeland Obama is preparing his own Security. plan as a backup in case congressional talks fail. There's Getting in H ere's one way t o t h i n k also a bipartisan House group working on draft legislation, about the ways immigrants but House Republican leaders arrive in the U.S: Some come may leave it to the Senate to in the front door, others the make the first move. side door and still others the back door, as laid out in a reComing to America port from the private PopulaA record 40.4 million imtion Reference Bureau. • Arriving through the front migrants live in the U.S., repr esenting 13 percent of t h e door: people legally sponsored population. More than 18 mil- by their families or employers. lion are naturalized citizens, Also refugees and asylum11 million are legal permanent seekers, and immigrants who or temporary residents,and win visas in an annual "diversity" lottery. more than 11 million are in the country without legal per• Side door: legal temporary mission, according to the Pew arrivals, including those who Hispanic Center, a private re- get visas to visit, work or study. search organization. There are dozens of types of Those in the U.S. illegally nonimmigrant visas, available made up about3.7 percent of to people ranging from busithe U.S. population in 2010. ness visitors to foreign athletes While overall i m m i gration and entertainers. Visitors from has steadily grown, the num- dozens ofcountries don't even ber of immigrants in the U.S. need visas. illegally peaked at 12 million • Back d o o r: S o m e what in 2007. more than half of those in the U.S. illegally have come in We're No. 1 the back door, evading border The U.S. is the leading des- controls, Pew estimates. The tination for immigrants. Rus- rest legally entered, but didn't sia's second, with 12.3 million, leave when they were supaccording to Pew. posed to or otherwise violated terms of their visas.

Where from?

Boise State University political scientist.

credentials," he said, "and can stood silent on John Boehner's speak on immigration with re-election as Housespeaker. some credibility." immigration policy, "it makes

How do we know? It's widely accepted that there are more than 11 million immigrants in the U.S.

illegally. But how do we know that? Those who are living here without permission typically aren't eager to volunteer that

Im

lottery prizes under $600 and legislative per diem.

Tax

That's our job." Sunset does not always Continued from A1 equal elimination. Of 13 tax The Speaker, who noted credits scheduled to sunset her background w o r king this session, all are on track with b oth C h i ldren F irst for renewal. for O regon a n d O r e gon But when it comes to deFood Bank, said it's pre- ductions, Ki m M c N amer, mature to say how the bill executive director for Deswould i m p act c h a r itable chutes Children's Foundacontributions. tion, sai d s h e's w o r r ied "Look, I come out of non- "sunset" is a n other w ord profit land. I know how im- for "elimination." The founportant charitable contri- dation helps 28 other local butions are to nonprofits," nonprofits i n t h e c o u nty she said. "But I also know with rent-free facilities and that tax expenditures are a property management. It respending decision we make. lies solely on fundraising. "If we lose funding, our A ll t hi s b il l s ay s i s , w e should set up a review pro- n onprofit p a r t n er s lo s e cess similar to what we have funding," she said. for tax credits." Nate Wyeth, with the Boys So far this legislative ses- and Girls Club of Central sion, debate in the Capitol Oregon, said he knows from has been dominated by pro- experience that "people who posed cuts to the state's pub- donate at larger amounts do lic pension system. But one so because of the incentive phrase being tossed around on their taxes." by Democrats shared Rep. Jason Conger, Rsacrifice — is a signal that Bend, who sits on the House the next big battle over tax Revenue committee, said increases is on the horizon. the local nonprofits, which Democrats have made clear he alerted t o t h e p r o v ithey expect to find $275 mil- sions of HR 2001, should be lion in the next two years by concerned. "Use what d e scriptive eliminating tax breaks. HR 2001, as currently written, term you want, the effect is would not impact revenue the same," he said. "There t his biennium, since t h e is no difference between a sunsets aren't slated to start sunset and termination." until 2018 Rep. Mike McLane, House But to get a sense of the Republican Leader, echoed dollar amount, for the 2013- Conger's sentiments, adding 15 biennium, the state proj- it's "unwise to attack chariects charitable giving will table donations." constitute $296 million In For Kaufman, even if the 2009, the mostrecent year sunsets are renewed, the bill for which data is available, could add a level of uncerthe average charitable de- tainty, which e x acerbates duction per person or joint her concerns. "We're worried if it's on filer was $3,714. During the 2009 legisla- the table, what will ensure tive s e ssion, l a w m akers that there will be passionstarteda process forreview- ate people that will protect ing tax credits on a six-year it between now and then?" staggered basis. Kotek said Kaufman said. HR 2001 would simply apKotek said Conger has ply the same method to tax too hastily judged the bill, deductions. which is a complex piece of Technically, both are tax legislation. " He's getting ahead o f breaks. Tax credits, such as farmworker housing or the this, saying it's going to hurt earned income credit,re- charities, because I d o n't duce the amount of tax that think that's what the b i ll is paid. Tax e x emptions, says," Kotek said. such as the home mortgage Former state Sen. Chris interest, charitable contri- Telfer, a Bend Republican butions, medical and local and a certified public actaxes, reduce the overall countant, said the idea of reamount that is taxed. viewingtax expenditures is a "As I've said, tax expen- good one. But, she said, there ditures are like every other isn't an itemized deduction public dollar," Kotek testi- she thinks should end. fied during a c o m m ittee For planning p u rposes, hearing on the bill. "They she said, a d ding s u nset have to be a nalyzed and dates to charitable giving they have to be prioritized. could hinder th e s upport We have to figure out how they rely on. "That would kill anyone we can put every public dollar, especially this session, doing long-term planning," i nto education ... o r s e r- Telfer said. vices we desperately need, — Reporter: 541-554-1162, like mental health services. IdaheC<bendbulletin.com

to live in the U.S. didn't enter t h e c o u n tr y il l e gally. They overstayed their visas, worked without authorization, dropped out of school or otherwise violated the conditions of the>r v>sas.

What'sin a nam e?

though Labrador and fellow

Spanish who has represented faction in his party offers the undocumented residents fight- speaker neededleverageinthe ing deportation. House. Labrador, first elected to

expenses. Subtractions include military pay, donations of art,

information. Number-crunchers dig into census data and other government surveys, make some educated assumptions, adjust for people who may be left out, mix in population information from Mexico and tend to arrive at similar

figures. The Department of Homeland Security estimates there were 11.5 million immigrants living in the U.S. illegally in January 2011. Pew puts the number at 11.1 million as of March 2011. Demographers use what's called the "residual" method to get their tally. They take estimates of the legal foreign-born population and subtract that number from the total foreignborn population. The remainder represents those who are living in the country without legal permission.

T here ar e v a r y in g a n d strong opinions about how best to refer to the 11 millionplus people who are in the U.S. without legal permission. Illegal immigrants? Undocumented workers'? Unauthorized population'? Illegal aliens? The l ast h a s g e n erally fallen out of favor. Some immigrant advocatesare pressing a"Drop the I-Word" campaign, arguing that it is dehumanizing to refer to people as

"illegal."

"Undocumented w o r k er" often isn't accurate because many aren't w o rkers, and some have documents from other countries. Homeland Security reports refer to "unauthorized immigrants," but the agency also reports statistics on "aliens apprehended."

Going green Is there an actual green card? Indeed there is. It's the Permanent Resident Card issued to people who are authorized to live and work in the U.S. on a permanent basis. In 2010, the government redesigned them to add new security features — and make them green again. The cards had been a variety of colors over the years. New green cards are good for 10 yearsforlawful permanent residents and two years for conditional residents.

Path to citizenship There's a lot of talk about creating a "path to citizenship" for immigrants who are in the U.S. without legal status. But there's no consensus on what the route should be, and some conservatives reject the idea outright, seeing it as tantamount to amnesty. There is a vigorous debate over what conditions immigrants who are in the U.S. illegally should have to satisfy to get citizenship — paying taxes

or fees, passing background

checks, etc. Some Republicans w a nt to first see improvements in border securityand in tracking whether legal immigrants leave the country when required. Obama doesn't support linking the path to citizenship with border security. Some conservatives want to grant immigrants who are Is it a crime? in the U.S. illegally some sort Simply being in the United of legal status that stops short States in violation of immiof citizenship. Some 43 pergration laws isn't, by itself, a cent of Americans think those crime; it's a civil violation. who are here illegally should Entering the country with- be eligible fo r c i t izenship, out permission is a m i sde- one-quarter think they should meanor criminal offense. Re- only be allowed to apply for entering the country without legal residency, and about the authorization after being for- same share think they should mally removed can be felony. not be allowed to stay legally Pew estimates that a little at all, according to a Pew Reless than half of immigrants search Center survey released who lack l egal p ermission in March.

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SUNDAY, APRIL 7, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN A S

Drones

agency had grown too com-

T he g reatest i m pact o f Helgerson's report was felt at ContInued from A1 the CIA's C ounterterrorism That back-room b argain, Center, or CTC, which was at described in detail for the first the vanguard of the agency's time in interviews with more global antiterrorism o perathan a dozen officials in Pakition. The center had focused on stan and the United States, is capturing al-Qaida operatives; critical to understanding the questioning them in CIA jails origins of a covert drone war or outsourcing interrogations that began under the Bush adto the spy services of Pakistan, ministration, was embraced From car thief to militant Jordan, Egypt and other naand expanded by President By 2004, Muhammad had tions; and then using the inforBarack Obama, and is now the become the undisputed star mation to hunt more terrorism subject of fierce debate. The of the tribal areas, the fierce suspects. deal, a month after a blistering mountain lands populated by Helgerson raised questions internal report about abuses the Wazirs, Mehsuds and other about whether CIA o ff icers in the CIA's network of secret Pashtun tribes who for decades Kirsty Wigglesworth /The Assoaated Press file photo might face criminal prosecuprisons, paved the way for the had lived independent of the A U.S. Predator drone flies over Kandahar AIr Field In southern tion for the interrogations carCIA to change its focus from writ of the central government Afghanistan In 2010. CIA drone strikes have killed thousands In ried out in the secret prisons, capturing terrorists to killing in Islamabad. A brash member targeted killings, transforming the espionage agency Into a paraand he suggested that interthem, and helped transform of the Wazir tribe, Muhammad military organization. rogation methods like wateran agency that began as a cold had raised an army to fight boarding, sleep deprivation war espionage serviceinto a government troops and had and the exploiting of the phoparamilitary organization. forced the government into luctantly, Musharraf ordered ing the rise of Muhammad but bias of prisoners — like confinThe CIA has since conduct- negotiations. He saw no cause his troops into the forbidding officials considered him to be ing them in a small box with ed hundredsof drone strikes in for loyalty to the Directorate mountains to deliver rough more Pakistan's problem than live bugs — violated the United Pakistan that have killed thou- of Inter-Services Intelligence, justice to Muhammad and his America's. In Washington, offi- Nations Convention Against sands of people, Pakistanis the Pakistani military spy ser- fighters, hoping the operation cials were watching with grow- Torture. "The agency faces potentialand Arabs, militants and civil- vice that had given an earlier might put a stop to the attacks ing alarm the gathering of alians alike. While it was not the generation of Pashtuns sup- on Pakistani soil, including Qaida operatives in the tribal ly serious long-term political first country where the United port during the war against the two attempts on his life in De- areas, and George J. Tenet, the and legal challenges as a result Statesused drones,it became Soviets. cember 2003. CIA director, authorized offiof the CTC detention and interthe laboratory for the targeted M any Pakistanis i n t h e But it was only the begin- cersin the agency's Islamabad rogation program," the report killing operations that have tribal areas viewed with dis- ning. In M arch 2004, Paki- station to push Pakistani ofconcluded, given the brutality come to define a new Ameri- dain the alliance that President stani helicopter gunships and ficials to allow armed drones. of the interrogation techniques can way of fighting, Pervez Musharraf artillery pounded Wana and Negotiations were h a ndled and the "inability of the U.S. blurringthe line behad forged with its surrounding villages. Gov- primarily by t h e I slamabad government to decide what it tween soldiers and "QDU Can't the Un ite d S tates ernment troops shelled pickup station. will ultimately do with the terspies and short-cirafter the Sept. trucks that were carrying ciAs the battles raged in South rorists detained by the agency." Stimate cuiting the normal 11 2PPI, attacks. vilians away from the fighting Waziristan, the station chief in The report was the beginm echanisms b y the Cu They regarded the and destroyed the compounds Islamabad paid a visit to Gen. ning of the end for the prowhich the United Dhange that Pakistani military of tri besmen suspected of har- Ehsan ul Haq, the ISI chief, gram. The prisons would stay States as a nation that had entered boring foreign fighters. The and made an offer: If the CIA open for several more years, goes to war. the tribal areas as Pakistanicommanderdeclared killed Muhammad, would the and new detainees were occano di f fe rent from the operation an unqualified ISI allow regular armed drone sionally picked up and taken to Neither Ameri- ga iningletha/ can nor Pakistani aUthprjty the Americanssuccess, but for Islamabad, it flights over the tribal areas? secret sites, but at Langley, senofficials have ever who they believed had not been worth the cost in In secret negotiations, the ior CIA officers began looking publicly acknowlhad begun a war casualties. terms of the bargain were set. for an endgame to the prison edged what really de a l . YOU of aggression in A cease-fire was negoti- Pakistani intelligence officials program. One CIA operative happened to M u Afghanistan, just ated in April during a hast- insisted that they be allowed told Helgerson's team that offiStal t t hjngjng hammad — details as the Soviets had ily arranged meeting in South to approve each drone strike, cers from the agency might one of the strike that years earlier. Waziristan, during which a giving them tight control over day wind up on a "wanted list" killed him, along d j f f e r ently." Born near senior Pakistani commander the list of targets. And, they and betried for war crimes in with those of other Wana, the b u s- hung a garland of bright flow- insisted that drones fly only in an international court. rmer dePutY tling market hub secret strikes, are ers around Muhammad's neck. narrow parts of the tribal areas The ground had shifted, and Irector John o f S o ut h Wa - The two men sat together and — ensuring that they would still hidden in clascounterterrorism officials beMcLaughlin ziristan, Muham- sipped tea as photographers not venture where Islamabad gan to rethink the strategy for sified government databases. But in mad spent his ad- and televisioncameras record- did not want the Americans the secret war. Armed drones, r ecent mon t h s , olescent years as a ed the event. going: Pakistan's nuclear facili- and targeted killings in gencalls for transparency from petty car thief and shopkeeper Both sides spoke of peace, ties, and the mountain camps eral, offered a new direction. m embers of Congress and crit- in the city's bazaar. He found but there was little doubt who where Kashmiri militants were Killing by remote control was ics on both the right and left his calling in 1993, around the was negotiating from strength. trained for attacks in India. the antithesis of the dirty, inhave put pressure on Obama age of 18, when he was recruit- Muhammad would later brag The ISI and the CIA agreed timate work of interrogation. and his new CIA director, John ed to fight with the Taliban in t hat t h e g o v ernment h a d that all drone flights in Paki- Targeted killings were cheered Brennan, to offer a fuller expla- Afghanistan, and rose quickly agreed to meet inside a reli- stan would operate under the by Republicans and DemoCIA's covert action authoritynation of the goals and opera- through the group's military gious madrasa rather than in crats alike, and using drones tion of the drone program, and hierarchy. He cut a striking fig- a public location where tribal meaning that the United States flown by pilots who were staof the agency's role. ure on the battlefield with his meetings are traditionally held. would never acknowledge the tionedthousands of miles away B rennan, who began h i s long face and flowing jet black "I did not go to them; they came missile strikes and that Paki- made thewhole strategy seem careeratthe CIA and over the hair. to my place," he said. "That stan would either take credit risk-free. past four years oversaw an esWhen the A mericans inshould make it clear who sur- for the individual killings or Before long the CIA would calation of drone strikes from vaded Afghanistan in 2001, he rendered to whom." remain silent. go from being the long-term his office at the White House, seized an opportunity to host The p eace a r r angement Musharraf did not think that jailer of America's enemies to has signaled that he hopes to the Arab and Chechen fight- propelled Muhammad to new it would be difficult to keep up a military organization that return the agency to its tradi- ers from al-Qaida who crossed fame, and the truce was soon the ruse. As he told one CIA of- erased them. tional role of intelligence col- into Pakistan to escape the exposed as a sham. He re- ficer: "In Pakistan, things fall Not long before, the agency lection and analysis. But with a American bombing. sumed attacks against Paki- out of the sky all the time." had been deeply ambivalent generation of CIA officers now For Muhammad, it was part- stani troops, and Musharraf about drone warfare. fully engaged in a new mis- ly away tomake money, but he ordered his army back on the A new direction The Predator had been consion, it is an effort that could alsosaw another use forthe ar- offensive in South Waziristan. As the negotiations were tak- sidered a blunt and unsophistake years. riving fighters. With their help, Pakistani officials had, for ing place, the CIA's inspector ticated killing tool, and many T oday, even some of t h e over the next two years he several years, balked at the general, John Helgerson, had at the CIA were glad that the people who were present at the launched a string of attacks on idea of allowing armed CIA just finished a searing report agency had gotten out of the ascreation of the drone program Pakistani military installations Predators to roam their skies. about the abuse of detainees in sassination business long ago. think the agency should have and on American firebases in They considereddrone flights the CIA's secret prisons. The relong given up targeted killings. Afghanistan. a violation of sovereignty, and port kicked out the foundation R oss Newland, who w a s CIA officers in Islamabad worried that they would invite upon which the CIA detention a senior official at the CIA's urged Pakistani spies to lean on further criticism of Musharraf and interrogationprogram had headquarters in Langley, Va., the Waziri tribesman to hand as being Washington's lackey. rested. It was perhaps the sinEVERGREEN when the agency was given the over the foreign fighters, but But Muhammad's rise to power gle most important reason for In-Home Care Servlces Care for loved ones. Comfort for all. authority to kill al-Qaida op- under Pashtun tribal customs forced them to reconsider. the CIA's shift from capturing 541-389-0006 www.evergreeninhome.com eratives, says he thinks that the that would be treachery. ReThe CIA had been monitor- to killing terrorism suspects.

History

fortable with r emote-control killing, and that drones have turned the CIA into the villain in countries like Pakistan, where it should be nurturing relationships in order to gather intelligence. As he puts it, "This is just not an intelligence mission."

talism — the first of its kind, he believes— colleagues were ContInued from A1 skepticaL "They thought no one would And other top u n iversity presses have been snapping up be interested," he said. dissertations on 19th-century But the seminar drew nearly insurance and early-20th-cen- 100 applicants for 15 spots and tury stock speculation, with grew into one of the biggest trade publishers and op-ed edi- lecture courses at H arvard, tors following close behind. which in 2008 created a fullThe dominant question in fledged Program on the Study U.S. politics today, scholars of U.S. Capitalism. That initiasay, is the relationship between tive led to similar ones on other democracy and the capitalist campuses, as courses and proeconomy. grams at Princeton, Brown, "And to understand capital- Georgia, the New School, the ism," said Jonathan Levy, an University of Wisconsin and assistant professor of history elsewhere also began drawat Princeton University and ing crowds sometimes the author of "Freaks of For- with the help of canny brand tune: The Emerging World of management. Capitalism and Risk in AmerAfter Seth Rockman, an asica," "you've got to understand sociate professor of history at capitalists." Brown, changed the name of That doesn't mean just look- his course from Capitalism, ing in the executive suite and Slavery and the Economy of ledger books, scholars are Early America to simply Capiquick to emphasize. The new talism, students concentrating work m a r r ies h a r dheaded in economics and international e conomic analysis with t h e relations started showing up insights of social and cultural alongside the student labor achistory, integrating the bosses'- tivists and development studies eye view with that of the of- people. "It's become a space where fice drones — and consumers — who power the system. you can bring together seg"I like to call it 'history from ments of the university that are below, all the way to the top,'" not always in conversation," said Louis Hyman, an assistant Rockman said. (Next fall the professor of labor relations, course will become Brown's law and history at Cornell and introductory American history the author of "Debtor Nation: survey) The History of America in Red While most scholars in the Ink." field reject the purely opposiIn 1996, when Harvard histo- tional stance of earlier Marxist rian Sven Beckert proposed an history, they also take a disundergraduate seminar called tinctly critical view of neoclasthe History of American Capi- sical economics, with its tidy

mathematical models and crisp axioms about rational actors. Markets and financial institutions "were created by people making particular choices at particular historical moments," said Julia Ott, an assistant professor in the history of capitalism at the New School (the first person, several scholars said, to be hired under such atitle). Understanding c a pitalism also, scholars insist, requires keeping race and gender in the picture. As examples, they point to books like Nathan Connolly's "World More Concrete: Real Estate and the Remaking of Jim Crow South Florida," coming next year, and Bethany Moreton's "To Serve God and W al-Mart: Th e M a k in g o f Christian F re e E n t erprise" (Harvard, 2009), winner of multiple prizes, which examines the role of evangelical Christian values in mobilizing the company's largely female workforce. The history of c apitalism has alsobenefited from a surge of new, economically minded scholarship on slavery, with scholars increasingly arguing that Northern factories and Southern plantations were not opposing economic systems, as the old narrative has it, but deeply entwined. And that entwining, some argue, involved people f ar beyond the plantations and factories themselves, thanks to financial shenanigans that resonate in our own time.

7l

Three years before Muhammad's death, and one year before the CIA carried out its first targeted killing outside a war zone — in Yemen in 2002 — a debate raged over the legality and morality of using drones to k<11 suspected terror>sts. A new generation of CIA officershad ascended to leadership positions, having joined the agency after the 1975 congressional committee led by Sen. Frank Church, D-Idaho, which revealed extensive CIA plots to kill foreign leaders, and PresidentGerald Ford's subsequent ban on assassinations. The rise to power of this postChurch generation had a direct impact on the type of clandestine operations the CIA chose to conduct. The debate pitted a group of senior officers at the Counterterrorism Center a gainst James Pavitt, the head of the CIA's clandestine service, and others who worried about the repercussions of the agency's getting back into assassinations. Tenet told the 9/11 commission that he was not sure

that a spy agency should be flying armed drones. John McLaughlin, then the CIA's deputy director, who the 9/11 commission reported had raisedconcerns about the CIA's being in charge of the Predator, said: "You can't underestimate the cultural change that comes with gaining lethal authority. "When people say to me, 'It's not a big deal,'" he said, "I say to them, 'Have you ever killed anyone?' "It is a big deal. You start thinking about things differently," he added. But after the Sept. 11 attacks, these concerns about the use of the CIA to kill were quickly swept aside.

The account at the time A fter M u h a mmad wa s killed, his dirt grave in South Waziristan became a site of pilgrimage. A Pakistani journalist, Zahid Hussain, visited it days after the drone strike and saw a makeshift sign displayed on the grave: "He lived and died like a true Pashtun." Maj. Gen. Shaukat Sultan, Pakistan's top military spokesman, told reporters at the time that "al-Qaida facilitator" Nek Muhammad and four other "militants" had been killed in a rocket attack by Pakistani troops. A ny suggestion that M u h ammad was killed by t h e Americans, or with American assistance, he said, was "absolutely absurd."

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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 7, 2013

IN FOCUS:SUSTAINABLE AGRICULTURE

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Brandon Thihodeaux/New York Times News Service

Gary Price has been using sustainable ranching methods that support native grasses, smaller herd size and herd rotations to help his ranch survive through the past few years of a drought that has caused the demise of less fortunate cattle ranches across Texas. By Stephanie Strom New York Times News Service

BLOOMING GROVE, Texas-

Gary Price is a rarity among cattle ranchers these days. He's making money on his herd of 200 cows in this tiny town about an hour south of Dallas-Fort Worth. "The market is very good, and we've been able to keep what we've needed to buy, feed and such, to a minimum," Price said, as he strolled in a pasture on his 77 Ranch, which is planted in native grasses, stands of mesquite and a fair number of what most people would call weeds. "That's benefited us during this drought that has pushed prices higher." More typical are Don and Marilyn Smith, proprietors of the Starridge Land and Cattle Co. about 100 miles northeast in Sulphur Springs. Don Smith has hung in, paring just 10 to 15 percentof his herd over the three years that drought has severely damaged this state, but it has not been easy. "If we don't get a normal rain this year, we will have to make some decisions," Don Smith said.

around his ranch, tears sprang to Don Smith's eyes as he spoke about the challenges he has faced maintaining not only his beef herd, which now stands at roughly 130 cows, but also some remaining dairy cows. That business, too, is no longer profitable.

Not enough water

"We can get two inches of rain and, in 24 hours, it's all dry again," Don Smith said. He needs 45 to 50 inches of rain a year to have enough forage to feed his herds and fill the "tanks," as ponds in this part of Texas are called, from which the animals drink. In 2010, his 450-acre ranch got 16 inches of rain; the next year, it got 12 to 14 inches. Half of the 200 trees on Starridge Ranch when the drought started have dled. Beforethe drought, he made Struggling to survive as many as 1,500 round bales The p ersistence o f t h e of hay off his property, about drought h er e h a s fo r c ed a third of which he sold at a ranchers to use all the cre- profit. He made just 46 bales in a tive techniques they c a n 2011 and had to buy the rest at muster to survive. For some, it $60 to $80 a bale. has meant knowing as much W ater, piped in f rom t h e about land management and municipalsystem, added $200 grass as they know about the to $300 a month to the Smiths' bloodlines of their herds. King bills. Ranch Blue Stem, for example, The higher costs of mainmakes for great grazing but is taining the herd forced Don invasive; Snow on the Prairie Smith, like other ranchers, to aerates the land but cattle will sell his calves to feedlots at not eat it. lower weights, which pinched As Price put it, "You're now profits but meant he spent less marketing the grass through on feed and water. the cow." The upshot? "We're not doFor others, it is knowing the ing any better now with $1,000 right moment to sell calves or calves than we were at $600," to gamble on something called Don Smith said. "rain insurance." This year, the Smiths did The cattle herd nationwide something they h a d n ever is at its lowest level in 60 years, done before."We bought rainand nowhere is t hat m o re fall insurance," Don Smith apparent than in Texas, the said. Such insurance, which nation's largest cattle-produc- pays out based on expected ing state. The Texas inventory rainfalls plotted over a grid, of cattle and calves was 11.3 may not help him this year. million on Jan. 1, a decline of Starridge has received more 5 percentfrom a year earlier than six inches of rain, which and the lowest level since 1967, is about normal for the time of according to the Agriculture the year. Department. Managing the land The state's beef cattle inventory fell even m ore, to Price and his wife, Sue, in 4.02 million head, down 12 Blooming Grove, said they p ercent f ro m 2 0 12, w h e n would not count on normal similarly precipitous declines rainfalls ever again. The Pricoccurred. The sharp contrac- es run fewer cattle on their tion, brought on by two years 2,500-acre ranch than they of drought in Texas followed could, with roughly 12 acres by a year of drought across the for each animal, and they look Great Plains that drove feed for ways to manage their land prices sky high, has left some that will help them avoid buywondering if the state will ever ing food and water for their again have herds as large as it cattle. "I almost think of Gary as once boasted. Last year, when the Texas more of a land manager than a Agr M University e x tension rancher," said Gill, who is himserviceoffered a series ofedu- self a rancher with 300 head of cational programs called "Re- cattle on a 3,000-acre ranch. building the Beef Herd," it had Most ranchers, Gill said, fotrouble attracting any interest. cus on the lineage of their ani"It just kind of stagnated be- mals and their weight. "The cause it never did rain," said g litz and glamour is in t h e Ron Gill, a professor and ex- genetics," he said. "The value tension service specialist. "It they see in what they sell is in was all about preparing for the calf, not their forage." when things got better, and But with land these days they just haven't." commanding heady prices as The situation is so dire that financial investors snap it up several times during a drive to plant high-value crops like

corn and owners put more into conservation easements, finding land cheap enough to simply raise forage for cattle is hard. A parcel that th e P r ices would have liked to add to their ranch, for instance, recently was bought by a Florida couple as a retirement home. "What I could pay to use it for our cattle wasn't close to what they couldpay to make a vacation home work," he said. Still, the Prices have had to buy hay to feed their cows during only two weeks in the last three years. Their animals graze the "bunch grasses" that were native throughout the prairie when the buffalo roamed and that Price reintroduced on his ranch after admiring their resilience on a small patch of virgin prairie left on his property. Those grasses, which grow to 5 or 6 feet tall, have long roots that can tap into water far underground. Though they live a long time, when such grasses die, the roots deteriorate, helping to aerate the land for better water penetration. The thicker, taller grasses also create a kind of webbing that slows runoff, keeps sediment out of lakes and tanks, and creates shade that protects

lower growing grasses and helps the ground retain water. At times, Price rotates his cattle twice a day to give the grasses a chance to recover. H e has not had to cull h i s herd, maintaining about 200 head throughout the drought, though he has not replaced cows as quickly as he would have if rainfall patterns were more normal. He also h a s d e v eloped another source of r evenue: hunters from Dallas and Fort Worth who pay to shoot the quail that like to nest in the bunch grasses on his land. The Prices have won several awards for their land management practices. "I believe this is the best way to do it, not just for profit but also for sustainability," Price said."But every ranch is a specific entity with its own resources — its own shade, its own water." Asked whether he thought the Texas c attle i n dustry would everrecover its former glory, Price thought for a moment. "We're all very c oncerned about the decline in cattle numbers and also about the losses of infrastructure, feedlots and slaughtering facilities," he said. Smith expressed sadness at what had happened to the business he loves. The Smiths have no childrento take over Starridge, and Smith, who is 69 and has walked with the help of a cane since a battle with polio in 1949, worries about what will happen to it when he can no longer do the work to keep it going. "Beef w il l c o m e b a ck," Smith said. "But who's going to be left to produce it?"

Continued from A1 A nd out of a l l o f t h e trekkers, Eli was among those who faredthe best. His blood oxygen saturation level was c onsistently higher than everyone else's. Eli wa s a l so one of the few t r ekkers in the group to avoid food poisoning. The team averaged betweenthree and nine hours of trekking a day. Team members posted photos on Facebook occasionally, but only had brief contact with friends and family back home, including Eli's mom and his four siblings. "Sometimes I ' d see a photo of the trail that looked treacherous," Tamara Reimer said. "It's moments like those when a mother's heart gets a bit scared, but I r e alized it wouldn't do any good to stay at home worrying and biting my nails. I just had to give that to God." J ustin said that as h e climbed, he reflected on the landscape and its similarities to life and his own experiences raising a disabled child. There were pristine peaks and deep valleys, stormy w e ather and days filled with bright sunshine. "I was j ust r e m inded of how in the midst of all sorts of difficulties, everything just points to hope," Justin Reimer said. On March 14, day 12 of the trek, the group arrived at base camp with Eli leading the way. Justin describes that morning as painful an d e x h austing. But once they caught a glimpse of the base camp monument, El i c o u l dn't

suppress his joy. "He was all smiles and laughter," Justin R eimer said. " He knew w hat i t meant. He understood it was a victory. To him it was like winning a basket-

ball game." The group spent only 45 minutes at base camp before they had to climb back down, so they made sure to take advantage of their time there. They tried to take a snapshot from

every photographic angle possible, Justin said, and

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tried to breathe in the moment before the afternoon storms moved in. "Nothing prepares you for that moment," Justin Reimer said. "It was like a traffic jam in my brain. We stood right there at the monument, and I hugged him and told him how proud I was to be his dad." A fter making i t t o b a s e camp, there was only one way left to go: downhill. The group had several intense days of hiking ahead of them, and Eli became fatigued toward the end of the trip. However, with the support of his teammates, he found the strength to carry on and complete the 70-mile trek. Upon returning to the U.S. at the Los Angeles International Airport, the group was met by three television stations and a crowd of fans. The crowds included Eli's mom and fou r s i b lings: N oelle, Abram, Evangeline and Naomi, holding signs they made during the drive to California. "It was such a special moment to see them walk out of security," Tamara Reimer said. "It was really one of those highlights in life." Along with t h eir f a m ily, Eli's life skills teacher at Bend High School, Robert Tadjiki, w as at the airport with hi s family after spending spring break in California. "There was just this buzz in the crowd, and then everyone erupted when t h ey saw him," Tadjiki said. "I felt honored tobe there.He really showed that anybody can do anything."

Tadjiki said he was particularly honored when his student oftwo years recognized him in the crowd and gave him a hug. The Reimer family arrived back home in Bend this past week. Eli's f i rst da y b a ck at school was W ednesday, where he got to share his trip with classmates in Tadjiki's class. When asked whether he would do it again, Eli told classmates that he wouldn't. His legs were too sore, Tadjiki recounted. "The cool thing about Eli is that his life is so moment by moment," Tamara Reimer said. "I think for him, the trip was really just another cool thing he got to do with his dad and some friends."

Though Eli's journey created national headlines for the record-setting trek, Justin says the event was bigger than a single person overcoming D o w n s y n d r ome. Throughout the trip, Justin Reimer carried a p h oto of his friend's son, who is afflicted with a severe illness. He placed the photo at the base camp monument when they arrived. Even though his friend's son does not have the physical ability to ever make it to the base camp, placing the photo there was a victory of sorts: A v ictory that Eli comprehends. "He may not u nderstand all its implications, but he just lights up when we talk about how he's helped other people," Justin Reimer said. — Reporter: 541-383-0354, mkehoeCebendbulletin.com

Marathon to harvestrunners' energy By Alex Morales

Pavegen's statement. LondonA spokesman for Pavegen based Pavegen aims for its tiles declined to say how much the LONDON — Paris Mara- to help cut carbon emissions tiles cost. thon organizers will lay en- and boost energy efficiency in ergy-harvesting tiles across cities around the world in the the course today to ensure future,it said. "Imagine if your run or walk not all the effort expended by the race's 40,000 runners to work could help to power the goes to waste. lights for your return journey The flexible tiles made home inthe evening," Pavegen from recycled truck tires CEO Laurence Kemball-Cook, will span a portion of the who invented the technology, Champs Elysees for about said in the statement. 82 feet of t h e 2 6.2-mile Pavegen declined to say how course, according to Pave- much energy the tiles will proHear gen Systems Ltd., the Brit- duce because there is a compeSydney Piercey MD ish maker of the tiles. Each tition for the public to guess. footstep generates as much as 8 watts of kinetic energy, share which is fed back to batteries that can charge display information about screensand electronic signs along the route, the company said. learn about a S chneider Elec t r i c, prescription the race sponsor,aims to eventually make the Paris treatment option, and Marathon an event t h at connect with people Elevation Capital Strategies generates energy r a ther than consumes it, Aaron 400 SW Bluff Drive Sulte 101 Bend in your community Davis, the company's chief Main: 541-728-0321 living with MS. marketing officer, said in www.elevationcapital.biz Bloomberg News

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SUNDAY, APRIL 7, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

A7

TODAY'S READ: A SAGA OF STOLENART

By lan Shapira

ginia said they did not recall selling the Renoir, but they did not rule out the possibility that it could have been there. Renoir Girl said she stowed the painting at her home (and, at one point, in a shed), practically forgetting it was there. It wasn't until early 2012, she said,that her mother urged her to get the piece authenticated. "(My mother) has an art history background. She said, / You might want to get someone to look at it,'" she told The Post. "She said that the whole canvas was not f i lled w ith paint, and Renoir was famous for that." Renoir Girl carted the painting to Potomack in a plastic garbage bag. Potomack verified the piece's authenticity with Bernheim- Jeune, the wellknown Paris art gallery and dealer that had originally sold the Renoir to Herbert May in 1926. His wife, Saidie May, was a major arts patron who donated heavily to the Baltimore Museum of Art. As the Sept. 29 auction date loomed, bidders from Europe and Asia were calling Potomack, debating whether to fly in or compete for the Renoir

The Washington Post

She called herself "Renoir Girl," refusing to reveal her identity and offering few details about her biography. She lived in Northern Virginia, once taught in Washington area schools and was well-known in her community. What made her irresistible to reporters wasn't who she was, but what she said she'd found: A bona-fide painting by Pierre-AugusteRenoir in a $7 box of trinkets purchased at a West Virginia flea market. The story generated worldwide attention and, for a time, promised to produce a six-figure windfall at auction for its accidental owner. But late last year, the FBI seized the painting, called "On the Shore of the Seine," after the Baltimore Museum of Art learned it had been stolen in 1951. Now, to retain ownership of the painting, Renoir Girl has been forced to unmask herself in court papers, as a federal judge in A l exandria determines who should get the

goes by the professional name M arcia Fouquet in homage toa French ancestor— isa painter who specializedin reproducing the pieces of several famous artists, including Renoir, according to an online biography and people who used to work at her art studio. Fouquet, 84, ha s a r t istic roots in Baltimore. She graduated from Goucher College with a fine arts degree in 1952 and earned a master's degree from the Maryland Institute College of Art in 1957. In her thesis, she briefly analyzes a Renoir portrait. For at least two decades, Fouquet ran an art studio for c hildren and adults at h e r home in Fairfax County, Va. The Great Falls Art Center painting. offered classes in d r awing, Renoir Girl's t rue n ame: painting, pottery, sculpture Marcia "Martha" Fuqua. A and art history. Approached former phys ed teacher, she there, Fouquet declined to be runs a driving school out of interviewed. her Northern Virginia home But Thomas Cranmer, a in rural L o udoun County's Fairfax painter and r etired Lovettsville. She is no strang- financial consultant, said Fouer to legal drama — or to the quet's daughter helped at the art world. studioforseveral years. "I am a very private person," "Martha rode herd on the she told The Washington Post kids that were there," said in September, when she was Cranmer, who was the studio's still pseudonymous. "I am one vice president, and she was of those people that believes present for her mother's lesthat things happen for a rea- sons about art h i story and son," including stumbling on painting techniques. a long-missing Renoir. "It's all Someone wh o i d e ntified very coincidental." himself as M a r tha's brother, Matt Fuqua, said he did A struggle for ownership know about the Renoir. But Shortly after "On the Shore he seemed confusedabout its of theSeine" had been seized, origins. "(My mother has) had it for Fuqua, 51, wrote a letter to the FBI, pleading that her flea- a long time, probably 50 or 60 market findbe returned. Her years," Matt told The Post in chief argument: The govern- an initial interview. "My girlment should recognize her friend and her friends were as the painting's "innocent cleaning out my mom's studio, owner" as defined by federal and my sister stepped in and law. She had no clue, she said, said, 'Wow, I want this.' All I that the piece — for sale in a know is my sister didn't just go box with a plastic cow and a buy it at a flea market.... My Paul Bunyan doll — was a real sister kind of snagged it out of Renoir. She had no reason to my mom's art studio." think the painting could have Matt added that his mother been stolen art and subject to and sister"are keeping me out FBI forfeiture. of the loop. It was supposed to "I have a layperson's under- be mine," he said. standing of art," she wrote to But when a Post reporter investigators in December. "I called him a second time, he am not anartdealer orbroker, said he had just spoken with art historian or art collector, his sister and was changing and have no special education, his account. "She said, 'Matt, training or experience which you don't know what you're would give me expertise in the talking about. I got it at a flea field of fine art or in particu- market,'" he s aid. "I don't lar, in the identification of au- know the facts." thentic French Impressionistic He demanded that The Post works." share what it knew about the But Fuqua, who declined to Renoir. Then he asked not to be interviewed for this story, be quoted and hung up. When grew up with a mother steeped a Post reporter called him a in fine arts. Her mother — who third time, Matt said some-

Tim Wilson i The Washington Post file photo

Marcia "Martha" Fuqua learns how to become a blackjack dealer in Washington in 2010. Fuqua says she bought a painting by French impressionist Pierre-Auguste Renoir at a flea market in late 2009 for $7 and stored it in a plastic trash bag for two years before having it authenticated as genuine. a

one else posing as him had answered theinterview questions and "has been arrested."

Well-known around town Like her mom, Fuqua became a teacher. In 1998, she was hired by the Fairfax County school system and eventually became a middle school physical education teacher, according to a Fairfax schools spokesman. Then she taught in the Loudoun County school system before winding up as a physical education teacher at Anacostia High School in the District of Columbia. In the fall of 2009, Fuqua was laid off from Anacostia as part of a purging of teachers by then-D.C. Schools Chancellor Michelle Rhee. She struggled financially afterward, filing for bankruptcy at the federal court in Alexandria, Va. and citing debts of more than $400,000 and assets of about

by phone.

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But days before the sale, a Post reporter uncovered docup|t ments at the BMA's library /.':. showing that Saidie May had lent the "lost" Renoir to the museum in 1937. Armed with those records,the BMA then ) found more paperwork provPotomack Companyvia The Associated Press ing the museum had reported A painting that is apparently an original by French impressionist the painting stolen on Nov. 17, Pierre-Auguste Renoir was said to have been found at a flea market. 1951. And that the company that insured the painting paid the BMA a $2,500 claim. owners: William Walden, the about the Renoir. "She never T he auction h ouse w a s owner and chef of a French let on that this was happen- floored and alerted the FBI, ing," said her former fiance. restaurant. which later took possession of But the restaurant, Fleur de the painting. Lis,became a source of ten- Ready for auction But the biggest mysteries sion between the couple, who The press release from the linger: Who stole the Renoir? split. In 2003, Walden said his Alexandria a u ction h o u se And how did it wind up, by $312,000. restaurant company was sued served up a juicy story: The Po- Fuqua's account, for sale at a By the summer of 2 010, by Fuqua, who alleged that tomack Company was selling flea market? Fuqua was training to work he didn't pay her when she a "lost" Renoir found by a VirJacqueline Maguire, an FBI as a blackjack dealer in West worked at the now-closed eat- ginia woman at a flea market. spokeswoman, said the bureau's investigation into the art Virginia at the Hollywood Ca- ery as a hostess and manager. The news ricocheted from "We produced every single The New York Times to the theft is pending. sino at Charles Town Races. In an interview she happened to document and every single BBC to "Good Morning AmerDoreen Bolger, the BMA's give The Post at that time, she paycheck," Walden said, and ica." As part of its marketing director, hopes the Alexandria described the training for her the Loudoun General District blitz last September, Potomack federal judge will enable the new job as thrilling but also judge dismissed the case. The arranged phone i n terviews museum to get "On the Shore anxiety-inducing. court hassince destroyed the between Renoir Girl and the of the Seine" back into its "My knees are going to be paperwork connected with the media. Her tale was serendipi- galleries. knocking. My hands are prob- lawsuit. tous: In late 2009, she got bored Ryan Russell, an assistant ably going to be shaking, and Before his relationship with one day, drove to a flea market general counsel at the Firemy mouth is going to be dry," Fuqua fell apart, Walden said off Route 340 in West Virginia man's Fund Insurance Comshe said about her debut. "It's he displayed her mother's and spotted one vendor's box pany, which paid the insurance a good nervous; it's not a bad paintings at Fleur de Lis so of kitsch. claim on the painting, said the nervous. I'm ready." they could be sold to interShe said the box had a small company wants to return the In small, historic Lovetts- ested diners. "The mother painting with an enticing gold Renoir to the BMA, for free. Fuqua's lawyer d e clined ville, Fuqua is well-known for sold several paintings at my frame. The painting was unher home's elaborate Hallow- restaurant," including one for s igned but had a "Renoir" to discuss the legal struggle een and Christmas decora- $20,000, he said. plaque on its frame. She nev- over the painting or any other tions, but mostly for her Safety Earlier this year, Walden er thought something lying aspect of the case. Even if the First Driving School. said, Fuqua called himto catch around like that could be an judge allows Fuqua to keep the "She's friendly and has a Up. actual Renoir. Renoir, the six-figure payday "She just said, 'I had to "I bid on the box and won the she once expected isn't likely. hip look," said Kris Consaul, a neighbor and musician. "My hear your voice.' I said, 'Wow. box," she said in her SeptemIn court papers, a certified son, who has a driver's permit, How are yo u d o ing?'" r e- ber interview with The Post, fine arts appraiser told the FBI says he wants to do his behind- called Walden, who now although she could not remem- that the painting is not worth the-wheel with Martha." lives in South Florida, where ber the name of the flea market even close to $100,000. The At one time, Fuqua was he is opening a new French nor who sold it to her. Vendors appraiser put the fair market engaged to one of the town's restaurant. at theHarpers Ferry Flea Mar- value of the Renoir at about most h i gh-profile b u siness But she didn't say anything ket off Route 340 in West Vir- $22,000. /

Find It All

Workforce

Michelle Meyer, a senior U.S. economist at Bank of America Continued from A1 Merrill Lynch, said her real And it left the workforce potential growth projections several m i l l io n me m b ers have fallen from 3.25 percent smaller than the Congressio- a year in the mid-2000s to 2.25 nal Budget Office estimates percent today — all because that it should be, given the of the change in participation nation's demographics. levels. Perplexingly, th e d r i v ing So, where did everybody forcebehind the decline does go? And if hiring picks up, will not appear to be baby boomers they come back? beginning to retire, an event Economists have ideas but economists have long predict- not all the answers. " Prime-aged p eople a r e ed would shrink the size of the workforce. It's people in the working less, and we don't prime of their working years, know why," said Betsey Steages 25 to 54, who began tum- venson, a labor economist and bling out of the job market in associate professor at the Unithe early 2000s and have con- versity of Michigan. "I get continued to disappear during the cerned because there are a lot recovery. of people who have useful and T hat's obviously bad f o r productive skills that could rethose people, who aren't earn- ally contribute to the economy, ing money in any way that and we're just failing to find would legally require them to ways to get them involved." pay taxes. It's also bad for the The easiest explanation for economy, for a simple reason: vanishing prime-aged workAll else being equal, the few- ers is the weak job market: er workers, the less growth The economy just isn't creatproduced. ing enough new jobs to keep A smaller workforce reduc- job-seekers engaged, so many es what economists call poten- of them are getting frustrated tial gross domestic product, or and abandoning their search how much the economy can be for work. expected to expand over the In order to pull people back long term. The decade of de- into the workforce, said Heidi clining U.S. workforce particiShierholz, a l a bo r m a r ket pation has taken a toll on that economist at the liberal Ecopotential growth level, many nomic Policy Institute, "it's goforecasters say. For example, ing to take seriously improv-

ing job opportunities, and that hasn't happened yet." Some researchers are making headway in e x plaining where people go when they leave the workforce. The conservative Heritage Foundation did a study last year that found that most of the people who left between 2007 and 2011 ended up in one of two places: They went to school, or they went on disability. The researchers expect the students to eventually return, but not the workers on disability, said James Sherk, Heritage's senior policy analyst in labor economics. Still, some aspects of the v anishing t r end r e main a m ystery. E c o nomists a r e

struggling to explain why a large number of prime-aged African-American men aren't working. After decades of entering the workforce in greater numbers, women reached a saturation point in th e past decade, and their participation has declined since then. No one is exactly sure why. A paper presented at the Brookings Institution last year by Robert Moffitt, a J ohns Hopkins University e conomist, found declining participation to be "disproportionately concentrated among the less educated and younger groups within the male and the female populations and, for women,

especially among unmarried women without children." But the overall decline for women, he wrote, is "more difficult to explain" than that of men. T he hope a mong m a ny economists i s t h a t fa s t er growth and stronger job creation will begin to pull people back into the workforce. In that sense, workforce dropouts would be like an idled

Online

bendbulletin.com TheBulletin

I H I G H DESERT BANK

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army, ready to form up again

!4QI I I I when the cause demands it. ~Ng(glop That would be good news I UTl< for the economy: "We don't )eotrtty think al l o f t h ese workers 855 • ti J' are permanently lost," said mBs Meyer, the Bank of America economist. Other economists are not so S'" P~na~t sure. The fear is that the longer peopleare out ofw ork,the een CIttallewye more their skills will erode. <Q s/og • g Qprsiny Bcwyaet Their social networks will at+ rophy. Gaps in their resumes ~pd ospab Pp ~d x9'" will scare off potential employers. They would become $95 Tt'cke< ot essentially unemployable. $ZSO~abl r)(SJ Evidence is scant that this scenario has set in. But Frij g ttciat +lttutt 6pw day's numbers reignited coni 3itttter 7Iitw cerns. "The idea that labor force participation is structurCk~isiian l i $e Centu~ ally or institutionally impaired 21720 E Hwy20, Bend gains i n creasing c r edence Comeandhearthetestimony fromthosewhoweredying in addiction with each passing jobs report," e esstheirfreedo~e and restorationandcelebrate our30thanniversary of TeenChallenge in the Pacific Northwest. TestimonyfromHarry Greddes& Music of David Meece. JPMorgan economists wrote in a research note Friday. All proceeds from the banquetwill benefitour localCentral OregonChapter. The longer the trend goes, Fortickets& moreInfo: j7 + V Pt 54/-b78-5272 the better the odds that's true.

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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 7, 2013

Buy new .. .Buy local...BUY BEL W RETAIL. i dding begins at 9 a.mog today and runs through I

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Corporate Meeting for 8 with Golf from Pronghorn

American Leather Sleeper Sofa from M. Jacobs Fine Furniture

One Year Family Non-Tennis Membership from Athletic Club of Bend

Pair of Norwalk Custom Recliners from Complements Home lnteriors

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Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B4

Weather, B6

©

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, APRIL 7, 2013

I

LILYRAFF

McCAULOU rl

Students remember Mr. Seems he first rule of Silent Ball: You do not talk during Silent Ball. The game of catch that became the hallmark of Arlie Seems' fifth-grade classroom started with everyone seated on their desks. Those who made a peep or dropped the foam ball when it was thrown to them had to return to their chairs. The last person on his or her desk was the winner. Then again, if you track down the hundreds of students who had Seems as their fifthgrade teacher, they'll likely say that being in his class made them all 7f winne r s . Seems died WednesSeems day after a long battle with primary sclerosing cholangitis, a disease that begins in the bile ducts and eventually leads to severeliverproblems. He was 62. A native of Bend, Seems attended St. Francis School through the eighth grade, then graduated from Bend High School. He played second base in high school and at what was then Southern Oregon College, where met Wendy Ellis. They married in 1974 and eventually had two daughters and two grandchildren. After his college graduation, Seems returned to Bend. He taught for five years at Buckingham Elementary School and for 25 years at R.E. Jewell Elementary School. Seems retired in 2004, then worked for eight more years as a substitute teacher. A longtime friend, Scott Thompson,remembers meeting Seems during their junior year at Bend High School, in typing class. "That's where the competition began: Who could type the fastest with the fewest errors? And it went downhill from there," he says. Seems was naturally competitive but, Thompson adds, was "never nasty about it; it was always a friendly competition." He used this tendency in his classroom, to motivate students. Silent Ball was one example. The class played one round at the end of the day, but only if everyone finished their work and behaved themselves. Former students reminisce about the game with a sense of nostalgia that belies its simplicity. "It would always surprise you who would win," says Justin Hanson, who is now 33. "There could be some quiet girl in the corner and nobody threwto her untilthe end and ... she won." Mike Nye, 32, had Seems for fifthgrade math. He remembers that multiplication and division tests were often timed. The fastest student won a bottle of pop from the vending machine in the teacher's lounge. Seems would deliver the prize to the winner during lunch. Seems organized plays and talent shows at the school but was best known for running an intramural sports program at recess — flag football in the fall, softball in the spring. He ran a similar after-school program for basketball. Any fourth- or fifth-grader who wanted to join could sign up. Seems assigned team captains and held a closed-doordraft.Practices and games were held at recess. Schedules and records were posted on a bulletin board outside his classroom. During football season, Seems was the quarterback for every team. In softball, he was the pitcher. Those positions allowed him to include every student and keep the game outcomes fair, although they eventually wrecked his right arm. Each season culminated in an allstar game, pitting students against teachers. The whole school would turn out to watch the competition. Mark Weber, now 39, remembers that when he was in fourth grade, the all-star basketball game ended in a tie. "We all thought, 'Oh my God, how amazing to have two teams battle for 30 minutes and ... everybody wins! ' The next year," Weber says, "it was a tie again and we thought, 'How lucky is that!'" Participants included boys and girls, jocks and couch potatoes. SeeRaff /B2

T

www.bendbulletin.com/local

A enciese erevam ra io

Snow likely for passes; high winds

By ShelbyR. King

across area

The Bulletin

Deschutes County law enforcement,emergency responders and other stakeholders on Thursday attended a presentation kicking off a multimillion dollar project to revamp an aging radio communication system. "We've always known we had issues with the radio system," said 911 Director Rob Poirier. "It was really about a year ago we got together to talk about

our collective needs." Because the project is in its infancy, no price tag is yet attached, but Poirier guesses the new system will cost between $20 million and $30 million. "It may come down to asking voters for the money," Poirier said. "The last thing we want to do is raise taxes, but even collectively we don't have enough money in each of our budgets." The project is being designed by Spencer Bahner

of Sparling, a Seattle-based consulting and engineering firm. Bahner was in Bend Thursday for the first of several meetings over the next four months while he inventories what the area has and what it needs. Bahner'sfirm designed a similar system for King County, Wash., with a several hundred million dollar price tag. They also designed a system on Maui that cost around $30 million. See Radio/B3

MAY 21 ELECTION Events Another spring election is just ahead. The Bulletin will publish a daily calendar of election-related events,

including candidate forums and issue-related town halls.

Are you planning an

By Scott Hammers

event? Please submit

The Bulletin

your notice to bulletin© bendbulletin.com, or

Central Oregon residents should expect strong winds this morning, as a new storm system moves in over the top ofthe Cascades. Although snow is unlikely at lower-elevation communities, winds of 30 to 40 mph, gusting to 55 mph, are likely from La Pine to Madras until early afternoon, according to the National Weather Services. Snow is likely to be a factor for those traveling over the passes. Government Camp and Santiam Pass are forecasted to receive 3 to 7 inches of new snow today, while late Saturday forecasts for Willamette Pass called for 3 to 5 inches overnight and another 3 to 5 inches today. "I think it will be fairly short-lived," said Mike Vescio, a forecasteratthe NWS office in Pendleton. "It looks like the main storm system will

by conventional mail to P.O. Box 6020, Bend OR 97708-6020.

To qualify for publication in The Bulletin

calendar, the event must be open to the general public by free admis-

sion. Fundraising events do not qualify, nor do strictly partisan gather-

ings. Key dates • April 30: Last day to registerto vote • May 3: Ballots will be mailed out • May 21: Election Day

Who's running A complete list of candidates for Crook,

Deschutes andJefferson counties areat www.bendbulletin.com/

be coming in (Sunday), and

Photos by Joe Ktne /The Bulletin

Local Marine Chad Russell talks about his experience as a sniper in Iraq during his talk at TEDx Bend on Saturday at Summit High School in Bend.

•TEDxBend speakersdescribeovercoming obstacles By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

ummit High School hosted the TEDx Bend conference on Saturday, drawing an audience of hundreds tohear from a lineup of speakers and musicians addressing "Leaps and Boundaries," a theme meant capture the idea of overcoming real or imagined obstacles. A spin-off of the TED organization — TED is an acronym for technology, entertainment and design — TEDx conferences are technically independent from the original organization, which has been staging talks around the world on what it calls "ideas worth spreading"since 1984. The local organizers of TEDx Bend follow the format of the larger organization and keep the pace moving, with no single presenter going longer than 18 minutes. Saturday's event was the second year in a row Bend has hosted a TEDx event. A sampling of the stories shared by the presenters follows:

+II ' 'bag '4lj i t'

Musician end artist Ceitlyn Crosby

discusses her experiences creating inspirational key jewelry at TEDx Bend.

Chad Russell Bend native Chad Russell addressed his experiences in three tours in Iraq, and the difficulty of readjusting to life back home. Russell recalled how seeing the 9/11 attacks as a sophomore at Mountain View High School inspired a desire to serve his country. See TEDx/B3

may21 candidates

by Monday evening, I think most of the precipitation will be over with. Most of the snow will be above 4,000 to 4,500 feet, so I don't think we'll see much snow in the Bend area." Bend and communities to the south have an estimated 50 percent chance of seeing snow tonight, although accumulations are expected to be minimal. Across mostof Central Oregon, the wet weather is expected to clear late Monday, with partly sunny weather and high temperatures in the upper 50sto low 60s forecast for Tuesday and Wednesday. Temperaturesare forecasted to remain in the same range through the end of the week, with a possibility of limited showers returning late Wednesday or early Thursday. Mt. Bachelor saw light snow through the day on Saturday, picking up 4 inches in 24 hours. Late Saturdayforecasts were anticipating another 4 to 8 inches by this morning, and another 3 to 7 inches today. Clearing weather midweek should touch the ski area as well, with a partly sunny day with highs in the mid-40s forecasted for Tuesday. Vescio said although the mountains don't see snow in April every year, this storm is not unusual. "I don't think it's something that's entirely uncommon. Snow at 4,000 to 5000 feet in April is still something that happens with some frequency," he said. "It's not an uncommon event; if it was May we'd be talking about this as something that's uncommon."

Measures andlevies • Deschutes 911 • Madras Aquatic Center

operating levy • Bend-La Pine School Bond • La Pine Fire District

operation and equipment levies • Culver school bond

Have astory idea or submission? Contactus! The Bulletin Call a reporter: Bend ................ 541-st 7-7829 Redmond........541-548-2186 Sisters.............541-548-2186 La Pine ........... 541-383-0367 Sunriver.........541-383-0367 Deschutes .....541-383-0376 Crook .............541-383-0367 Jefferson .......541-383-0367 Salem..............541-554-1162 D.C..................202-662-7456 Business........541-383-0360 Education ......541-383-0367 Health ..............541-383-0304 Public lands .....541-617-7812 Public safety.....541-383-0387 Projects ..........541-617-7831

Sudmissions: • Letters and opinions: Mail My Nickel's Worth or lnMyyiew p.o. Box 6020 Bend, OR97708 Detailson theEditorials page inside.Contact 541-383-0358, bulletin@bendbulletin.com

— Reporter: 541-383-0387, shammers@bendbulletin.com

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YESTERDAY

Sewer workers go onstrike in 1913 Compiled by Don Hoinessfrom archived copiesof The Bulletin at the Des Chutes Historical Museum.

100 YEARS AGO For the week ending April 13, 1913

Sewer strike gets nothing Last Friday, a number of workmen on the municipal sewer job "struck." After walking out, they came to Engineer Koon and demanded an increase in their pay from 25 to 30 cents an hour. Mr. Koon told them there was noth-

ing doing. Saturday, the strikers presented to the mayor a petition demanding the wage increase, better protection from danger and a guarantee of steady employment. At a meeting of the council Monday, the petition was read and laid on the table. In commenting upon it, the council made it clear that they saw no reason why the city should be obliged to pay higher wages than anyone else. It was stated that 25 cents is about the maximum throughout the Northwest, much of the

labor nearby being on a 22 '/2 cent basis. The raise

demanded wouldinvolve the expenditure of some $5,000 extra on the sewer job. As regards the other complaints, full satisfaction with Engineer Koon's administration of the work was expressed by the council. In effect, the council said, "Koon is being paid to run this job, we stand behind him while he runs it." In connection with the eight-hour state law on public works, it was decided to pay sewer workers 25 cents an hour for an eight-hour day and time and a half, or 37 '/z cents for the ninth hour. SeeYesterday/B5

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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 7, 2013

E VENT

AL E N D A R

TODAY

WEDNESDAY

NOTABLESSWING BAND:The big bandplays swing music;$5;2-4 p.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541-330-5728 or www.notablesswingband.com. DAY OFREMEMBRANCE:A ceremony hosted by Jewish communities in Central Oregon to honor Holocaust and persecution victims, titled "Never Again: Heeding the Warning Signs"; donations accepted; 6-7 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-385-6421. PAPADOSIO:The North Carolinabased progressive folk-rock band performs, with The Acorn Project; $10 plus fees in advance, $15 at the door; 8 p.m.; Domino Room, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-788-2989 or www.bendticket. com.

JEFF CROSBY& THE REFUGEES: The Americana band performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. mcmenamins.com. HOT CLUB SANDWICH: The Seattl e-basedgypsy-jazzband performs; free; 9 p.m.; Hideaway Tavern, 939 S.E. Second St., Bend; 541-312-9898.

MONDAY NO EVENTSLISTED.

TUESDAY BOOK DISCUSSION:Discuss "The Snow Child" by Eowyn Ivey; part of "A Novel Idea .. Read Together"; free; 6 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 252 W. Hood Ave., Sisters; 541-549-0866 or www. deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. BEYONDCOAL: Learn how exports of coal to Asia through Northwest communities would jeopardize air, water, snowpack and climate; hosted by the Sierra Club; free; 7 p.m.,6:30 p.m.gathering;The Environmental Center, 16 N.W. Kansas Ave., Bend; 541-389-0785. NATURAL HISTORYPUB:Jeff Russell and Lee Reynaud discuss "Sustainable Agriculture and Wildlife Conservation on Private Land: A Case Study in Conservation and Economics; registration requested; free; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. highdesertmuseum.org/rsvp. TAARKA:The Colorado-based jazzy gypsy-folk band performs; free; 7 p.m.; GoodLife Brewing Co., 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541728-0749 or www.goodlifebrewing. com.

4'

Email events at least 10 days before publication date to communitylifeibendbulletin.com or click on "Submit an Event" at tvvvw.bendbulletin.com. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.

THURSDAY GEAR SWAP:Bring climbing or mountaineering gear to sell, or purchase items; a portion of proceeds benefits Cascades Mountaineers Club; free; 6-8 p.m., item check-in 4-5:45 p.m.; The Environmental Center, 16 N.W. Kansas Ave., Bend; 541-549-1028 or www.orcm.org. PLATEAU INDIANARTS PRESENTATION:Curator Steven L. Grafe explores the "Plateau Style: A History of Columbia River Beadwork"; registration requested; $3, free museum members; 6 p.m.; HighDesertMuseum, 59800 S.U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www.highdesertmuseum.org. "EXHIBITION: MANETPORTRAYINGLIFE": A screening of the documentary showcasing the Edouard Manet art exhibit at the Royal Academy of Arts in London; $12.50; 7:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-3826347 or www.fathomevents.com. DAVID JACOBS-STRAIN:The Oregon bluesman performs; $12; 8 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122. MATT HOPPER: The rock artist performs, with Vandella; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-7280879 or www.facebook.com/ thehornedhand. THE AUTONOMICS: The Portlandbased rock band performs, with The Hoons; $5;8 p.m .;SilverM oon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3888331. AFROMASSIVE:Funk-rock from Northern California; $8 plus fees in advance, $12 at the door; 9 p.m.; Liquid Lounge, 70 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; 541-389-6999.

Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin file

Children have their faces painted during the 2010 Bend Spring Festival. This year's event will take place Friday through Sunday at NorthWest Crossing.

FRIDAY LAST COMICSTANDING:Qualifying round; comedians present comic acts and attempt to advance to the next round of competition; $5; 5-7 p.m.; The Horned Hand,507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or www.lastcomicstandingbend. com. BEND SPRINGFESTIVAL: A celebration of the new season with art, music and wine samples; free; 6-9 p.m.; NorthWest Crossing, Mt. Washington and Northwest Crossing drives; www.nwxevents. com. LASAGNABANQUET:A lasagna dinner recognizing the 2013 Teacher of the Year, and Patriots Pen and Voice of Democracy competition winners; registration requested; $10; 7 p.m.; VFW Hall,1836S.W. Veterans Way, Redmond; 541-5484108. "CRAZYABOUTME": Stage Right Productions and Susan Noyes present the play about a young man straddling the line between real and imagined; $18, $15 students and seniors; 7:30 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater.com. "LIFE OF PI":A screening of the PG-rated 2012 film; free; 7:30 p.m.; Jefferson County Library, Rodriguez Annex, 134 S.E. E St., Madras; 541475-3351 or www.jcld.org.

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Jewell Elementary School teacher Arlie Seems coaches lunch-hour flag football in 2002. As quarterback, he hands off to Gracie Poteet.

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saw him on the other side of the field and launched the football Continued from B1 high in the air, the playground Seems included — and en- equivalent of a Hail Mary. Nye couraged — everyone. says he can still feel the thunk "He would throw it to a per- of the ball hitting his chest. He son who he knew was going caught the pass. "It was a big deal in a fourthto drop it," Hanson says, "So we'd practice, we'd throw the grader's life," he says with a ball to them more. Everyone laugh. "From that point on, he mattered." knew my name." Nye still remembers when Later, when Nye became he first came onto Seems' ra- a teacher in t h e Re dmond dar. In flag football, the stu- School District, he started a dents all employed the same similar intramural basketball offensive strategy: program. Nye kept the pro"Everyone ru n s s t r a ight gram running for a couple of down the field and yells his years. "It opened my eyes to the name to throw them the ball," Nye says. time commitment that it took One day, when Nye was in to run something like that," the fourth grade, he ran as fast Nye says. "He's giving up that and as far as he could. Seems lunchtime prep (period) every

single day of the week." Ryan Timm, now 31, assumed that every school must have had "a Mr. Seems," constantly organizing plays, talent shows and sporting events. "I can still remember talking to my friend who went to Kenwood, and he said, 'No, we don't have those sports programs,'" Timm says with a laugh. "That's just what I thought: In first grade, you notice that there's this Mr. Seems guy who does all this awesome stuff." In the fourth grade, Hanson says he was elected vice president of the student government. It was Seems who encouraged him to run. "I was all about sports," he says. "But he said, 'No, there's

"THE Z00 STORY":A one-act play by Edward Albee about a chance encounter between a transient and a book publisher in New York CityaE™s Central Park; $10; 7:30 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881, Derek©volcanictheatrepub.com or www.volcanictheatrepub.com. THE SOLOSPEAK SESSIONS: Professional solo performers tell personal stories; $15 plus fees in advance; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 458-206-4895 or www. brownpapertickets.com. GET SHOT!:Sleazy punk rockfrom Sacramento, Calif., with No Cash Value and High Desert Hooligans; 8 p.m.; Big T's, 413 S.W.Glacier Ave., Redmond; 541-504-3864.

SATURDAY SPORTSMAN JAMBOREE COLLECTIBLESHOW: A show of guns, knives, coins and collectibles; food available; $5, $4 with a trade gun, free ages12 and younger with an adult; 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; La Pine Event Center, 16405 First St.; 541536-2223. BEND SPRINGFESTIVAL:A celebration of the new season with art, live music and a street chalk art competition; free; 11 a.m.-10 p.m.; NorthWest Crossing, Mt. Washington and Northwest Crossing drives; www.nwxevents.com.

WALK TO CUREDIABETES: A 2.4-mile walk to raise awareness of diabetes; free, registration required; proceeds benefit diabetes research; donations accepted; 11 a.m., check-in at10 a.m.; Riverbend Park, Southwest Columbia Street and Southwest Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 503-643-1995 or www. jdrforegon.org. WRITE NOW!:Brainstorm, play wordgames and more in acasual setting, to help creative writing; free;1 p.m.; Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Lane; 541312-1081 or www.deschuteslibrary. org/calendar. A NOVELIDEA KICKOFF: An overview of events in the 2013 A Novel Idea .. ReadTogether program; with presentations by Stacey Donohue and Heather McNeil; free; 3 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, Brooks Room, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1032 or www.deschuteslibrary.org/ calendar. VFW DINNER:A French dip dinner, with karaoke; $7.50; 5 p.m.; VFW Hall,1503 N.E. Fourth St., Bend; 541-389-0775. POSTCARDS:Bend Dance Project presents an evening of dance and music inspired by images found on postcards, featuring Velocity Dance Theatre, Jazz DanceCollective, South County Hipsters and the Hokule'a Polynesian Dancers; $10 in advance, $12 at the door; 7 p.m.; Summit High School, 2855 N.W. Clearwater Drive, Bend; 541-4108451 or www.benddanceproject. org. "CRAZY ABOUTME": Stage Right Productions and Susan Noyes present the play about ayoung man straddling the line between real and imagined; $18, $15 students and seniors; 7:30 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater.com. "THE ZOOSTORY":A one-actplay by Edward Albee about a chance encounter between a transient and a book publisher in New York CityaC™s Central Park; $10; 7:30 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881, Derek©volcanictheatrepub.com or www.volcanictheatrepub.com. HIGH DESERTCHAMBER MUSIC — HIGHLANDQUARTET:String musicians play selections of chamber music; $35, $10 children

and students; 7:30 p.m.; The Oxford Hotel, 10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-382-8436, info@ highdesertchambermusic.com or www.highdesertchambermusic. com. MOLLY RINGWALD:Theiconic actress sings American standards and tells stories, with the Peter Smith Quartet; $35-$50 plus fees; 7:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org. THE SOLOSPEAK SESSIONS: Professional solo performers tell personal stories; $15 plus fees in advance; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 458-206-4895 or www. brownpapertickets.com. RUM REBELLION:The Portlandbased pirate-punk band performs, with High Desert Hooligans; 8 p.m.; Big T's, 413 S.W.Glacier Ave., Redmond; 541-504-3864. TURNER MOORE BAND:The Oregon country act performs, with Blackstrap Bluegrass; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-7280879 or www.facebook.com/ thehornedhand. ANDRE NICKATINA:The hip-hop artist performs, with Roach Gigz, MumblsandTNC 9ER;$27 in advance, $30 at the door; 9 p.m., doorsopen at8 p.m.;Domino Room, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-788-2989 or www. bendticket.com.

SUNDAY April 14 SPORTSMAN JAMBOREE COLLECTIBLESHOW: A show of guns, knives, coins and collectibles; food available; $5, $4 with a trade gun, free ages12 and younger with an adult; 10 a.m.-3 p.m.; La Pine Event Center, 16405 First St.; 541536-2223. BEND SPRING FESTIVAL: A celebration of the new season with art, live music and food and drinks; free;11 a.m.-4 p.m.; NorthWest Crossing, Mt. Washington and Northwest Crossing drives; www. nwxevents.com. OREGON OLDTIME FIDDLERS: Fiddle music and dancing; donations accepted; 1-3:30 p.m.; VFWHall, 1836 S.W. Veterans Way, Redmond; 541-647-4789.

other things to be involved Seems will forever be remem- taught me a pretty important in. Th ere's li fe ou tside o f bered as "the master and own- lesson without making me feel sports.'" er of Silent Ball." small." In the classroom, students To Weber, he's practically a A memorial service will be say Seems made lessons fun. second father. held 4 p.m. Monday at the old "I think everybody has that St. Francis Church in downHis math students, for example, designed and built their guy, you know, whether it's an town Bend. own housesout of wood. uncle or your boss atyour first Today, a memorial softball Lisa Pike, 27, is now an art job, or just whoever it was, game will be he ld at no on teacher in Plantation, Fla. She who helped you fi g ure out at R.E. Je well E l ementary says that projects like that are ... who you wanted to be," he School's "Seems Field." Parthe ones she remembers most. says. ticipants should bring mitts, "We were learning how to Weber r ecalls o n e d a y bats and balls, if they have measure and make calcula- when most of the class was them. As Seems would have tions ... and it was all integrat- off to do something fun, but no doubt wanted, this game ed with art," she says. Seems asked Weber to stay will happen rain or shine and Pike says thatSeems em- behind with a handful of stu- everyone is invited to play. powered her. A soccer player, dents who had not finished an — Lily Raff McCaulouisa she used to bug him about assignment. columnist for The Bulletin. "From my perspectiveas starting an intramural soccer 541-617-7836, Iraff@ league.Instead, he helped her a fifth-grader, I'd done nothbendbulletin.com launch and run her own. ing wrong and yet I was be"He Iet me run with it and ing punished, and it was treit really taught me how to be mendously unfair. I muttered lES SCHNIB a leader and ... speak for my- under my breath ... 'Stupid self," she says. Seems, that's not fair,'" Weber Students say Seems always says. remembered them when he Seems heard him. "He turned around and said, bumped into them years later. The last time he saw Seems, 'Don't ever talk behind someone's back. If you have someHanson was at agrocery store with his baby boy. thing to say, it's important "Seems slapped knuckles enough to say to their face,'" with him and said, 'Alright, Weber says. "I was upset, and •) g• this is the next generation of he ... didn't chastise me but he ' ~ I I I I Jewell School football play- took care of it right then. He ers,'" he says. Tere Chase, a mother whose children attended Jewell, says the teacher was known for his ear-to-ear grin. Redmond, Oregon "This little twinkle in his eye just melted my heart," she says with a laugh. "I've been happilymarried for30 years and when he smiled, he'd make me weak in the knees." Chase says that she bumped into Seems shortlybefore he died. Even though she could tell he was ill, she says he "still had that Arlie sparkle." To Chase, who volunteered Photo Courtesy of Mind To Sight Web Design as a room parent for years,

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SUNDAY, APRIL 7, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

B3

REGON

Bill would banhorse

AROUND THE STATE Fatal CraSh —State police say a crash on Interstate 84 just east

I

of The Dalles killed a 47-year-old driver and injured his two pas-

sengers. Lt. GregHastings said the crash happenedlate Saturday morning when a car collided with a guardrail after trying to pass a commercial truck. The1994 Oldsmobile came to a stop along the

tripping

north side of the westbound lanes. A70-year-old woman in the front passenger seat was flown to a Portland hospital with serious injuries.

Hastings says a16-year-old boy in the backseat hadminor injuries.

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By Kathy Aney

r

East Oregonian

TOddler reSCued frOm pOnd —Washington County authorities say a womanand her dog savedthe life of a toddler who escaped from an apartment andwalked into a pond. Thesheriff's office says

as

P ENDLETON — A n O r egon bill to ban horse tripping includes a clause aimed at calming theconcerns of rodeo aficionados. An earlier proposal to ban the practice of roping horses' legs in competition died in committee in 2011. It wasn't that opponents loved the idea

23-year-old Kerri Cooper of Rock Creek noticed the 2-year-old boy Friday afternoon after her dog started barking uncontrollably at

something outside the window. Thewater was up tothe boy's neck by the time Cooper charged into the pond and pulled the boy to safety. The child's grandmother, 58-year-old Rochelle Huegli, lives in

of roping horses' fragile legs — after all, the Jordan Valley Big Loop Rodeo is the only Oregon rodeoto run the event. Rather, they saw a slippery slope leading to calf roping and steer roping — two of rodeo's bread-and-butter events. "They saw the camel's nose under the tent," said Sen. Bill Hansell, R-Athena. "The possibility of this bill passing created a lot of concern and angst among rodeo fans." Modeled a f ter p r o posed Missouri legislation, the senator said the bill caught the imagination of Senate lead-

ers who suggested blending the Right to Rodeo bill with horse tripping legislation. The hybrid bill would end horse tripping, but also would mean rodeos wouldn'treceive less favorable treatment than other organized exhibitions or events.

Caitlin Crosby Growing up with both par-

Radio

office says she had fallen asleep after drinking alcohol and had been searching for the boy.

•s

FiShermen'S graup unhappy — Afishermen's groupthat helps stock the South Umpqua River with hatchery winter steelhead The Assooiated Press file photo

In 2005, Erin Hoese, a Crater Lake National Park ranger, left, and Stephanie Painter, a U.S. Bureau of Reclamation water technician, measure snow depth at the park in Southern Oregon. While Mount Hood and the Willamette Basin are at or near normal snowpack, much of the rest of the state is far below normal after abnormally dry weather in Febuary and March.

is unhappy with the state Department of Fish andWildlife's decision to donate some of the fish to a local tribe. The state agency provides fish to the Cow Creek Umpqua Tribe for ceremonial use or for its food

bank as part of ODFW'shatchery steelhead program. Members of the Umpqua Fisherman's Association say they don't have a problem with feeding people or the tribe, but it's not the point of the program

for which they volunteer. Theysaythe steelhead should have been

Snowpacksmostly below normal

released to grow, remaining in the fishery for possible harvest by anglers. Amy Amoroso of the Cow Creek Umpqua Tribe told the news-

By Jeff Barnard

New Klamath COunty DA —Gov.John Kitzhaber has chosen

The latest snowpack maps posted on the Natural ReGRANTS PASS — Oresources Conservation Sergon's tallest peak has raked vice show the rangelands of enough moisture out of pass- the John Day, Malheur and ing storms to claim the only Owyhee basins in Eastern n ormal snowpack i n t h e Oregon particularly parched, state. with th e K l amath, Goose But the farther a river ba- Lake and Harney basins to sin is from Mount Hood, the the south not much better w orse summertime f l o w s off. look. The Rogue and Umpqua The Associated Press

TEDx Continued from B1 By 2004 he was a Marine, patrolling alleys in F alujah he said reminded him of the alley outside Thump Coffee aside from the hostile fire and occasional rocket attack, and on subsequent tours, part of a sniper unit. Over time, Russell realized he wasn't fully prepared to digest the process of returning from a war zone. "When you're an 18-, 19year-old kid and you have all these experiences and responsibilities, you feel like you're 10 feet tall and bulletproof," Russell said. "I didn't realize how hard it would be for me coming home." Back in Bend, Russell recalled going out to eat at Red Robin with a f r i end. Some nearby diners were having a birthday party, and as they popped balloons, Russell began tensing up. Even though he knew the balloons were not gunfire, he said he found himself backing against the wall to scan the room and his heart rate rising. "I was looking for a threat that wasn't there," he said. "It really made me kinda realize I had brought some of this home with me." Russell said his r eadjustment to civilian life has been filled with stops and starts, "failing forward" as he's come to call the process.

the apartment complex andwas babysitting at the time. Thesheriff's

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basins in southwestern Oregon, and Upper Deschutes and Crooked River basins in Central Oregon are mediocre. The Wiliamette Basin is near normal. NRCS hydrologist Julie Koeberle says the water year s tarted off wet, but a d r y spell in February and March has left many locations far behind schedule.

paper the tribe won't accept any moresteelhead until the fishermen and the ODFW resolve the matter. former state Rep. Rob Patridge to be the new district attorney in Klamath County. Patridge, 44, of Medford, worked as a deputy dis-

trict attorney for three years in the1990s. Hefills the vacancy that was created by Ed Caleb's midterm retirement in January. Patridge ran for Jackson County district attorney last year, but lost by a wide

margin to Beth Heckert. Both Heckert and athird candidate, Deputy District Attorney David Hoppe, referred to Patridge as a career politician and criticized him for having little experience as a prosecutor, the

Mail Tribune newspaper reported. After the defeat, Patridge wasappointed by Kitzhaber to the Oregon Liquor Control Commission. — From wire reports

the street, until eventually, the couple had earned enough money to leave the streets for

Joe Khne/The Bulletin

Russell Reddenbaugh talks about his experiences as a blind man at TEDx Bend on Saturday at Summit High School in Bend. ents deeply involved in Hollywood, Caitlin Crosby found herself troubled by how the industry's focus on physical perfection affected regular people. Even as she found herself headed in to the family business as an actor and musi-

started another side project selling the inspirational key jewelry alongside her CDs at shows. The keys soon outsold the CDs, and Crosby found

herself struggling to keep up

with demand. While walking along Holcian, she picked up a side proj- lywood B oulevard, C rosby ect, photographing thousands spotted a couple with a sign of of people with signs highlight- their own that caught her eye ing their imperfections — "my — "Ugly, Broke and Hungry," acne is sexy," or, "flat chests the sign read. Crosby chatted are fabulous." with the couple briefly, then Somewhere along the way, invited them to join her for she happened across an old ho- dinner. Over dinner, she notel key. Intrigued by the key's ticed the woman's necklace, imperfectionand uniqueness, and upon learning she'd made she took to wearing it around it herself, Crosby asked the her neck as a pendant. homeless couple to become C rosby eventually w a n - her business partners. dered in to a locksmith and In several furtive transacasked about engraving the tions she imagines must have key with an i nspiring mes- looked like drug deals, Crosby sage. She ended up picking and the couple traded bags of up a full sack of old keys, and keys and tools and cash on

functions who could also be regular users and there are Continued from B1 agencies, such as the Bureau "I tell people this area is of Land Management andthe much more like Maui than Forestry Department, where King County," Bahner said. interoperability is important "You've got about the same but they won't be routine usp opulation an d a b out t h e ers of the system." same number oftourists." Representativesfrom severBahner is in the data col- al ofthose agencies were preslection phase of design, he ent Thursday to ask questions said. Over the next several o f Bahner, learn w hat t h e months he'll inventory Des- project will entail and what chutes County's equipment, technology will be used. "Some of th e t echnology inspect facilities and discuss options with stakeholders and that's currently in place is getoperators. ting old, manufacturer sup"We're a few weeks behind port is becoming spotty and schedule but plan on having replacement partsare no lonthe design completed by the ger available," Bahner said. end of August," Bahner said. "Not having a good commu"We'll have weekly teleconfer- nication system available isn't ences andseveralface-to-face good for firefighter and police meetings during the course of officer safety nor is it safe for the design process." the citizens of the county." Bahner identified three tiers Not only is the current radio of stakeholders who use the system becoming outdated, radio communication system. it's also disjointed, said Des"There are the first respond- chutes County Sheriff's Capers who will likely be direct, tain Erik Utter. "Right now t h e d i f ferent regular users of the system, thereare general government agencies cannot talk to one

another," he said. "If a fire department needs to get a message to a police department, essentially they have to call 911 dispatch to have them relay the message." When the new system is in place, 911 will no longer need to relaymessages because the agencies will be able to talk to one another directly. "We're interested in making this an interoperable system that's cost-effective for everyone," Poirier said. "We have an opportunity to pool our resources and get a better system for a lower price when we do it together." B ahner said that b y t h e end of August he would present between two and four options at different price points. It'll then be up to stakeholders to decide which option is affordable. "The construction schedule will be determined by cost and what we can afford," Poirier said. — Reporter: 541-383-0376 sking@bendbulietin.com

world and do sighted things," Rights Commission and found a nd started working to i m further financial success as an prove himself for the first time investor, then took on his most good. Today, 10 people work in his life. unlikely challenge around his full time for what Crosby calls Four years l ater, having 50th birthday, training in the "The Giving Keys." g raduated at the top of h i s martial art of jujitsu. Over the Crosby said h e r c h ance class at the University of Utah, next 10 years, Reddenbaugh meeting with th e h omeless Reddenbaugh applied to the earned his black belt and won couple with the sign is a con- top MBA schools in the coun- three world championships in stant reminder that it doesn't try. Harvard an d S t anford his age class, fighting against take a big plan or a lot of re- turned him down, claiming, fully sighted men with all of sources to make a profound he said, there was no way a their fingers intact. difference in the world. blind student could handle Looking over the nearly 50 "Keep your eyes open, there their programs. years since the accident that are locks all around you, mayThe Wharton School at the nearly killed h im , Reddenbe you hold the key to some- University o f P e nnsylvania baugh said he's learned that one else' s freedom," she said. eventually accepted him, and opportunitiesare everywhere though he again graduated for those who are prepared to Russell Reddenbaugh near the top of his class, his seize them, "Opportunities favor those Russell Reddenbaugh dijob search was largely unsucvides his life in to two unequal cessful. A small financial firm who are prepared in mind and halves — a youth he openly in Philadelphia finally offered body," he said. regards as "mediocre," and ev- him a position as a securities — Reporter: 541-383-0387, erything else that's happened analyst — with the condition shammers@bendbulleti n.com since an accident that nearly he pay for a sighted assistant killed him as a teenager. out of his own pocket — and ••i • In 1962, Reddenbaugh was over the next tw o decades, 16 when a homemade toy rock- he rose to be a partner in a I et blew up in his hands outside firm that eventually sold for e • his home near Salt Lake City. $6 billion. By good fortune, the former Reddenbaugh served as a Army nurse who lived next commissioner on the U.S. Civil door was outside hanging up her laundry — because her dryer had broken — and was = able to k eep Reddenbaugh from bleeding to death. The explosion had taken off half of his fingers and blinded him in one eye. Months later, Advanced Technology• Best Prices• Personalized Service < complications from his injuries cost him the sight in his FREE Video EarExam • FREE Hearing Test remaining eye. On the day he learned he'd be blind for life, FREE Hearing Aid Demonstration Reddenbaugh said he made We Bill Insurances • Workers Compensation• 0% Financing iwiih approved credit) a declaration to himself that 541-389-9690 • 141 SE 3rd St. • Bend • (Corner of 3rd 8 Davis) he would "live in the sighted

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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 7, 2013

BITUARIES Barbara Jean Sloan Zanon

DEATH NOTICES Arlie Elroy Seems, of Bend

Janice "Jan" E. (Gage)

Nov. 15, 1950 - April 3, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.com Services: A Memorial Service will take place on Monday April 8, 2013 at 4:00 PM at the Historic St. Francis Catholic Church, located on the corner of Lava and Franklin in downtown Bend.

Jan. 11, 1954 - Mar. 31, 2013 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home (541) 382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A private service for family and friends will be held at a later date.

1928 — 2013

Daniel, of Bend

Ina May Blackwelder

Contributions may be made to:

June 27, 1923 - March 28, 2013

Partners In Care Hospice House, 2075 NE Wyatt Court, Bend, Oregon 97701 www.partnersbend.org

Ina M ay B l ac k w e l der made her peaceful departure March 28th in Bend, O re., joining her he r s o n , Kit, who d ied i n V i e t nam in 1967, and her husband, Louis, who died in 1991. Ina w as born in t Nebraska J une 2 7 , 1923 to parents Hugh r Marshall and Anna (Bensen) Marshall. Ina Blackwelder She s ix sib l i n gs : A d di s o n , Ward, Lloyd, Lois, Donald and Dale. Sh e g r a duated f rom N est u c c a Hi gh S chool i n Or e g o n , a n d then married her sweeth eart, L o u i s W . Bl a c k welder, on her 19th bi r thday. Ina and Louis lived in Portland Oregon, and for a time were stationed in Jap an, with th e U .S. A r m y . They h a d f o u r c h i l d r en: S ondra, K it , D u a ne , a n d Cindy. In a l oved her family! She enjoyed camping, b owling an d w a s a n a c complished s e a m stress. I na worked hard at al l o f her endeavors, and was an a ctive member o f H i n s on Memorial Baptist Church. Ina had a heart that was big enough to i n clude everyone she met. She would stay up until the wee hours of the morning finishing a s ewing p r o j ect t h a t s h e had promised for the next day, o r m a k i n g c a n d i ed a pples for w a k e fu l s l u m b er party g u ests. Her i n terpretation of a "witch" on Halloween was l egendary to the neighborhood tricko r-treaters! It w as an h onor a n d p r i v i l eg e t o have Ina in our lives. Ina will be deeply missed by her t h ree c h ildren, 13 g randchildren, and 22 great-grandchildren. Somed ay w e to o w i l l p ass t hrough t hi s l i fe , an d w e k now s h e w i l l b e th e r e with open arms and heart to show us the way. A memorial service w i l l b e held i n P o r t l and a t a later date . C o n t r i b utions may be m ade t o P a rtners in Care, Bend, Oregon.

Jack E. Dodd, of Tumalo April 24, 1922 - April 3, 2013 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home (541) 382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: There will be a private urn committal in California at a later date. Contributions may be made to:

Partners In Care 2075 NE Wyatt Court Bend, Oregon 97701 www.partnersbend.org

Kendall Richard Theobald, of Bend Nov. 17, 1950 - April 1, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-3'I 8-0842 www.autumnfunerals.com Services: A Funeral Service will take place on Monday April 8, 2013 at 11:00 AM with a reception to immediately follow at The Christian Life Center, located at 21720 U.S. 20, in Bend, Oregon. Contributions may be made to:

The Kendall Theobald Memorial Fund at any Bank of the Cascades Branch.

Roger Elliott Oppenheim,of Bend (formerly of Glen Eden Beach) Dec. 13, 1919 - April 2, 2013 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home (541) 382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A private memorial gathering with military honors will be held at the beach head of Coronado Shores Beach Club. Contributions may be made to:

Hospice of Redmond 732 SW 23rd Street Redmond, OR 97756 www.redmondhospice.org

April 14, 1946- March 30, 2013

Barbara Z a n o n p a s s ed away after a b r i e f i l l n ess on Wednesday, March 27, 2013, in A l b any, OR. She was 84 years old. Barbara w as b o r n i n No r t h Apollo, PA, on August 15, 1 9 28, to C h est er an d Laura Campbell Barbara Jean Zanon Her youth was spent i n w estern P A , a n d s h e eventually moved with her parents a n d si s t er s to w estern W A , s e t t l in g i n Bothell, WA. B arbara graduated f r o m Bothell High i n 1 946, and soon met he r f u t ur e h u sband, R u p er t Z a n o n of Snohomish, WA . B a r b ara and Rupert w er e m a r r i ed on September, 7, 1947, and soon a f t e r m ov e d to Prineville, O R , fo r h er h usband's j ob . O v e r t h e y ears as th e f a m ily g r e w a nd j o b s c h a n g ed, T h e Z anon's lived i n O R , C A , a nd WA . e v e n tually s e t tling back in Bend, OR, in t he m i d - 1960s. B a r b a r a w as a d e v oted w i f e a n d m other w h o t o o k gr e a t p ride in he r c h i l dren an d r andchildren, and wa s a riend to a l l s h e e n countered. Barbara was preceded in death by her p a rents, her h usband, Rupert, an d a n i nfant s o n , D a r y l S l o a n Zanon. She is survived by her three sisters, M ax ine Scott o f C a r o l in a B e ach, NC, Betty Stitt of Woodinv ille, WA , an d M a r y L o u Pingrey o f Sam m a m i sh, WA; her t h ree sons, Randall Zanon of Arvada, CO, Duane Zanon of O r o v i lle, CA, and Michael Zanon of Salem, OR; seven g r andchildren, si x g r e at-grandc hildren, a n d nu m e r o u s nieces and nephews. There will be a memorial service for Barbara on Friday, April 12, 2013, at 1:00 p.m. a t t he Ni s w o n gerR eynolds F u n eral H o m e c hapel i n B e nd , OR , f o l lowed b y a n i n t e r n m ent service at th e G r eenwood C emetery i n B e nd . A r e ception after the services is still being planned. T he family a sk s t ha t i n lieu of f l o w ers, donations be made to the Mennonite Village, 5353 Columbus St. S.E., Albany, OR 97322 in Barbara's memory.

Mary 'Lynn' M a n ning of La Pine, O r egon, p assed away on Saturday, March 30, 2013. A private service will b e h eld at a later date. L ynn w a s born April 14, 1 9 46, in Ly n wood, California, to B .D. a n d Mary

Edith Schaefferdefined modern Christianvalues By Paul Vitello

Moral Majority. Edith Schaeffer wrote more Edith S chaeffer, founder t h a n two dozen books, includwith her h u sband, Francis i n g " H i dden Art" (1971) and "What Is a Family?" (1975), Schaeffer,of a Swiss commune considered the describing her vision New Yorh Times News Service

theological birthplace FEATUREP of w omen's domestic of the American reli- pg p U A Ry ro l e in the battle with gious right, and author

secular hu m a n ism and declining moralthat helped define conserva- i t y , as fundamentalist Christive Christian family values t i a n s defined the prevailing f or a worldwide evangelical t h r eats to h umanity i n t h e (PhiIlips) Manning audience, mainly female, died p o stwar world. Schaeffer and She married Dennis Ray March 31 in Huemoz, Switzer- h e r h usband founded L'Abri Manning on April 14, 1962, land, where she had lived most F e llowship — part seminary in Las Vegas, Nevada. ofherlife.She was 98. and part spiritual think tank L ynn l o v e d b ei n g a Her death was confirmed — which served as the laborah omemaker a n d r ai s i n g by her son, Frank. Schaeffer t o r y for the ideas in the books her children. She also enand her husband, both Ameri- t h ey both wrote joyed going t o t h e c o ast, In t he ' 6 0s, when L'Abri's watching d e er , t r a v eling, cans, were prolific and wellf lower-gardening, an d a t - known C h r i stian a u t hors. g u e sts i n cluded b a ckpackFrancisSchaeffer,who died in ers, hippies and even celebritending her k i ds' sporting 1984, was an early prophet of t i e s like Timothy Leary and events. Survivors i n c l u d e h er church engagement in public E r i c Clapton, Edith Schaeffer s on, Do n ( w i f e , C h e r y l ) affairs. Jerry Falwell cited his w a s known for maintaining a M anning o f L a P i n e , O r - writings as major influences s e amless five-star-hotel level egon; d a ughter, S o m m er in his decision to found the o fc o mfortforguests. (husband, M a tt ) N a r d o ne of La P i ne, O r egon; son, Tim M a n ning o f O r e g on; brothers, Do n ( w i f e , P at) K ing, an d R i c h ar d ( w i f e , C arol) King, both of L a k e Havasu City, Ar izona; sisDeath Notices are free and will Deadlines:Death Notices t er, Shirley Cox o f R e n o , be run for one day, but specific are accepted until noon Nevada; and eight g r andguidelines must be followed. Monday through Friday for children, Robert Manning, next-day publication and by Local obituaries are paid Brittney ( h u sband, J o s h) advertisements submitted by 4:30 p.m. Friday for Sunday J olly, T i f f a n y Man n i n g , families or funeral homes. and Monday publication. B ryan M a n n i ng , K a i t l a n They maybesubmitted by phone, Obituaries must be received M anning, Z a c h ar y N a r mail, email or fax. by 5 p.m. Monday through done, Emily Manning, and The Bulletin reserves the right Thursday for publication on the Caden Nardone. to edit all submissions. Please second day after submission, S he w a s p r e c eded i n include contact information by1 p.m. Fridayfor Sunday or death by her p a rents; her in all correspondence. Monday publication, and by husband of 18 years, DenFor information on any of these 9 a.m. Monday for Tuesday nis; and two sisters, Joyce services or about the obituary publication. Deadlines for and Delores. policy, contact 541-617-7825. display ads vary; please call Contributions m a y be for details. m ade to H e ar t ' n Ho m e N ewberry H o s p i ce, P . O . B ox 1 888, L a P i n e , O R Phone: 541-617-7825 Mail:Obituaries 97739; (541) 536-7399; or Email: obits©bendbulletin.com P.O. Box 6020 American Cancer S ociety Fax: 541-322-7254 Bend, OR 97708 R esource Center, c/ o S t . C harles C a n ce r Ce n t e r , 2 100 N E W y a t t Cou r t , B end, O R 97 7 0 1 ; ( 5 4 1) Celebration of life serviee for: 706-3716. Baird M e m o r ial C h a p el of La Pine was honored to serve th e f ami l y . 541-536-5104. w w w .bairdhpril l2, l936 - Dec. I6, 20I2 mortuaries.com

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~Madras United Methodist Church - r49 NE l2th St., Madras, Oregon

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He loved life, livedit to the fullest and lead by example.

Food, Home & Garden

Paul L. Heidtke "Dr. Pablo"

AT HOME

December 31, 1942 - March 21, 2013

In

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Th e B u l letin

L INDsAY STEYENs, BEND OREGQ N J ANUARY 31, 1 9 2 9

Mary 'Lynn' Manning

- M A RCH 15 , 2 0 1 3

Lindsaypassed away peacefully on March 15, 2013, surrounded by his fam ily anJ loved ones. Lindsay wasborn in Albany, New York, the son of Frederick Bliss Stevens and Janet Lindsay Stevens, He traced his father's ancestry to Governor William BratltorJ, who came over on the Mayflower and was governor of the new colony in Plymouth, MA in l620; anJ his mother to the Lindsay Clan of Scotland. i

He enjoyed Camp Timanous on Panther Pond in Maine during the summers as a child. Lindsay attended Cornell University; however he didn't feel that he was contributing enough as a Naval Reservist, so he joined the UniteJ States Marine Corps in 195L He fought in Korea anJ was honorably dischargeJ in 1952. He then moved to PasaJena, CaliFornia where in 1953 he met anJ marrieJ the love ofhis life, Jane Pratt Stevens.

Lin Jsaypursued abusiness degreeandgraduated EromUCLA in 1960. He anJ Janelived in Southern California for 22years raising their Four chiIJren. By this time, Lindsay hadopened his first bookkeeping business, Lindsay Stevens Management Services.

He anrI ]ane wanterI a quieter life so in October 1982 they moved the family to Bend, Oregon where he openerI a small business management company on 6th street in Redmond. Four years later, in 1986, Lindsay began working as an Instructor / Counselor with the Small Business Management Center at Central Oregon Community College. While there he served two years as the President of the Northwest Association of Small Business Management Instructors anrI authored a book tkleJ "Choices and Changes, Chronicles otGrowing SmaII Businesses in the Northwest."

LinJsay retired from Central Oregon Community College in 1996 anJ promptly started his own consulting business, Cascade Management Consulting.Throughouthiscareerin C entralO regon,Lindsay hasworkedw ith m anyC entralO regon business owners andis admired and respected by many for the contributions and impact that he has madeto their businesses.

He never could completely give upworking for antI helping small businessowners in Central Oregon, anJ continueJ until his death. Lindsay received multiple awards Forhis leadership and commitment throughout the community anJ was Community Business Mentor ofthe Year in 2008.

Lindsay believed in volunteering and giving back to his community. He volunteered for the Girl Scouts, anJ was a troop leader for aII three othis cLsughters; he worked many a long weekend in firework stands raising funds for PeeWeeFootball an J Little LeagueBaseball. For ten years hehelped Janeorganize a carnival to benefit the Carl Harvey School for the Disabled in CaliFornia. Once in Bend, he volunteered for the Red Cross, was recently asked to return to Opportunity Knocks as a facilitator, and was on the Board ot Directors for CORIL, Central Oregon Resource for Independent Living (now Ahilitree) For 25 yearswhere his tlaughter Linda works, LinJsayis survived by his four children:Jill Combs (Mike) of SparksNV; Debbie Martorano and Linda Stevens ot Bend, OR; and David Stevens otPoulsbo, WA. He wasvery proud othis five grandchildren: Heather Combs(22); Anthony MaNorano

(19); Corey Martoranv (17); Asher Stevens(6); anJ Brehlie Stevens (5); anJ numerous niecesand nephews. He is preceJeJ in Jeath by his beloved wife,Jane Pratt Stevens, A Celebration of Life will be held at First Presbyterian Church, 230 NE 9th, Bend on Saturday April 13, 2013, at 000 pm. A reception will follow at the home of Debbie Martorano at 6I 258 Kwinnum Dr., Bend, OR 97702. In lieu of flowers, pleasemakedonations to United Cerebral Palsy, 305 NE 102nd Ave., Suite 100, Portland, OR 97ZZO, www.ucporwa.org; or Leukemia &. Lymphoma Society I 311 MamaroneckAve., Suite 310, White Plains, NY 10608, www.IIs.org.

Paul L Heidtke died suddenly on March 21st at the age of 70 with his wife Iacklyn, son Dustin and daughter-in-law Molly, at his side. Paul was married to theloveof his life, Jacklyn, for 46 years; together they shared two children, Kristen and Dustin; two granddaughters, Lauren and Kate, as well as many adventures and memories. Paul was born in Pasadena, California, the middle child of a family of five. He graduated from Arcadia High School in 1961, and briefly attended Pasadena City Collegebeforejoining the Army where heserved as Army Security, while in Europe. After being honorably discharged from the Army, Paul met Iacklyn Shea, and they were married at the Friends Church in Arcadia, California on April 15, 1967. Paul worked five years for the Azusa Fire Department, before beginning his career in pest management. He and his wife, Iacklyn co-founded Northwest Termite Control in Santa Rosa, California, which he owned and operated for 21 years. In 1993, sensing new opportunities, Paul and Iacklynmovedto Bend, Oregon, where they started a Terminix Franchise along with their son Dustin. Beyond running twosuccessful companies, Paul displayed hislove of community through active membership as: President of Vintage Coastal District of Northern California, President of the OregonPest Control Association, Perati Duck Club, Ducks Unlimited, California Waterfowl Association and Mt. Bachelor Rotary. Paul was an avid reader and enjoyed the modern fiction of Jim Harrison, Lawrence Sanders, andWalter Mosley. From histeen years, Paul had alove for music ranging from James Brown, Miles Davis, Thelonius Monk, Kenny Rankin, andrecent favorite, TeresaRoss. He also enjoyed all mediums of art, and later in life became astudent of painting. Friends, family, andservice members benefited from his cooking skills. Paul cookedmeals with enthusiasm, ranging from intimate gourmet Thai dinners,to event banquets for over 100, to hungry crowds lining up to be served at the famous Mt. Bachelor Rotary "Weenie Wagon". Paul enjoyed bird hunting with his son and friends, with his dogs always by his side. With daughter Kristen, Paul actively shared a mutuallove of music,fine wine, andtravels; camping together several times at "6urning Man" in Nevada.

Paul was known for his gift as a storyteller, quick wit and humor. He admiredthose with high principles and an open tolerance for others. Recently, Molly his daughter-in-law, mentioned they were planning to bring his two granddaughters to Baja for Thanksgiving this coming year, and Paul's face just lit Up with excitement! He lived his life locally with his commitment to community, whether it was in Bend, Oregon, or various regions of Mexico. Paul increased his vision of community with his involvement in the fishing village of I.os Barriles. As a parttime resident, Paul actively developed the first Rotary Club in the EastCape. Thecombination of Paul's passion for the people and culture of Mexico, with his knowledge and work in pest management, enabled him to successfully start a mosquito abatement program, which contributed to the reduction of denguefever suffered by the people of Los Barriles. His otherconcernsdirected to this same population targeted: hurricane relief, diabetes, vision screening and dental health. He is survived by his wife, Jacklyn Heidtke; daughter, Kristen Heidtke, of Maui, Hawaii, his son and daughterin-law, Dustin and Molly; and his two granddaughters, Lauren and Kate Heidtke, of Bend, Oregon. He is also survived by his siblings, Marie Kelley, of lowa City, lowa, Jim Heidtke, of Santa Rosa, California, Jeanne White, of Tustin, California, and John Heidtke, of Shallotte,South Carolina; and his dog Lucy, who was always by his side. He is preceded in death by his parents, Ethan and Jean Heidtke; and hisbeloved uncle and aunt, Mitch and Margaret Schmidt, who were longtime residents of Santa Rosa, California.

The family wishes to thankeveryonefor their love and support during this time. Every day we learnsome new story through all the wonderful friends Paul hadover the years which reflected his generosity and his modesty. There are plans for a celebration of Paul's life tooccurthis summer for family and friends. Contributions can be made in his name to Mt. Bachelor Rotary for World CommunityServiceor Shepherd's House. DeschutesMemorial Chapel is honoredto serve the family. Please leave condolences for Paul's family at www.deschutesmemorialchapel.com


SUNDAY, APRIL 7, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

BS

WEST NEWS

In first for Mormonconference, woman leadsprayer By Michelle L. Price

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The Associated Press

SALT LAKE CITY — For the first time in the event's 183-year history, a w o m an led a prayer Saturday at the semiannual gathering of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. Jean Stevens led the morn-

ing session's closing prayer for the more than 100,000 Mormons gathered in Salt Lake City for the two-day general conference, and the millions more watching via satellite, radio or Internet broadcast. Among other church roles, Stevens is member of a threeperson board that advises and assists parents on teaching their children about the faith, which has more than 14 million members worldwide. A feminist group launched a campaign earlier this year asking church leaders to let women lead theopening and closing prayer — a first for the conference — as asymbol of gender equality. Women h ol d l e a dership p ositions i n t h e Mo r m o n church but aren't allowed to be bishops or presidents of stakes, which are geographic areas similar to Catholic dioceses. At past conferences, women have regularly given speeches and could pray in the audience. The "Let Women P r ay" campaign was launched in January from the same group that drew national attention in

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Chris Detnck/The Salk Lake Tribune

Jean Stevens prays during the morning session of the general conference Saturday.

c onstruction of t e mples i n Payson and Provo. Nearly 2 million members of the faith live in Utah, where the church headquarters is located. Monson also a n nounced during his opening address Saturday thatthe church has created 58 new missions to accommodate swelling numbers of missionaries. At the last general conference in October, church officials announced a lowering of the minimum age for missionaries: from 21 to 19 for women, and from 19 to 18 for men. Church leaders and outside scholars believe that decision could be a landmark leading to many more women serving missions. The semiannual conference, taking place Saturday andtoday, offers Mormons words of inspiration and guidance for daily living from the faith's senior leaders. Besides the thousands attending in person, millions more participate in the meeting through satellite, radio or Internet broadcast translated into more than

the eighth planned or operating temple in Brazil, where there are more than 1.1 million Rick Bowmer /The Associated Press Mormons. Six temples are up People gather inside the Conference Center during the semiannual general conference of The Church and running in the country, of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints on Saturday in Salt Lake City. The faith's president, Thomas Mon- and a seventh is planned in son, announced plans to build two new temples in Rio de Janeiro and Cedar City, Utah. Fortaleza. The planned temple in Cedar City, in southwest Utah, December by urging women church's behalf ... that women cred to Latter-day Saints and will be the 17th temple operatto wearpants to church rather a re really important in t h e are used for religious rituals ing or planned in the state. The than skirtsor dresses to raise church and that women's voic- including p r ox y b a p t isms, church previously announced 90languages. awareness about what they es matter," she said Saturday. marriageceremonies and othperceive as gender inequality It also shows that "women's er rites designed to strengthen within Mormon culture. prayers matter as much as church teachings. Amber Whiteley, 23, of St. men's," Whiteley said. The exact locations of the Louis, was one of the camEarlier Saturday, Thomas S. n ew buildings wil l b e a n paign organizers and said Sat- Monson, the faith's president, nounced later, the church said. urday she was "thrilled" and announced the church is plan- Worldwide, there are 141 temcouldn't stop smiling when ning to build two new temples, ples in operation and 29 under Saturday, April 20, 2013 she heard the news. in Rio de Janeiro and Cedar construction. "I think it shows that it was City, Utah. 8:00am — 4f30pm The newly announced temreally compassionate on the Temples are considered sa- ple in Rio de Janeiro will be Deschutes County Fair R, Expo Center

Spring Gardening Seminar

Redmond

Yesterday Continued from Bf

Lumber mills are busy With 69 men on the payroll, and its mill working with a full crew and to full capacity, The Bend Company finds itself facing lumber orders from the East that promise to keep it "snowed under" almost indefinitely. The same is true of the Miller Lumber Company, which is employing about 35 men and is shipping about five carloads a week.

Give up what? In the Portland Oregonian last Wednesday, we read of a young man of Chicago who, having set his clothes afire while smoking a cigarette in bed jumped into a tub of water to extinguish the flames and was drowned. In his rush to the tub he hit against a gas cock, turned on the gas which lighted, flared up and set the house on fire. After reading this we began to wonder, and are still won-

dering, whether we ought (I) to give up smoking, (2) to give up smoking in bed, (3) to keep away from the bathtub, (4) to light the house with electricity

or (5) to stop reading dispatches from Chicago.

75 YEARS AGO For the week ending April 13, 1938

Jackie Coogan, grown up, suing for millions earned as 'The Kid' Jackie Coogan, the kid who grew up, only to be forced to win his bride on $6.25 per week, sued his mother and stepfather today for the millions he earned but contended he never saw. Jackie, once advertised as the cutest child ever to smile through tears for benefit of film fans, now is 22 years old, shiny-haired, nearly six feet tall, the husband of beauteous Betty Grable — and broke. He told S u perior C o urt Judge Emmet H. Wilson that his mother and his stepfather, Arthur L. Bernstein had withheld the $4 million he had earned as one of the highest salaried child actors and that now he figured they should give him his bank book. Judge Wilson ordered a receiver for Jackie'sassets,

including his film producing company which he accused his stepfather of turning into a beer establishment. The judge set April 20 as the date for hearing on Coogan's plea for an accounting of his fortune. Jackie's mother and stepfather indicated through their attorneythey would have a re-

ply ready by then. Jackie informed the judge that hi s l a t e f a t her, Jack

Coogan Sr., set his allowance but the Bruins turned in a reat $6.25 a week while he was cord smashing time of 3:32.5 in his teens. Then the elder with the team of Duane Radke, Coogan died in an automo- Herb Hickman, Mike Westfall bile crash three years ago, and Craig Usher. and Jackie'smother married The Bruins also won anothBernstein, who had been the er first place in the two mile Coogan business manager. relay when the team of Mike Young Coogan said his Donley, Randy Slate, Mark $6.25allowance continued un- Miller an d H er b H i c kman til he was 21 years old, when toured the track in 8:19.2. The even that stopped. This left shuttle hurdles were won by him on the spot because he Bob Nosler, Jim Tye and Bill was courting Miss Grable. Hutton in 37.2. J ackie didn't e ven h a ve The victory, Bend's first dimes to take his girl to the in the history of the school, movies, so he asked his moth- brought defending champions er for his money. He quoted Cottage Grove to its knees afher as saying, "You haven't got ter a seven year monopoly at a cent. There never has been Hayward. The Bruins finished one cent belonging to you. It's second forthe pasttwo years. all mine and Arthur's." Bend coach Hoot Moore felt The "Kid," who achieved it was a real honor to win the his greatest fame in Charlie championship. Chaplin's picture of that name 18 years ago, said then he went 25 YEARS AGO to the offices of Jackie Coogan Productions, Inc., to look at the For the weelzending books, but was ordered out. April 13, 1988 Before retreating from his Healy has given hisall b usiness headquarters, h e to Mount Bachelor said that he discovered that his stepfather apparently had While the Mount Bachelor converted the premises from ski area muscled its way to a film producing center to a the forefront of Northwest ski wholesale beer plant. areas, a nerve disease slowly He accused Bernstein of s apped the strength of t h e losing money on the ponies man most responsible for the in $100 chunks, and charging success ofthe Central Oregon his loses to Jackie's $4 million. resort. Furthermore, he said BernBill H ealy, wh o s t epped stein still wore a $2,000 plati- down as President and Genernum wrist watch which an ad- al Manager of Mount Bachelor mirer had sent to Jackie. Inc. must take satisfaction that Bernstein, C oogan s a i d, he has given his all to the ski before his father's death, was area and a small group of inthe family's "trusted associate, vestors founded 30 years ago. agent and employee." Today he is 63 years old and Jackie said when he was a suffering from a neuromuscuboy his father explained he lar disease that makes it nearwas to have only $6.25 a week ly impossible to walk and talk. spending money so he would Mount Bachelor, meanwhile "grow up l i k e o ther boys." matured into one of the bestThis was fine, Jackie said, known ski areas in the West but it wasn't so good when and a powerful force in the Bernstein continued the same Central Oregon economy. allowance upon his father's Healy, h o w ever, i n s ists death. that neither he or his work at When Jackie found himself Mount Bachelor is finished. In without funds, he organized response to a question about a jazz band. This was n o retirement he said, "Let me success. explain one thing right now, I Then Jackie got work in the plan to be as active as I have movies and last November he been." Healy's " vision" and d e married Miss Grable. termination to lead and not follow are common themes 50 YEARS AGO raised when friends and coFor the week ending workers describe his contriApril 13, 1963 bution to Mount Bachelor and the rest of Central Oregon. He Lava Bears win Hayward is a man of deep vision and a Class A title in upset man of persuading others to Hoot Moore,thetrack coach see things his way," said Dean for th e B end L av a B ears, Pape, who has been a board brought a team to Eugene four member of Mount Bachelor years ago for the Hayward Re- Inc. for 16 years. "There isn't lays and did not score a point. a member of theboard who Saturday, Moore brought back doesn't love and respect him." "He has the most marvelous the champions. The new champs, trailing enthusiasm for everythingthat by 20 points, had to win the he does and just a tremendous two final events, the mile relay ability to work with people," and the shuttle hurdles to take said U.S. District Judge Owen away the title. Panner, who served as Mount The last event, the mile re- Bachelor's lawyer for a numlay, was run on a sloppy track, ber of years.

The neuromuscular disease has robbed him of his speech and his mobility, but Healy's enthusiasm and love for his work have not been dampened. He still is determined to play a key role in guiding Mount Bachelor, and those who know him well are certain that he wilL "He will until the day he dies be 100 percent involved in the planning of the future of Mount Bachelor," said Kathy Degree, Vice President of Marketing for the ski corporation. Healy rarely speaks of his health, but he emphasized in a written statement that there is much more that he would like to accomplish at Mount Bachelor. "Nobody seems to want to speculate on when I will die," Healy said. "What appears to keep me alive is that I am far too busy and don't have the time to die. "There is still much to do."

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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 7, 2013

W EAT H E R Maps and national forecast provided by Weather Central, LP ©2013. 4 • •

gh

Today:Rain showers. i

h

Krtz.coo

HIGH

LOW

52

33

Partly cloudy.

. Astoria4dd d d d d d i l d 4 4 dij/444 „' 4 4 4 4

4

3 4vx x x x x x x x x x x x t 5885jdeo 4 4 G < ' 4 4 4 4 4 ) O O dd x xxxxx x x x x x x U mati(la,xxxxxxxii i i i i i i « i tx x x x x x x x x x x x x s 56/40 57/45 o d .4444 4 4 n . 4 Thh t t z p xx x x t t t w niVetj 4 d,d, d 4 d " 5 36 d D ll 0 ggsxxx 4 .CC ' • Herltlls'tori 57/39 yJJ w agowa 'xxx» » 53/43P 56/ 3 9 ' en 'e on'x$44/tgx 4 4"H;jj,bp,cdPortlanp 4 " "4 '4 ie x E 'ter~' a~ ' e xoW a scoxx s56/40 v v i ixxi xi 9 6 /38 53/40 4 Kixx i Dmxxxx x x x x Tjjjamookd,,t ~i ~ 5 • 0 ce'Sandj,d xxxx • Meacham xxx 50/30 ' G ' 4 i shxoi 4 xx » x x sx x R u ggs x x x x x x r t 4 3/ttrx '9%%%9ix x x x v x 53/42 i i i ' »i >Jgzhxo' xx d d 4 G x d dMauoin xx xxxxxxs siaav iiig' s ' • cMcMjnrfvijfe x v srh',xx hhh/3P xxx x x (x t 9'oxx x x x x i Cc t rande • 52/4044 4 i pveinment t 4 4 4 i 4 )x s x x x x x x t x x x x x x x x x ' v 50/35 U n jp + 47 / 29 9tx x J CamP 37/29 4 4%%%%% 9 K xi o n donxxxx x x x x i b i i i i i 50/3 3 Ljmpin Q 5Ig4 t ir'anife',j q q q q q g q q q q q , q q q tj d d d52/38od 4 d 4 d d 4 d cc. i yjhjiovv»>e,i iiiii e i x x 54/37, x x i i '» 4 d x x 40/28, Jxx x x x x x x x x x t xx x x 44 spiaysu33i giiio,iii h i i i i i h i . x x x x *4 Ajb a ny ~ dwar m sprjnos~ i ' ' »»» i i iw xx • » « » 5 i i i ' BalrerQnixxxx p ''d d 4 » 3 9VJ 4 4 4 d 55/38 d 3 ~~' 51/43 op xxohh A 3 x l x 4 r» ' " 4 4 8 xt . » o Mit c helt51/35.xxxx x x x x x x ' 5 3/89ix x ' . ii x x x x ,

..

.

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'

'

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Partly cloudy.

Mostly sunny.

mix.

HIGH LOW

HIGH LOW

HIGH LOW

HIGH LOW

52 22

61 34

65 34

61 28

BEND ALMANAC

4 G 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 dtxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx

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i

IFORECAST:5TATE

I

Chance of rain/snow

Tonight: Rain showers.

Ftlt 4i'htt3434i CHANNE

I

Ih

WEST Cloudy with rain today. Rain will continue tonight. CENTRAL Cloudy with show-

SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE Sunrisetoday...... 635 a.m Moon phases Sunsettoday...... 7 40 p.m N ew First F ull Sunrise tomorrow .. 6:33 a.m Sunset tomorrow... 7:41 p.m Moonrise today.... 5:01 a.m Moonsettoday .... 5:14 p.m Aprillg April18 Apnl25 May 2

Pi •

ers today. Rain and snow tonight.

OREGON CITIES

EAST

City Precipitationvajuesare24-hpur totals through4 p.m.

Cloudy with showf' 4 4 4CampShermano 4 xx 5»36 Cx 4~Orvalitsd 45 6/ 3 d d d d 4 4 4 4 7/30 II .sxxxxx\John 9 NX u ijjmxk~ x x x x x k k x x ers today. Rain and Yachats•, 4 Pnn vill 49/3' 47/31Lxxxxxx On4rlO snow tonight. 1 4 4 4 4 454-4 4 n~ St s t ersT 4,'» 5 9 9 9 x 9 9 60/36

PLANET WATCH

TEMPERATURE PRECIPITATION

Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....5:50a.m......5:17 p.m. Venus......6:47 a.m...... 7:53 p.m. Mars.......6:42 a.m...... 7:49 p.m. Jupiter......908 a.m.....12 21 a.m. Satum......9:12 p.m...... 7:45 a.m. Uranus.....6:1 7 a.m...... 6:45 p.m.

Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 54/39 24 hours endmg 4 p.m.*. . 0.00" Recordhigh........78m1952 Monthtodate.......... 0.00" Record low......... 13 in 1929 Average month todate... 0.1 4" Average high.............. 55 Year to date............ 2.27" Average low .............. 30 Average year to date..... 3.49" Barometricpressureat 4 p.m29.93 Record 24 hours ...0.29 in1978 *Melted liquid equivalent

ULTRAVIOLET INDEX

SKI REPORT

Yesterday S unday M o nday The higher the UV Index number, the greater Ski report from around the state, representing Hi/Lo/Pcp H i / Lo/W H i /Lo/Wthe need for eye and skin protection. Index is conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday:

for solar at noon.

Snow accumulation in inches

'

)xxxeraurjna 45/30~~imiai~~~~ xxx »

ic Fjorencei444cEu g enejII4d4 d4d4 d4 ddo 4 4. 50/334 xxx$

S'

5 2/43 ~ 53/ 4 9 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 Q Unrives• bellaq, CCxxxx N 4 40 0 i d 4 4 . 0 048/3 q 0ii 52/339 x v B rothers 49/29xxxxxx x x x x x x x

V ale • .i • xxxx

9 9 9 9 9 99/37

Nyssk9 G 4 4 4 Cottage 4 I ijakridgtt 4 4 x ' Juhrurah h h h h 5 9 8 7 9 9 4 dGrove d d d 449/32 d~ t tt . • ' 4 4 L aP fn++ »:x x Hamotorrxxxxmtturttc,xx 47 /30P»x'o + + $ 0 /33~~++x W t ,ii x x x x i i i x x cpps Bay 4 d 5 5/37 ~ 4 rescented p, .i " ' i i i ii i R i jm» oa' i ~ i i 51/43• 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4Laktb4-4 Cres centv,igyoitRock soot»xhx' t7/Jil 999 x xx x x ' 4 4/26 xxxx x x x x d 4 4 4 4 4 4 42 /234i e pxp >,xx x x x e • Bandon d d 4 Rjpskbdrrd 4 4Cthejhujtd 4 • « g ~ » C h r j stmasVajjeyiii i i » » » » 9xx 99 dordan Valley xx 452/44J 4 4 4 xxx x x x 48/27 4' 4 d 4 . . ". 4 51/32 I i 0 ' 4 4 4 ciwpm 0 4 4 4-4 0 4 4 4 4 p COH 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 C t a kexxee»» t xx x x x x x x x 5 3/29 • 57/444

4 4 4 d d d d d ~x G ' d ranG d d d d d d 4 d d d xxxxxxx xx xx 4 4 4 4 4 4 d dod 4 4 >><<9 99 9.Paisley,xxxxx .Gold 4 d d 9 ' 45/28 • BeacH 4444 4 4 Medfnrd 4 Chiloquitr~« 0 G d d 42/27 <~~~~~ vd /454 4J 4 4'4 d 454/fg viLakewew x xx xx 53gp "o QJ IPQ4

)rg

Yesterday's state extremes • 63'

x xqs/2q~xxxx. x x x x

Ontario

• 35' Burns

9 99 9 Mcoermitt' 9 9 99 xss s 54/33

xxxx •

XX XX X'44/2

o www m "<ancouver G 52/40"

8

d•

(in the 48 contiguous states):

Bigings:

Borrego Springs, Calif.

I"

8 t v L Cv v v o

GGo

lt ht +

Frenchville, Maine

~

60/42

Vegas 85/60

Two Harbors, Minn.

t . 66/38

50/42•

48/33•

Phoenix I

Tijuana 66/58 I

>~o

Toronto 58/37

(

tpn 58/45

y~

t t

39 vv L t t • '

ewYork 65/49

iladelphia

,

67/53

I t' Kaosas Cjtyti t ». t 9 8 t„ i +Xoujsvjjle +9/55 -74/60 t h St.toujs~t'9' - - - =.=- 70o --

Nashville Little Rock 7 3/56• 73/58 ~l Attanta~ • ~( B irm i ngham 72/55 agas i • 76/63 75/56 '

Oklahoma City

80S ~

89/64

H A WA I I

i

' I t". 3 — ( 74/47

67/55

Halifax 43/32 <',",o ortland 51/37

.I„„.„,, Albuquerque

Los Angelew

~ C>

ho

tv vt S t paul '

- .

61/

• 1.44 w

itt

'I "apid i'y C sss s s s s t oetrojt i • 1/41 • t v t v v ss sv vv v v Ixxxxx t tt 60/41 ~ i i i i i iii t t + t t>iDesMoines v t ' . •Cx>;Chevenne C Y i tt9 t t t L 66/SZ Chica o Columb ',

4 GG G X 4 " 4 C<v

L Que c

38/27

)2/2jt 1% 40S L

I»x

vt,'4

Thunder Bay

58/35

• 15'

Honolulu ~ 85/69

• Calgary Saskatoon t"23'/7 '" • W innipe 34/168 + BR 30/16

30S

453/40 'xxxxtx svss

• 91'

gp

L '""

90S

'

H,u„, „

ew Orleans 7S/63 •

lando

1/60

• Miami 81/69

Monterrey

I 3pS

Anchorage 25/18

97/67•

87/58 • 48/34

87 / 67

FRONTS

OALASKA

Cold

Ski area Last 24 hours Base Depth Anthony Lakes ...... . . . . . . . . . 1 . . . . . . . . 60 Hoodoo..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . . . . 59 Mt. Ashland...... . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 . . . . .61-113 Mt. Bachelor..... . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 . . . . 101-128 Mt. Hood Meadows..... . . . . . . 1 . . . . . . . 100 Mt. HoodSkiBowl...........0.0......46-53 Timberline..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 . . . . . . . 144

MEDIUM HIGH 0

2

4

6

8

10

ROAD CONDITIONS Snow level androadconditions representing conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday. Key:TT. = Traction Tires.

Warner Canyon....... . . . . . . . 0.0... no report Wigamette Pass ........ . . . . . 0.0.. . . . .32-85

Pass Conditions 1-5 at Siskiyou Summit........ Carry chains or T. Tires 1-84 at Cabbage Hill....... .. . Carry chains or T. Tires

Aspen, Colorado..... . . . . . . . . . 3 . . . . . . 40-46 Mammoth Mtn., California..... 0.0... . .70-180 ParkCity, Utah ...... . . . . . . . . . 3 . . . . . .53-70 Squaw Valley, California..... . .0.0.. . . . . .3-87

Hwy. 20 at Santiam Pass...... Carry chains or T. Tires Hwy 26 at Government Camp.. Carry chains or T. Tires Hwy. 26 at Ochoco Divide..... Carry chains or T. Tires

Sun Valley, Idaho....... . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . .24-52 Hwy. 58 at Willamette Pass.... Carry chains or T.Tires Hwy. 138 at Diamond Lake.... Carry chains or T.Tires Taos, New Mexico...... . . . . . . 0.0. . . . . .52 70 Hwy. 242 at McKenzie Pass........ Closed for season Vail, Colorado...... . . . . . . . . . . 2 . . . . . . . . 45 For up-to-minute conditions turn to: For links to the latest ski conditions visit: www.skicentral.com/oregon.html www.tripcheck.com or call 511 Legend:W-weather, Pcp-precipitatipn,s-sun, pc-partial clouds,c-clpuds, hhaze,shshowers,rrain, t thunderstprms,sf snpwflurries, snsnow, i-ice,rs-raih-snowmjx, w-wind,f-fog, dr-drjzzle,tr-trace

TRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL

INATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS

Yesterday's extremes

Astoria ........ 54/46/0.42..... 51/44/r.....53/43/sh Baker City......55/40/0.03....52/29/sh......48/28/c Brookings......52/51/0.03....53/43/sh.....56/43/sh Burns..........59/35/0.00....47/26/sh..... 46/26/rs Eugene........ 55/49/0.26..... 53/40/r.....56/38/sh Xlamath Falls .. 55/41/0 01 ... 45/27/rs ...48/25/pc Lakeview.......55/39/0 00 ... 44/28/rs.....47/26/sn La Pine........51/36/0.00.... 49/29/rs..... 51/25/rs Medford.......60/48/0.06.....54/39/r.....56/34/sh Newport.......52/46/0.26.....51/43/r.....52/41/sh North Bend...... 57/52/NA..... 52/44/r.....53/42/sh Ontario........63/49/0.06....60/36/sh......57/35/c Pendleton......58/46/0.01 ....56/38/sh......58/36/c Portland.......57/50/0.20.....53/40/r.....57/41/pc Prineville.......52/43/0.00....49/34/sh.....56/31/pc Redmond.......55/41/0.00....51/28/sh.....51/29/pc Roseburg....... 60/50/0.07.... 52/41/sh..... 55/41/sh Salem ....... 56/48/026 . . 52/38/r .. .58/39/pc Sisters......... 58/41/0.02.... 50/32/sh..... 51/30/sh The Dages......56/48/0.10....56/39/sh......57/39/c

CONDITIONS to+

.++++ . v ++ t ++ t

G4

* *

4 4 4" , * * * * * * + ** i 4 t

3 4 4 4

W ar m Stationary Showers T-storms Rain

Jh

ih + vh

F l urries Snow

Ice

Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/LGIWCity Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lp/W Abilene,TX ......85/56/0 00..90/63/pc. 89/63/pc Grandjlapids....59/35/0.00..52/36/pc...58/43/r RapidCity.......68/39/001..61/41/sh...49/26/t Savannah.......73/43/000..73/56/pc. 76/59/pc Akron ..........58/26/000..64/48/sh...67/45/t GreenBay.......46/30/0.08..48/33/pc. 47/36/sh Renp...........63/45/000 ..62/33/sh..53/33/rs Seattle..........54/46/067... 51/40/r. 54/43/pc Albany..........47/28/000..59/41/sh. 61/49/pc Greensboro......64/39/0.00..70/49/pc. 74/54/pc Richmond.......6009/0.00 ..71/51/pc.78/54/pc SiouxFalls.......63/39/0.00 .. 59/41/sh...51/36/r Albuquerque.....76/48/000..74/47/pc. 68/40/pc Harusburg.......54/36/0.00..65/49/pc. 70/55/sh Rochester, NY....48/23/000..60/38/sh. 63/49/pc Spokane........55/45/010 ..49/33/sh. 52/35/sh Anchorage ......26/16/0.18..25/18/sn.. 26/13/c Hartford,CT .....50/33/0.00...62/44/c.. 68/49/s Sacramento......68/52/0.00 ..72/46/pc.71/47/pc Springfield, MO..74/51/0.00... 72/57/t...74/59/t Atlanta .........71/44/000..72/55/pc. 75/57/pc Helena..........56/38/0.01.. 55/29/rs.37/19/sn St.Louis.........76/54/000...73/60/t...71/57/t Tampa..........77/55/000..80/63/pc.82/65/pc Atlantic City .....50/34/0.00..59/48/pc.64/52/pc Honolulu........84/71/0.00...85/69/s.. 82/69/s Salt Lake City....62/45/000 ..60/42/sh..49/35/rs Tucson..........87/58/000...85/60/s.. 79/50/s Austin..........82/50/000...80/64/c. 80/67/pc Houston ........75/47/0 00..78/65/pc. 81/69/pc San Antpnip.....80/51/000..82/65/pc. 82/69/pc Tulsa...........77/57/000... 73/61/t.. 78/65/c Baltimore .......54/37/000 ..67/51/pc. 73/55/pc Huntsville.......74/40/0.00..73/53/pc. 75/56/pc SanDiego.......67/59/000..65/59/pc.. 64/55/s Washington,DC..59/40/000 ..67/53/pc. 75/56/pc Billings.........67/40/000...60/33/c. 35/24/sn Indianapolis.....71/39/0.00 ..68/53/sh...70/54/t SanFrancisco....63/54/001...61/47/c. 63/48/pc Wichita.........78/54/000... 72/54/t...74/57/t Birmingham.....76/40/000 ..75/56/pc. 77/58/pc Jackson, MS.... 76/41/000 ..75/58/pc 78/65/pc SanJose........67/50/000..66/47/pc 67/48/pc Yakima.........64/44/000 55/35/sh. 59/35/pc Bismarck........49/26/000..52/28/sh.39/21/sp Jacksonvile......69/45/000..73/54/pc.79/58/pc SantaFe........72/44/000..66/40/pc. 61/32/pc Yuma...........89/61/000... 90/62/s.. 83/57/s Boise...........54/46/003 ..58/35/sh. 55/32/sh Juneau..........35/27/0.18...48/34/c .. 47/36/c INTERNATIONAL Boston..........47/33/000...58/45/c .. 61/48/s Kansas City......76/56/0 00... 74/60/t...68/60/t Budgepprt,CT....51/35/000 ..60/45/pc. 61/50/pc Lansing.........56/30/0.00..55/38/pc...60/43/r Amsterdam......48/34/000.. 49/29/s 51/34/c Mecca..........99/68/000 .97/73/s ..97/75/s Buffalo.........51/23/000 ..55/39/sh. 62/49/sh LasVegas.......84/60/0 00..85/60/pc. 68/52/pc Athens..........75/59/0.00... 69/54/s. 60/50/pc Mexico City .....81/54/0.00... 77/52/t .. 79/50/s BurlingtonVT....40/24/000 ..55/36/sh.. 55/43/s Lexington.......70/43/0 00 ..68/52/sh .. 72/58/c Auckland........68/52/000..62/55/pc. 65/53/sh Montreal........36/21/000..49/41/sh.. 54/43/5 Caribou,ME.....30/19/000 ..40/34/sh. 45/29/pc Lihcoln..........72/49/0.00... 70/49/t...69/49/t Baghdad........82/62/0.00... 96/73/s .. 99/69/s Moscow........39/32/0.07... 35/29/c .. 31/22/c Charleston, SC...73/42/000 ..72/55/pc. 76/57/pc Little Rock.......75/440.00 ..73/58/pc. 76/62/pc Bangkok.......100/84/0.00 104/81/pc.99/82/pc Nairobi.........79/61/0.46... 76/60/t...76/60/t Charlotte........69/36/000..70/51/pc. 75/55/pc LosAngeles......67/56/0.00..67/55/pc. 64/52/pc Beiyng..........57/30/000 ..61/35/pc. 51/37/pc Nassau.........79/70/000 ..76/67/pc. 76/72/pc Chattanooga.....73/39/001 ..74/53/pc. 77/57/pc Louisvile........74/44/0.00..69/55/sh...73/59/t Beirut..........68/59/000...79/70/s .. 71/56/s New Dejhi.......93/63/000 ..100/72/s. 100/73/s Cheyenne.......59/37/0.00... 57/35/t .. S4/22/r Madison, Wl.....61/35/0.00 ..5542/pc...61/40/r Berlin...........41/28/000..47/31/pc. 37/29/sh Osaka..........64/61/1.73..54/51/sh. 58/46/pc Chicago.........70/36/000 ..56/43/pc...63/41/r Memphis....... 74/45/0 0074/60/pc.78/64/pc Bogota .........72/48/0.30... 67/54/t.67/53/sh Oslo............39/23/0.00 .. 37/24/pc. 32/24/pc Cincinnati.......68/32/000 ..66/51/sh...70/54/t Miami..........81/61/0.00..81/69/pc .. 82/72/s Budapest........48/37/006...49/32/c.52/37/pc Ottawa.........39/19/000..49/32/sh .. 55/43/s Cleveland.......56/29/000 ..64/44/sh...61/43/t Milwaukee......54/35/0.02 ..45/38/pc...55/37/r BuenosAires.....64/52/000 72/52/pc. .. 73/54/pc Paris............46/36/000 .. 53/32/pc. 49/42/sh ColoradoSpnngs.64/37/000..63/36/pc. 60/32/pc Miuneapolis.....55/37/0.09 ..50/42/pc. 51/37/sh Cabp580Lucas ..88/64/0.00... 86/64/s. 86/70/pc Rip deJaneiro....88/75/0.00.. 79/67/pc. 78/69/pc Columbia,MO...75/52/000... 73/57/t...70/58/t Nashville........74/40/0 00..73/56/pc .. 75/58/c Cairp...........84/55/000.. 96/62/s .. 80/55/s Rome...........63/46/0.00...63/44/s ..58/51/c Columbia,SC....74/37/000 ..75/55/pc. 79/53/pc New Orleans.....72/48/0.00..75/63/pc. 77/67/pc Calgary.........28/25/000 .. 34/16/sf..21/12/si Santiago........75/46/000..80/67/pc.. 82/63/c Columbus, GA...76/41/000 ..77/54/pc. 78/56/pc New York.......52/35/0.00 ..65/49/pc. 68/54/pc Cancun...........82//000 ..83/70/pc.83/76/pc SaoPaulo.......82/66/000 .. 76/61/pc.. 72/62/c Columbus, OH....62/32/000 ..66/51/sh...68/53/t Newark, NJ......55/35/000..66/49/pc. 70/53/pc Dublin..........46/23/000 ..45/36/pc.47/35/pc Sapporo........43/41/000... 40/29/r ..37/29/rs Concord,NH.....43/26/000 ..58/36/sh.. 61/40/s Norfolk, VA......51/43/000...71/52/s. 76/55/pc Edinburgh.......50/25/000...40/28/c .. 41/30/c Seoul...........50/37/000 ..47/39/w. 53/37/pc Corpus Christi....83/57/000 ..79/70/pc. 86/73/pc Oklahoma City...74/54/0 00...73/61/c. 79/62/pc Geneva.........5443/000..51/33/pc. 38/34/sh Shanghai........54/43/019..55/50/pc. 59/42/pc DallasFtWorth...75/56/000 ..76/63/pc. 80/67/pc Omaha.........72/52/000... 69/50/t...6I50/t Harare..........73/52/000... 74/51/s ..77/54/s Singapore.......88/79/023... 86/77/t...87/79/t Dayton .........62/35/000... 66/51/t...69/52/t Orlando.........79/55/001..81/60/pc.. 84/64/s HongKong......73/63/086...81/67/c.80/70/sh Stockholm.......43/19/000.. 42/26/sf.32/21/pc Denver....... 63/35/0.00..66/38/pc.62/29/pc PalmSprings.... 88/59/0.00...92/62/s.. 79/55/s Istanbuj.........73/59/000 ..70/48/pc. 52/45/sh Sydney..........70/61/000... 76/59/s .. 77/58/c DesMoines......71/54/000... 66/52/c.. 68/49/c Peoria ..........72/43/0 00...69/53/c...70/51/t lerusalem.......70/48/000... 85/67/s .. 68/49/s Taipei...........73/59/000 ..62/62/pc. 71/62/sh Detroit..........51/32/000 ..60/41/pc...57/44/t Philadelphia.....53/37/0 00..66/51/pc. 72/55/pc Jphannesburg....84/66/0.00...74/52/s.. 75/53/s TelAviv.........73/57/0.00...93/67/s.. 73/56/s Duluth..........34/28/090 ..39/33/pc ..42/29/rs Phpeuix.........89/63/0 00... 89/64/s. 80/56/pc Lima ...........81/64/0.00..76/65/pc.76/65/pc Tokyo...........68/59/0.00...66/44/t. 63/49/pc El Paso..........83/60/000...86/62/s .. 85/58/s Pitjsburgh.......57/24/0 00 ..61/49/sh. 65/51/sh Lisbon..........57/43/0 00 60/47/sh 62/52/pc Toronto.........41/21/0 00 58/37/sh.. 52/45/r Fairbahks........20/3/000...17/2/sn .. 17/3/sn Portland,ME.....42/27/000...51/37/c .. 56/40/s London .........50/32/000..49/33/pc.. 49/32/c Vancpuver.......55/48/0 32...52/40/r.. 57/43/c Fargo...........40/32/0.22 .. 41/29/rs. 37/24/sn Prpvidence......49/35/0.00...57/44/c.. 65/48/s Madrid .........50/32/0 00..56/44/pc.. 58/38/c Vienna..........45/37/0 02...45/30/c.. 46/35/c Flagstaff........65/34/000 ..62/35/pc ..47/31/rs Raleigh.........64/39/0 00 ..72/50/pc. 76/57/pc Manila..........91/81/000 ..95/76/pc. 93/75/pc Warsaw.........36/32/000...42/30/c .. 35/26/c

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Travis Hanng /Washington state Department of Fish and Wildlife via The Associated Press

A striped beakfish Is held for display above a water-filled balt box aboard a 20-foot-long Japanese boat that washed ashore recently In Long Beach, Wash. Blologlsts say five striped beakflsh, plus other Japanese species of sea creatures, arrived alive, apparently hitching a ride across the Pacific Ocean on debris believed to have come from the March 2011 Japanese tsunaml.

Fish hitch a ride on debris from Japan to Washington The Associated Press LONG BEACH, Wash. What a long, strange trip it's been for a small striped fish native to Japan that apparently hitched a cross-Pacific ride in a small boat believed to be part of a tide of debris from that country's M arch 2 0 11 tsunami. Washington state Fish and Wildlife D epartment b i ologists found five of the striped beakfish alive in a water-filled bait box on a 20-foot-long Japanese boat that washed ashore March 22 at Long Beach in southwest Washington. Invasive species specialists also found a host Of other Japanese species of sea anemones, cucttmbers, scallops, crustaceans and worms living in what they call the very rare "aquarium" of water that pooled inside the upright boat. Except for one fish that the Seaside Aquarium has agreed to quarantine and exhibit, the rest of the critters were euthanized to minimize the risk of introducing invasive species to Washington, said biologist Allen Pleus. The survivingbeakfish goes on display this weekend at the aquarium, The Oregonian re-

ported. Curator Keith Chandler says his staff dubbed it the "tsunami fish." "It's pretty cool. It's about 4 inches long," Chandler told the newspaper. "We're trying to get it different things to eat ... and it may have eaten, but it's a Shy little guy.u Researcher John Chapman at Oregon State University's Hatfield Marine Science Center in Newport is just back from a trip to Japan. He calls the find "stunning." uWe Said thiS COuldn't happert,n he Said. uAnd nature iS like, 'oh yes it can.'" Chapman says the fish is probably young since mature beakfish turn black. They can grow as long as 15 inches. "There were five fish total we found in the boat's compartment, and this is the first time we've seen vertebrates come ashore in tsunami debris," Bruce Kauffman, a state Fish and Wildlife biologist in Montesano, told The Seattle Times. "Finding these fish alive was totally unexpected." So how did the creatures survive such a trip? The boat apparently drifted bow up, with its stern below the water's surface.

The containment area there that WaS Open ta the OCeanubecame a little cave of refuge," Pleus said. "The fish could go out to feed and come back irt. The boat was their home, their house." It's common for fish to associate with larger debris floating in the OCean bttt "nObOdy'S seen fish that have traveled with debris this distance," Pleus said, adding, "It indicates there could be other fish floating with debris that we never See.u

Most such debris gets roughed up in the surf as it nears shore, which would disperse anyfish but Pleus says this boat came ashore upright. All of w hich raises some troubling questions. "There could be other types of fish associated with this debris that we don't see but down the line we could find new populations of fish established on the coast," Pleus said. The other euthanized creatures — at least 30 different species — were preserved and sent to scientists around the country for analysis, he said. The boat, bearing the name "Saisho-Maru,u was removed from the beach.

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- U.$.BA,HK-=~~~ POLE PEDAL PADDLEI Jtor ih 2012 • bend. Oregon

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PublishingDate: Monday, May l3

.

U.S. BANK POLE PEDAL PADDLE THEGUIDETOTHELARGEST SINGLE SPORTINGEVENTIN CENTRAL OREGON. The Pole Pedal Paddle is a tradition in Bend that serves as a fundraiser for Mount Bachelor Sports Education Foundation (MBSEFj. MBSEF is the leading nonprofit sports training organization dedicated to promoting positive core values to the Central Oregon youth community. The guide includes the schedule of events, descriptions of the race legs, course maps, and highlights of this signature event.

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CASCADE CYCLING CLASSIC THEGUIDETOTHESTAGESAND COURSESOFTHELONGEST STANDINGCYCLINGSTAGERACEIN AMERICA. The Cascade Cycling Classic is a six-day event with a long list of American cycling stars among its past winners. Staged in Bend,The Cascade Cycling Classic serves as a fundraiser for the Mount Bachelor Sports Education Foundation (MBSEFj. This guide provides information on race stages and locations.

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PublishingDate: Wednesday, Saturday, July 13


IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > Milestones, C2

Travel, C4-5 Puzzles, C6

© www.bendbulletin.com/community

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, APRIL 7, 2013

SPOTLIGHT

Novel Idea events get

Fundraiser for a transplant Mark Shearer, of

Prineville, is awaiting a double lung transplant to treat his pulmonary

KKaiaaa

fibrosis.

By Mac McLean

A fundraiser on Sat-

The Bulletin

urday will raise money needed for the surgery andsubsequentmedical care. He must raise at least $250,000 before

Jack and Mabel knew settling the Alaskan frontier during the 1920s would be

tough.

the transplant to prove

he can payfor his share of the costs related to the medical care and

post-transplant medications, according to the

IFi

National Foundation for

.4,

Transplants. Volunteers are hold-

uab. cgx Yt)e

ing the bingo night fundraiser from 6 to 9

I

p.m. at Solstice Brewing Company, 234 N. Main St., Prineville, accord-

ing to a release from the NFT. Bingo cards

are$1 eachor$10for 12 cards, and there will

Photos by John Gottberg Anderson i For The Bulletin

The largest aircraft ever constructed, Howard Hughes' H-4 Hercules Flying Boat, the "Spruce Goose," dominates the Evergreen Aviation & Space Museum. More than 218 feet long, with a wingspan of 320 feet, it was built of wood rather than aluminum between 1942 and 1947.

be prizes donated from

local businesses, according to the NFT.The evening will also include a silent auction, and the

brewery will donate $1

Home of the

from every pint purchased to the NFT.

Contact: Corinna Pease at ctpease© clearwire.net or 541771-9719.

Earth Dayparade approaching The annual Earth Day Fair and Parade will take place April 20. The

parade, formerly known as the Procession ofthe Species, will begin at11

a.m. Staging will take place at10:30 a.m. on

Louisiana Avenue,next

to McMenamins Old St.

Francis School. Children and adults

participating in the parade are asked to dress in costumes basedon their favorite species

• There's no goodreasonfor it to be there, but HowardHughes'giant airplane has landed — andspurred the creation of an entire museum— in McMinnville By John Gottberg Anderson • For The Bulletin

or aspect of the natural

world. Organizers ask that participants use

McMINNVILLE — The largest aircraft ever constructed has a permanent home in this Western

no written words, no motorized vehicles and

Oregon town, crammed into a hangar barely big enough to accommodate it. It's the sort of curiosity

bring no pets.

that makes our state so fascinating.

The parade will wind through downtown

Bend and conclude at The Environmental

Center, 16 N.W.Kansas Ave., Bend. The fair will include live music, activities and

games for children, food and nonprofit groups and environmentallyminded businesses. The fair will run until 3 p.m. Contact: www.

envirocenter.org or 541385-6908 Ext. 15.

Sisters Rodeo tickets on sale Tickets are now on sale for the 73rd an-

nual Sisters Rodeo, to be held June 5and 7-9 at the Sisters Rodeo gl'ouilds. With the addition of an Xtreme Bulls show

on June 5, this year's rodeo features five

performances, including rodeos on June7 (7 p.m.), June 8 (1and 7 p.m.j and June 9(1 p.m.). A weekendof special events is also

There's no real reason why the "Spruce Goose" — the H4 Hercules Flying Boat built and flown by billionaire filmmaker and aviator Howard Hughes — should have wound up in McMinnville. Hughes had no personal links to the Willamette Valley town of 32,000,nor did the community have any more pre-1960s aerial heritage than a runway from whichcrop-dusters lifted off to spray walnut trees. But the passion of a native-son fighter pilot brought the massive World War II-era plane to the Oregon wine country, where it has been at home now for two decades. It is such a remarkable craft that an entire museum, the Evergreen Aviation 8 Space Museum, has been developed around it. This giant craft — 218 feet long, with a wingspan of 320 feet (longer than a football field) — was built entirely of wood. Wartime constraints on the use of steel and aluminum dictated such. Despite its

NORTHWEST TRAVEL

Six times larger than any aircraft of the World War II era, the Hughes Flying Boat was designed to carry 750 fully equipped troops or a full-size Sherman tank. A mannequin in khaki, positioned in the fuselage, gives a sense of the dimension of the cargo hold. once-derogatory nickname, the Spruce Goose is almost 100 percent birch, not spruce. Envisioned in 1942 as a means of transporting troops and materiel across the Atlantic Ocean to the European front, it was conceived by shipbuilder Henry Kaiser,

who approached Hughes to design and build it. After Kaiser withdrew from the project in 1944, impatient with the slow progress of construction, Hughes proceeded on his own. The Hercules made its only flight on Nov. 2, 1947, in Long

Beach, Calif., more than two years after the war had ended. With Hughes at the controls during a taxi test on the harbor, and with 36 flight engineers, mechanics, industry representatives and journalists aboard, the aircraft accelerated and rose to an altitude of about70 feetabove the water. It maintained a speed of 135miles perhour forless than a minute before descending, but that was enough to prove to its detractors that the flying boat could indeed fly. The Spruce Goose never flew again, even though Hughes may in fact have dreamed of an encore. He maintained a full-time crew of 300 workers, all sworn to secrecy, to maintain the aircraft in flying condition for the next three decades — until he died in 1976. See McMinnville/C4

downtown Sisters on June 8 at 9:30 a.m., and

the Kiwanis Buckaroo Breakfast and Cowboy Church Service on

June 9. Xtreme Bulls tickets are $15, with kids12

and younger admitted free. Rodeo tickets

range from $12 to $18. For tickets and info,

— From staff reports

Page C3). See Novel Idea/C3

traditional parade in

and noon.

But when the two characters in Eowyn Ivey's debut novel "The Snow Child" learned they would never have children, tt made the hard work and desperate solitude associated with this early experience even worse and their relationship almost fell apart. "(This book) is about the journey this couple made as they pulled their relationship back together," Chantal Strobel, community relations manager for the Deschutes Public Library, said as shediscussed the central themes of "The Snow Child," which is the featured book for this year's threeweek-long A Novel Idea ... Read Together community reading event. In addition to looking at how the couple deals with grief and struggles to set up their homestead, Strobel said, Ivey mixes abit of magical realism into Jack and Mabel's story when Faina — a mystical character borrowed from a 19th century Russian fairy tale — appears in the wilderness after they carve a little girl's figure into the snow. She guides the couple through their reconciliation, and rekindles the passion in their relationship. Officially kicking off Saturday with a lecture and storytelling presentation at the Downtown Bend Public Library, this year's A Novel Idea ... Read Together will celebrate the themes explored in Ivey's work with book discussions, a lecture on Alaskan poet John Haines' work and screenings of a movie chronicling one man's experience living alone in the Alaskan wilderness (See "Novel Idea schedule" on

Next week: Skagit Valley tulips

planned, including the

call 541-549-0121 or 800-827-7522 or stop by the ticket office at 220 W. Cascade St. in Sisters between 10 a.m.

under way

tI> ;

.

. ~~ $

Commercial vineyards surround the Evergreen Aviation & Space Museum, which incorporates four large buildings on the east side of McMinnville. In addition to vintage aircraft and space-flight wings, the complex features an IMAX theater and a water park.

AUSTRALIA

Marveling at the 'other' great reef By Alex Hutchinson New York Times News Service

After a hair-raising, tirespinning, engine-overheating, 2t/z-hour drive through soft, shifting sand in temperatures well over 100 degrees, we reached the end of a thin peninsula jutting into the ocean's void. There, near the westernmost point in Australia, a tableau more stunning than the heat stretched out below us. On either side, the coastline fell away in tricolor stripes: azure sky, red dune cliffs, blindingly white beach. The water was perfectly transparent, and from a cliff-edge platform we peered down into another world, a child's primer of aquatic life in the Indian Ocean. A pod of dolphins frolicked; huge manta rays cruised below the surface like undulating black shadows; dugongs and sea turtles drifted; right below us, a cowtail stingray skimmed along; and everywhere you looked, patrolling the shoreline and lurking behind rocks, were sharks, sharks and more sharks. See Australia/C5


C2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 7, 2013

Formsforengagemeni weddinganniversaryorbirtitdayannouncementsareavaiiabieatTheBugetin i777SWChandierAve.,send orby emailing milestones@bendbulletin.com. Forms andphotos must be submitted within one month of the celebration. Contact: 541-383-0358.

M j QESTONE~

onsi erin anamec an e, an in in anewi en i

ENGAGEMENTS

lenr u

By Megan L. Wood

that his clients are looking for more glamorous-sounding When I was 5, my older ones. "I think if you can dye your b rother informed m e m y last name wouldn't always hair or fix your nose, you can be Wood. My f ather conchange your name," Felder 9h firmed it. "If your husband's sa>d. last name is Peabody, you'll But just a s w i t h p l astic have to become Mrs. Peasurgery there can be downbody," he teased. sides to a name change; along I hid behind my bedroom with confusion in one's offidoor to process this starcial documents, it can sound tling information privately. New Age, or more self-imporIf I could so easily become tant than one might intend. a Peabody, did that mean I many ways," Strayed reported encounterwas worth less to my famStrayed said. ing people who have insinu"It signified to ated she changed her name ily than my tw o brothers, ,yr / w ho would g o f o rt h a n d me how it was because she had something to p ropagate the world w i t h I had to take hide. d gr / j 1 more children bearing the full responsiAnd family members can last name Wood? And just bility for my be the first to roll their eyes. "My parents had a rather who was this Mr. Peabody life." and what was so great about difficult time with it , espehim that I would give up my Joni Kaiyana via cially my m other, which is New York Times name to marry him? strange if you think about it News Service I imagined he would wear because it'snot her name," thick glasses. I didn't like it. Flink said. "Later, though, she Twenty years later, I met on the side of never chang- name? apparently told her own sister my first husband. Among ing their last name, ever. O r perhaps an o l d o n e, that she would have a very his many g oo d q u alities Some want to change their like Sarah Flink, nee Sever- hard time going back to her was a decent surname; we last name to their husbands' son, 35, an adjunct professor maiden name, ever." even shared the same last because of team unity, roand researcher at John Jay 'It's not you ...' initial. If I had owned mono- mance or future children. College of Criminal Justice grammed towels at the time, Those w i t h ha r d -to-pro- in Manhattan. After her diPerhaps, like so many ceI could h ave k ept t h em. nounce o r e m b a rrassing vorce at age 29, she believed, lebrities do, making a name B While we planned our wed- surnames consider a posI needed a new centerpiece change before any marriage ding I broached the issue of sible name change as an up- around which to build a new could be beneficial. (After all, surnames to him. Like many grade. My sister-in-law went identity. Clearly, I didn't want aren't we all celebrities of a a sensitive modern man, he willingly from her maiden to keep his name, but when kind thanks to the so-called said it didn't matter to him name with three different I thought about my maiden social media?) When a woman what my l ast n ame w as. vowels to the downright me- n ame, Sarah S everson, i t claims her own identity, she Part of me liked the thought lodious Autumn Wood. Still, sounded all wrong, like try- might be less likely to lose it o f becoming part o f h i s most American women con- ing to put on a coat that didn't to marriage and motherhood brand. A bigger part of me tinue to take their husband's fit. It literally felt like that girl (see: Ciccone Penn Ritchie, didn't exist anymore." remembered Mrs. Peabody. name after matrimony. Madonna; or the long string I kept my maiden name. But if the marriage doesn't Flink chose her maternal of names that never quite atLess thantwo years after last'? Hanging on to your ex's great-grandparents' surname. tached to Elizabeth Taylor). I was married, as I sat in an last name can daily conjure "For a while, I experimented Jane Marie ne e G o lomoffice filling out divorce pa- an unhappy past, while gowith the idea of nonfamily bisky, a twice-divorced culperwork, my lawyer told me ing back toa maiden name names, but they seemed ar- ture blogger and radio proI could easily, legally change you've outgrown can be dif- bitrary and the idea made me ducer, wrote about her decimy surname to anything I ficult to i m agine. Divorce feel completely rootless." sion to give up all of her last would like without extra pa- can be an opportunity to S he an d S t r ayed h a v e names and simply go by Jane perwork or a fee, thanks to create an entirely different plenty of support. In 1921, the Marie,even ifshe remarries a the name-change order in surname that speaks to the Lucy Stone League gained third time. ul'm gonna go by Jane Mathe decree.Idemurred. Get- woman you have become. attention for i n sisting th at "Like a lot of people de- women should be able to keep rie now, my two remaining ting divorced was difficult enough; I wasn't ready for ciding to divorce, I was in their birth names even after birth names, and just leave another self-reinvention. the midst of a lot of personal marriage. Today, the league's it at that despite my current But plenty of women are. t urmoil," S t r ayed w r o t e website calls for "equal rights boyfriend having a total covto me. "There was a great for women and men to r e- etous surname," she wrote on Starting a new chapter sensethat a very big chapter tain, modify and create their the blog the Hairpin, adding: "I've done a lot of growing, Cheryl Strayed, nee Nyl- of my life was ending and names." and, is a well-known exam- a new one was beginning. And Raoul Felder, the well- honey! It's not you, it's me." ple. The author of the best- This was compounded by known divorce lawyer in New And I feel exactly the same selling 2012 memoir, "Wild: the fact that my mother had York City, who has written way about Mr. Peabody, wherFrom Lost to Found on the died a few years before and several books on matrimony ever he may be. Pacific Crest Trail," created also I was in my 20s — an and divorce, and represented her own last name after get- age when one often grapples celebrity c l i ents i n c luding ting divorced at age 26, a with identity. When I chose Mike Tyson and David Gest, s se a subjectshe touches on in her m y new last name I w a s reported that many of his febook and recently elaborat- both an orphan and soon to male clients are creating their 541-548-2066 ed on in an email. be a divorcee. No one was own surnames. Client confi"I realized I w a nted to legally attached to me. dentiality doesn't allow him Adjustable "Naming myself was sym- to name names, but he says change my name and this was the time to do it," she bolic in many ways. It signiwrote to me. "I felt really fied to me how it was I had Mountain Medical clear about it, and my clar- to take full responsibility for Immediate Care ity deepened as I pondered it my life. I had to create my for months. I began search- own happiness, to build my 541-3SS-7799 MXtTREss ing fora new name by mak- strength, to be the engine G allery- B e n d 1302 NE 3rd SPB%d ing lists of words that meant of my momentum. Chooswww.mtmedgr.com 541-330-5084 something to me or sounded ing my own name struck me good with Cheryl — I never as both a positive act and considered changing my a powerful one during the first name. I t r i e d s o me time when I felt uncertain names out for a few hours and weak." or a day, but none of them seemed right until I landed Sticking with family on Strayed." Self-help books on grievThere are no solid statis- ing and divorce unanimoustics on how many women ly encourage readers to find keep or change their last a cathartic way to become n ames, but c ertainly t h e self-empowered. Instead of If you would like to receive forms process is a much-debated travel or s alsa-dance lesto announce your engagement, topic. Some women camp s ons, why not tr y a n e w wedding, or anniversary, plus helpful information to plan the perfect Central Oregon wedding, pick up your Book of Love at The Bulletin (1777 SW Chandler Ave., Bend) or from any of these valued advertisers: New Yorh Times News Service

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Jessica Bailey and Jeffrey Van Noppen

Bailey — Van Noppen Jessica Bailey and Jeffrey Van Noppen, both of Bend, plan to marry July 27 at Long Hollow Ranch in Sisters. T he future b r ide i s t h e daughter of Brad and L i sa Bailey, of Bend. She is a 2008 graduate of Bend High School, a 2012 graduate of Oregon State University, where she studied animal science, and will attend Western Univer-

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sity of Health Sciences' College of Veterinary Medicine in Pomona, Calif. She works as an assistant trainer for PonyPros. The future groom is the son of Dan and Sandy Van Noppen, of Bend. He is a 2008 graduate of Bend High School and a 2012 graduate of University of Montana, where he studied ecology and organismal biology. He works for Alpine View Landscaping.

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works as an assistant learning manager for Adidas Group in Mallory Byers and Anders Portland. Will Johnson, both of PortThe future groom is the son land, plan to marry at St. Fran- of Susanne Callanan, of Trumcis church in Bend this fall. bull, Conn., and Eric Johnson of T he future b r ide i s t h e Bridgeport, Conn. He is a 2005 daughter of Steve and Nancy graduate of T r umbull H i gh Byers, of Bend. She is a 2005 School and a 2011 graduate of graduate of Mountain View the University of New Haven, High School and a 2011 gradu- where he earned a master's ate of University of New Ha- degree in industriaVorganizaven, where she earned a mas- tional psychology. He works as ter's degree in industrial/or- a human resources generalist ganizational psychology. She for Kohler Co. in Portland.

Cheryl Strayed, the author of "Wild: From Lost to Found on the Pacific Crest Trail," created her last name after her divorce. "Naming myself was symbolic in

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BIRTHS Delivered at St. Charles Bend

Jusfin and Sara Mohan, a girl, Kyla Sage Mohan, 6 pounds, 14ounces, February18. NathanandAlyssaM cMullan,aboy, Jiddah Daniel McMullan, 7 Pounds, 6 ounces, March 2. David and EchoKang, a boy, Parker Bennett Kang, 6 pounds, 15ounces, March 8. Timothy DeaneandShaela England, a boy, Kolbe RyanDeane, 7pounds, 4 ounces, March 25. Adam and Melissa Allen, a boy,Abel Wade All en,7pounds,IO ounces, March 28. Ryan and AmyDouglass, a girl, Madelyn Tamae Douglass,8 pounds,3 ounces, March 25. Charlie and Tiffany Waldburger, a boy, RoyJoseph Waldburger, 7 pounds, 4 ounces, April i.

Adam and Elizabeth Holt, a girl, Henrietta June Holt, 6 pounds,15 ounces, March 21. lan Rocha and Sarah JesgarzewskiRocha, a boy,Gavin William Rocha,4 pounds, 9 ounces, March 21. Victor and Erika Torres, a boy,Jayden Emhano Torres-Montano, 7 pounds, 1 ounce, March 28. Delivered at St. Charles Redmond Ethan RoeandCourtney Shaw, a girl, Elizabeth Jaylin Roe, 9pounds, 2 ounces, March 28. Robert and EdwindaEastham, aboy, Michael James Eastham,7 pounds,14 ounces, March 26. ByronGomezand Alexandra Pouncie, a girl, Kylie Sophia Gomez, 6pounds, 3 ounces, March 29. Todd and Miranda Robinson, a boy, Gavifi Danger-Robinson, 5 Pounds, 13 ounces, March 26.

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The Bulletin Mn.Es ToNE G UI

I'N E S

Explore spots that will addressyour stress By Lynn O'Rourke Hayes

writing coach Susan Pohlman The Dallas Morning News promise a weekend intended April i s N a t ional S t ress to renew and reinvigorate. Awareness Month. So in the • JW Marriott Resort Porffolio. month ahead, gather y our Mention promo code STRESS family and make plans to sit during April to receive a 10 back, relax and enjoy time percent discount on reflexolaway. Hereare five places to ogy treatments at any of the consider: JW Marriott Resorts in the • Hacienda del S ol G u est U.S. and Mexico.The ancient Ranch and Resort, Tucson, Ariz. Eastern treatment promises Find your way to A r izona's to balance energy zones and Sonoran Desert for a y oga, revitalize tired and achy travm editation and w r i t ing r e - elers. Later, relax by the pool treat. This is an ideal getaway with the kids or enjoy the full for a mother-daughter pair or menu of amenities available at sisters seeking to open their these luxury properties. creative channels and relax • St. Regis Bahia Beach Reamid the beauty of the scenic sort, Puerto Rico. What's your Southwest. Settle into this his- pleasure? A lavender scrub? toric hotel, where yoga master A minty massage? CustomKaren Callan and author and ize your stress-less formula

using the region's rituals and natural ingredients from the resort's nursery. The relaxing Remede Spa is at the foot of El Yunque National Rainforest. Book now and you'll receive a $200 daily spa credit with a minimum three-night stay. Mention code SPABAHIA.

sicsof aromatherapy — safety and usage and recipes to create restorative potions on your own. Participants will make samples to take home. • Shambhala Mountain Center, Red Feather Lakes, Colo. Find your family's Zen amid 600 acresin Colorado's majes• Mountain Horse F arm, tic Rockies. Learn to meditate Naples, N.Y. Navigate upstate in classes designed for beginNew York's bucolic Finger ners, children and more expeLake country, where you can rienced adults. Combine medide-stress while hiking, biking tation practice with hiking and and wandering through art biking in an extraordinary setgalleries and charming shops. ting. Stay in dorm-style rooms The whole family can partici- or tent accommodations as pate in aromatherapy work- spring brings forth warmer shops to teach guests how to temperatures.The center also manage stress in today's busy offers "Sacred Journeys" in world of school, sports and ca- places such as Nepal, Bhutan reer pressures. Learn the ba- and Tibet.

AAA Travel Awbrey Glen Golf Club Bend Metro Park 8 Recreation District The Bend Trolley Bend Wedding &Formal Black Butte Ranch Central Oregon Event Professionals Assoc.

Cuppa Yo The DD Ranch Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center Eastlake Framing Enhancement Center Medical Spa

Erin Hardy Images Faith Hope Charity Vinyards 8 Events Giorgio's Wine, Brews & Spirits House on Metolius M. Jacobs McMenamins Old St. Francis School Michelle Cross Photography Northwest Medi Spa Old Stone Pronghorn Sunriver Resort Totally Polished Widgi Creek Golf Club


SUNDAY, APRIL 7, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

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a in somem se ou o in oo in By Susan Steiiin New York Times News Service

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For travelers willing to trade certainty for s avings, Priceline, Hotwire and a new site called GetGoing are taking some of the mystery out of the

schedule is totally out of your control." For t r avelers who refuse to fly Spirit because of its high fees (even for carryon bags), an option to exclude that carrier from the bidding results would be welcome.

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opaque booking process. GetGoing.com, which was officially i n troduced March 6, offers a twist on the blindbooking model popularized by Priceline, where you don't find out all the details of your itinerary until after you book. Instead of bidding, you choose two places you would like to visit (say, Miami and Los Angeles), select your travel dates and flights, then enter your credit card details. GetGoing randomly chooses one of the two trips and books your ticket, which you can't change or cancel. The company aims to help airlines fill empty seats, which are scarce on some routes but still average nearly 20 percent of the tickets a carrier could sell. GetGoing promises savings of up to 40 percent off p ublished airfares, but t h e coin flip reassures the airlines that they are giving these discounts to leisure travelers, not businesstravelers who would pay a higher price because they have to fly. " What's really key to t h e airlines is discounting seats to the right people," said Alek Vernitsky, GetGoing's chief executive and one of its founders. "By askingpeople to select twoplaces they want to go and flipping a coin, we are communicating to the airline we just found a discretionary customer." Here is more information about how GetGoing works, and how i t c o mpares with Priceline and Hotwire, both of which have added features to make opaque booking less of a gamble.

GetGoing What's new: The coin-flip booking model. So far, GetGoing works with more than 10 airlines, offering flights to thousands of destinations in more than 50 countries. You can select two destinations in

Novel Idea Continued from C1 Event participants will also have a chanceto learn about the role folk tales play in our lives, the tools people used when they settled the Alaskan frontier, and what made the Alaskan frontier so appealing for the

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or "adventure and outdoors." (or states), as long as they are If you log in with your Faceat least 50 miles apart. Unlike book account, GetGoing will Priceline, GetGoing lets you tell you which of your friends limit the options to nonstop have been to the destination flights, but you will generally you're considering, making it save more if you accept a con- easy to seek advice. nection. Savings range from Wish list: GetGoing doesn't 20 to 40 percent off the lowest offer hotel deals but plans to published fare, Vernitsky said, add them in the next couple of depending on the route and months. It also hopes to perhow desperate the carrier is to suade more airlines to particifill seats; you see the full price pate, which would expand the before you commit. Although number of its destinations and you don't find out the name flight options. A flexible date of the airline until after you search would help to avoid book, GetGoing displays your separate searches to find the departure and arrival times cheapest weekend to travel. as a half-hour window — e.g. Priceline "takeoff 5 to 5:30 p.m." With What's new: To entice cusPriceline's n a me-your-ownprice option, all you know be- tomers who were put off by its name-your-own-price bidding fore booking is that your flight will depart between 6 a.m. model, Priceline created a new and 10 p.m. and might include hotel booking option called a connection— too much un- Express Deals last summer. certainty for some travelers. You still don't find out the hoCool tools: To prove you're tel's name until after you book, getting a deal, GetGoing posts but Priceline displays the room links to other booking sites rate so you don't have to bid. like Kayak next to its prices, With Express Deals, you will so you can check what the see a list of amenities the hocompetition is charging (click tel offers (like a pool, fitness the blue "I" button, which is center,free Internet access or not especially o bvious). If free breakfast), and some hoyou don't have a destination tels let you select a bed type in mind, you can search for (for instance, one king or two places that fit a particular cat- doubles). Brian Ek, Priceline's egory,like "beaches and sun" spokesman, s ai d Ex p r ess the same or different countries

"The artists are really on board this year," she said, referring to the quilters, photographers and printmakers who have already started display-

ing their novel-inspired work. " And that's where w e h a d hoped this festival will go." — Reporter: 541-617-7816, mmclean~bendbulletin.com

Deals have discounts up to 40 percentoff thehotel'spublished rates, versus up to 60 percent off with the bidding option. On the airline front, Priceline now sells one-way tickets and displays recent winning bids on a particular route to help guide bidding strategy. Cool tools: Priceline's mobile apps have given procrastinators a reason to gloat. "The amount of inventory and the discounts we offer will get a little bit better toward the last minute," Ek said, noting that customersare increasingly using smartphones and tablets for late bookings. Priceline's iPad app is scheduled for a new release this summer but currently offers a map view that lets you tap on a zone in a particular city to see recent winning bids for that area. For car rentals, Ek said the savings also tend to be better (up to 40 percent off) for last-minute bookings. Wish list: T he o ption t o choose only nonstop flights when you're bidding, and the ability to select a narrower departure or arrival window. "I don't even give bidding strategies for airline tickets anymore," said Sheryl Mexic, the founder of the advice site BiddingForTravel.com. "Your

What's new:With Hotwire's Hot Rate hotels, you see the price and amenities offered by a particular property (including whether there is a pool, fitness center, free Internet or parking), but you don't know the name until after you book. Clem Bason, president of the Hotwire Group, said the company recently began indicating whether Hot Rate hotels in Las Vegas have a casino (or don't); for some cities, Hotwire notes whether a hotel is pet-friendly. The site's maps are also getting more detailed, Bason said, to help travelers choose the right zone. For instance, a bubble over the Magnificent Mile and River North area in Chicago describes that zone as a "shopping thoroughfare with blues clubs, art galleries and design studios." Cool tools: Like Priceline,

Other sites Other sites that embrace the opaque booking model include Travelocity's Top Secret Hotels, Quikbook's Secret Sale Hotels (mostly, boutique hotels in m ajor c ities) and Expedia's Unpublished Rate Hotels (which might overlap with offerings from Expedia's partner, Hotwire).

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Immaculate, custom home nestled on1.2 perfectly landscaped acres overlooking the low bank of the Big Deschutes River with 100 ft. of river frontage. 2 bedrooms, 2 baths, 1549 sq. ft., cathedral ceilings, big picture windows, manicured grounds, oversized double car garage and an Rv garage/shop. Located in the coveted River Forest Acres — this home is move-in ready! $449,000

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DUKE WARNER

55128 Forest Lane, Bend, OR 97707 Aubre Cheshire, Broker/Realtor 541-598-4583 Cell aubrecheshire©gmail.com www.aubrecheshire.dukewarner.com

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Novel Ideaschedule The Deschutes County Public Library System will feature aseries of events highlighting the themes contained in Eowyn Ivey's debut novel "The Snow Child" as part of its10th annual A Novel Idea...

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Hotwire has been working on its mobile apps, offering better deals to last-minute bookersup to 40 percent off the hotel's lowest published rates, versus 20 percentifyou book more than two weeks in advance. "As you getcloserand closerto midnight on the day of checkin, the hotelier increasingly has incentive to cut that price," Bason said. "In some big cities, we seeprices changing from 9 a.m. to noon to3 p.m." Wish list: A narrower travel window fo r H o t w ire's Hot Rate airfares, which are for flights that depart sometime from 6 a.m. to 10 p.m. on a "major airline" and might include one stop. You can't limit the options to nonstop fhghts or excludecertain carriers.

themes while storyteller Heather McNeill shares her own piece of work that has been inspired by the book. (3 p.m. Saturday at the Downtown Bend Public Library)

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phers, quilters and print makers from around the region will display work inspired by "The Snow Child" while Ivey will personally wrap up the event by talking about her book in a May 3 appearance at the Tower Theater in downtown Bend and a second lecture at the Ridgeview High School auditorium in Redmond on May 4. But what makes this year's event really special, Strobel said, is the fact that it's Novel Idea's 10th anniversary.

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• Poetry discussion:Oregon State University-Cascades Campus Professor Neil Browne will discuss the life and work of Alaska Poet Laureate John Haines. An open mic will follow his

presentation. (2 p.m. Sunday,Downtown BendPublic Library) • Film screenings:Public screenings of "Alone in the Wilderness," a movie about how Richard Proenneke made a life for himself in the wilderness. (1:30 p.m. April14 at the Sisters Public Library, 2 p.m. April19 at the Sunriver Public Library, 1 p.m. April 21 at the La Pine Public Library, 2 p.m. April 21 at the Downtown Bend Public Library, 3 p.m. April 26 at the Redmond Public Library, and 2 p.m. April27atthe East Bend Public Library)

• Author presentations:Eowyn Ivey will discuss her book in person at 7 p.m. May 3 atthe TowerTheatre in downtown Bend and at11 a.m. May 4 at the Ridgeview High School auditorium in Redmond. Though both lectures are free, people attending

the Tower Theatre presentation need to pick up a ticket from the theater's box office so they can reserve a place; seating is limited. Tickets will be available starting April13. To see a full schedule of events, visit the Deschutes Public Library's website at www.deschuteslibrary.org/events/novelidea/.

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For show information visit: www.ceittratoregonshow.com

Reach more than 70,000 CentralOregon readers in the official Home ai Garden Show guide. Official Show Guide Publishes: in The Bulletin Saturday, April 27 Advertising Deadline: Thursday, April 11

To Advertise, call yeur Bulletin Sales RePreSentatiVe at 541-382-1811

Th+ BQ]]ptjQ Serving Central Oregon since 1903


C4 TH E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, APRIL 7, 2013

McMinnville

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For a time in the 1980s and '/ early 1990s, the Spruce Goose was displayed to the public in .r a large dome beside the Queen .r M ary ocean liner i n L o n g Beach. But after an ambitious st Port Disney concept stumbled . ~P$.u ' (it would have incorporated the vessels into a theme park), the Hercules was put on the sales block. $» V Enter Delford Smith and his son, Michael King Smith. Del Smith founded, and still owns, Evergreen International Aviation, a cargo line that flies from New York's John F. Kennedy airport but m aintains executive offices in McMinnville. Together with Michael, an Air Force captain and lead $ ~= F-15 pilot for the Oregon Air National Guard, h e b e gan Photos by John Gottberg Anderson / For The Bulletin collecting vintage planes and Seasonally flowering trees shade the sidewalks of Third Street in McMinnville, helping to make this aviation memorabilia in 1990, one of the Northwest's most charming small-town main streets. Extending seven blocks east from displaying them in a corporate City Park, the avenue is lined with two-story brick buildings mostly built between1885 and1912. hangar. T he younger Smith h a d a dream of expanding this collection into a w orld-class aviation museum. When the - $$ Spruce Goose became available, he saw it as the linchpin. The Smiths submitted a proposal to purchase the craft — and won. The Hercules was disassembled and barged up the Pacific Coast and the Columbia and Willamette rivers first to PortNtt$t ) $s land, then on to Yamhill County, after winter water levels $-y '

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mcminnville.org • McMinnville Downtown Association. 105 N.E. Third St.; 503-472-3605, www. downtownmcminnville.com • Yamhill Valley Visitors Association. 417 N.W. Adams St.; 503-883-7770, www. discoveryamhillvalley.org

Monday, except every day in summer. Moderate • Nick's Italian Cafe. 521 N.E. Third St.; 503-434-4471,

www.nicksitaliancafe.com. Lunch Tuesday to Sunday, dinner every day. Moderate • Thistle. 228 N.E. Evans St.; 503-472-9623, www. thistlerestaurant.com. Dinner

LODGING • Baker Street Inn. 129 S.E. Baker St.; 503-475-5575, 800-870-5575, www. bakerstreetinn.com. Rates from $165

Tuesday to Saturday. Moderate

• McMenamins' Hotel Oregon.

• Walnut City Kitchen. 2580 S.E. Stratus Ave.; 503-8570034, www.walnutcitykitchen.

310 N.E. Evans St.; 503-4728427, 888-472-8427, www.

Tuesday to Saturday. Moderate

com. Lunch every day, dinner

mcmenamins.com. Rates from ATTRACTIONS $60. • Evergreen Aviation & • Red Lion Inn & Suites. 2535 Space Museum. 500 N.E. N.E. Cumulus Ave.; 503-4721500, 888-489-1 600, www. redlion.rdln.com. Rates from

Captain Michael King Smith Way; 503-434-4180, www.

evergreenmuseum.org • Linfield College. 900 S.E.

$90. • Third Street Flats. 219 N.E. Cowls St.; 503-857-6248, www.thirdstreetflats.com.

Baker St.; 503-883-2200, www.llnfleld.edu • Yamhill Valley Heritage Museum. 11275 S.W. Durham

Rates from $170

Lane at State Highway

DINING • Golden Valley Brewery 8

18; 503-434-0490, www. yamhillcountyhistory.org

Restaurant. 980 N.E. Fourth ored with the world's greatest plane that I had to return to the hangar, especially when volunteer docent "Spruce Goose Bruce" Bothwell was there to show me around. (The museum offers group tours of this

girlfriends, many of them famous actressesof the Golden Years of Hollywood. "I think he probably would have been up in the Flying Boat more, had he not been preoccupied with his w omen," Bothwell nature.) sa>d. "This was six times larger There were many aspects of than any aircraft of its time," the museum that I thoroughly said Bothwell, wh o t a ught enjoyed. Even more so, I apelectrical engineering at Orpreciatedthe refresher course egon State University after a on the U.S.-Soviet space race 30-year Air Force career. "It of the 1950s and 1960s, right was designed to carry 7 50 on through the first manned fully equipped troops — or a moon l anding. I n terpretive full-size Sherman tank." signs focused on a future of Indeed, as we gazed into space travel that may well be the fuselage, I was stunned in the hands of private enterby the vastness of the car- prise ... perhaps including Evgo space with it s 130,000- ergreen Aviation. pound p a y load. A manBut my o verriding memn equin d r essed i n k h a k i ory is of the massive Spruce gave an added sense of the Goose, and of the legends that dimension. have grown around its creator, Bothwell i n v ited m e to the o n e-of-a-kind H o w ard climb a narrow, spiral stair- Hughes. case to the flight deck, where — Reporter: janderson® the eccentric Hughes himself bendbulletithcom sat on his flight over Long Beach harbor. I sat at the controls as my friend described the control panel at which I stared, overlooking dozens of other vintage aircraft on the museum floor. I followed him into one of the hollow wings, tall enough that I could stand straight inside of it. And I learned that "Spruce Goose Bruce" was schooled in more than aerial dimensions. He had almost memorized a long list of Howard Hughes'

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Volunteer docent "Spruce Goose Bruce" Bothwell ponders aviator Howard Hughes' career as he sits on the flight deck of the H-4 Hercules Flying Boat. The aircraft made its only flight on Nov. 2, 1947, when it rose 70 feet above the water during a taxi test in Long Beach, Calif. lounge. Thistle c hef-owner Eric Bechard opened a "wildand-foraged" southeast Portland restaurant, Kingdom of Roosevelt, in February, but his partner, Emily Howard, continues to operate Thistle in his absence. Two other outstanding restaurants are nearby. Nick's Italian Cafe has been around since 1977, serving Old World pastas and other dishes. Nick Peiranohas turned chef duties over to his daughter and sonin-law, Carmen and Eric Ferguson, but he still holds court in theBack Room lounge. Down the block, La Rambla occupies the 1884 Schilling Building, McMinnville's oldest brick structure. Since 2002 it has been a popular Spanish tapas-style restaurant with a classy lounge and luxurious vacation housing in its second-story loft. Another intimate and upscale lodging option, the Third Street Flats, is nearby. On my most recent visit, however, I chose to stay in close proximity to the Spruce Goose, at the Red Lion Inn & Suites. Rooms are spacious and comfortable, and the price tag includes breakfast and a full-size swimming pool. Had weather not b een b lustery, I might easily have strolled a half-mile to the Evergreen Aviation & Space Museum. I did find it convenient to cross Highway 18 to the new Walnut City Kitchen, which serves fine diner-style lunches and dinners.

Total: $376.62

INFORMATION

dropped enough for the wings

regarded assome of the most credible proof of otherworldly unidentified flying objects in existence. When th e M c M enamins group purchased the four-story, 1905 Hotel Elberton building, restoring it and reopening "The Walnut C i ty." T h at's in 1998, artists placed their what the city-limits welcome concepts of the mid-century signs declare. Visitors might sighting on various walls of bowl at Walnut City Lanes, the historic structure. Two imbibe at Walnut City Wine yearslater,the theme was carWorks, dine at the new Walried into a festival now claimed nut City Kitchen or even stick as the "second largest"UFO around to join the Walnut City festival in the United States Kiwanis. — after Roswell, N.M., in early I wasn't looking real hard, July. That's when McMinnville but I didn't see a single wal- is celebrating another quirky nut tree. I dropped by the local celebration, Turkey Rama, an chamber of commerce visitor homage to the area's historic center to ask where I might turkey farms. find one. Downtown McMinnville "Well, it's really more of a filbert city," said the woman in Any time of year, however, charge. McMinnville's Third Street is Turns out, from a high of one of the Northwest's most more than 1,400 walnut farms delightful small-town m a in in Yamhill County in 1940, streets. For seven blocks east there are fewer than 80 today. from City Park (at A d ams But visitors can still enjoy the Street) to the city's historic harvest of both walnuts and Southern Pacific depot, seahazelnuts at area farms, es- sonally flowering trees shade pecially during the autumn s idewalks beside r ow s o f months. two-story brick buildings that In March, I learned, most of contain an e clectic variety the nuts are indoors. But they of all-American shops and will emerge in droves next restaurants. month, when the 14th annual If there's a town center, it's The Walnut City UFO Festival takes place on the U.S. Bank plaza at Third That a vineyard surrounds May 17 and 18. A Saturday and Evans streets. At its heart the museum comes as no real costume parade down Third is Gary Lee Price'ssculpture surprise to wine lovers, who Street, downtown M cMinn- of American founding father k now M c Minnville a s t h e ville's m a i n th o r oughfare, Benjamin Franklin, relaxing heart of the Willamette Valley and an Alien Costume Ball at on a park bench. A book rests pinot-noir country. It's the seat McMenamins' Hotel Oregon on his knee, and in his left of Yamhill County, the home are highlights, along with an hand he holds a key to which of 290 wineries, or about two- "alien pet" costume contest. whimsical pranksters somethirds of all those in Oregon. The festival also includes a times attach a kite string. The International Pinot Noir U FO videocontestand a series Lovers of architecture might Celebration is held every July of speakers, including Area 51 visit the McMinnville Downon the campus of McMinn- researchers and one man who town Association to pick up ville's Linfield College, and claims to have been abducted a walking-tour guide to more the ubiquitous presence of the multiple times since 1988. than 100 buildings, most built noble rot inspires many fine Why McMinnville? Back in between 1885 and 1912. The chefs to establish restaurants 1950, a rural Yamhill County association has its headquarhere and in such nearby towns couple clicked off two Kodak ters in the blue-gingerbread as Dayton, Dundee, Newberg snapshots of a metallic-look- Cozine House, built by blackand Carlton. ing disc-shaped object that smith Samuel Cozine in 1892 But it's only been since the was moving slowly over their and renovated 100 years later. 1970s that grape vines began farmhouse. Decades later,afThere are many more histo supplant orchards. In fact, ter scrutiny from military and toric structures on the 193-acre McMinnville still calls itself government experts, they are campus of Linfield College, an easy walk south across Cozine Creek from downtown. Establ l tI ll lished as a liberal-arts school $$ ' in 1858, the highly regarded I $$ ti four-year college has about 2,200 students. Many of them enjoy their e venings in downt o w n McMinnville, from th e r estaurants and lounges in Hotel Oregon to the Golden Valley Brewery and Restaurant, a gourmet brewpub just a few blocks outside of the downtown core. My favorite M c Minnville -$I o B$$$$1$9$RE II|$$$$$ll l$$$ restaurant is Thistle. Although this sma l l -plates-oriented, f arm-to-table r estaurant i s '/ ttonly 3 years old, a sense of The1892 Cozine House is headquarters to the McMinnville history prevails here, from Downtown Association. Renovated a century after its original its home in a 1 9 th-century construction, the ornate former residence is one of more than 100 downtown brick building to McMinnville buildings considered of unique historical or architecthe weekly " b ingo n i ghts" tural importance. that gather locals in its tiny

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A bronze sculpture of American founding father Benjamin Franklin, created by artist Gary Lee Price, relaxes on a park bench in the U.S. Bank plaza in downtown McMinnville. In his left hand, Franklin holds a key to which whimsical pranksters sometimes attach a kite string.

Dinner, Nick's Italian Cafe: $34 Lunch, Golden Valley Brewery:

If you go

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and f ive-story-tall f u selage to pass safely beneath Willamette River bridges. Trucks carried the disassembled parts the final 7'/2 miles from Dayton into McMinnville, where it arrived on Feb. 27, 1993, after a 1,055-mile, 138-day trip from Long Beach. For the next eight years, temporary hangars sheltered the aircraft a s v o l u nteers worked on its full restoration. Reassembly was completed in 2001 and the new Evergreen museum opened to the public at the end of that year. Sadly, Michael King Smith did not live to see his dream realized. He died in an automobile accident in 1993 at the age of 29. Today, visitors to the aviation museum are greeted by a life-size bronze statue of Captain Smith, standing in full fighter-pilot regalia. And he is also honored by a McDonnellDouglas F-15A Eagle that is mounted upon a pedestal on state Highway 18 opposite the museum entrance. Surrounded by a working vineyard, the Evergreen Aviation 8 Space Museum today includes four buildings. The impressive space m useum, which opened in 2008, traces the history of r ocketry and manned lunar flights. Between the two is a seven-story IMAX theater. The indoor, seasonal Wings & W aves Waterpark began welcoming visitors in 2011; on the drawing board is an upscale hotel with a finedining restaurant.

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SUNDAY, APRIL 7, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

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A rock formation called Nature's Window overlooks the Murchison River Gorge in Kalbarri National Park, 300 miles north of Perth, on the west coat of Australia. Just north of the park is Shark Bay. \x

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Bacterial organisms called stromatolites grow along the shore in Shark Bay, on the west coast of Australia. The bay, a Unesco World Heritage site, offers beaches, sharks, dolphins and a reef to rival the better-known Great Barrier Reef in the east.

Australia Continued from C1 I was halfway through an 11-day road trip up Australia's unsung west coast, with my wife, Lauren, and her parents, Frank and Anda. We'd flown to Perth, the only major city on that side of the continent, and rented an all-wheel-drive (remember that detail) RAV4 for the trip. Our goal: Ningaloo Reef — the "other" great reef, a 160-mile-long stretch that hugs the coast starting about 700 miles north of Perth. The reef that Ningaloo is "other" to is, of course, the Great Barrier Reef, on Australia's more developed east coast. Two years ago, Lauren and I had visited the Great Barrier Reef and left with mixed feelings. It is undoubtedly impressive — it's the world's largest living structure — and attracts 2 million tourists a year. But as a result, long stretches of the Sightseers watch dolphinsfrom a catamaran in Shark Bay, off the west coast of Australia. coast are now crowded and overdeveloped, and the reef's best spots are an exhausting — probably a dugong, a lum- insula is protected as Francois the track. Our wheels spun. By and (for me) stomach-turn- bering manatee-like mammal Peron National Park, acces- the end of a long hill less than ing two-hour boat ride from that is g r avely endangered sible via a treacherous 30-mile a quarter of the way in, we had shore. Ningaloo promised the worldwide but s t il l t h r ives soft-sand track that snakes put more than 200 miles on the opposite: an empty coast and a there.) through barren scrubland to odometer — and the car was teeming reef, with all the weird Our first stop in Shark Bay, a lookout at the tip — suitable filling with the smell of burnand wildly colored tropical sea now a Unesco World Heritage only for "high-clearance four- ing oil. We stopped to let the creatures you could shake a site, was Shell Beach, whose wheel drive vehicles," the signs engine cool in the 110-degree snorkel at — all within wading high-wattage white "sand" is warned. This prompted much heat, and then started inching distance of your hotel's beach. actually a 30-foot-thick layer fruitless scanning of our car's along once again with the airAdding to the appeal of the of crushed cockle shells. We manual for definitions of "all- conditioning off, the windows trip was the journey to get tried to be impressed by the wheel" versus "four-wheel" open and the heater fan runthere, which had all the mak- stromatolites, r o cky-looking drive and the precise dimen- ning full blast to draw as much ings of an epic and quintes- lumps in the bay's hyper-salty sions of"high-clearance." We heat away from the engine as s entially A ussie r oad t r i p . shallows that are actually ex- tried instead to book spots on possible. Then we got stuck. (Indeed, if we just wanted to amples of one of the oldest a 4x4 tour run by Monkey Mia When the Wildsights guide snorkel, we could have taken life-forms on earth — bacte- Wildsights, a local outfitter, caught up to us, she cheerfully one of the daily flights from rial organisms that, billions but it was full. The tour leader extricated us by letting more Perth to th e s mall a i rstrip of years ago, generated the did promise that as long as air out of our tires and giving in Exmouth, near the heart oxygen that allowed complex we leftbefore her and stayed us a vigorous push. Still, by of the reef.) Within hours of life to emerge. (The ones in ahead, she'd stop and pull us the time we reached the end leavingPerth,we were barrel- Shark Bay are estimated to be out if needed. "No worries," of theroad, we were frazzled, ing along a straight, smooth "only" a few thousand years she insisted, looking over our drenched in sweat and wishing we'd never come. (Our deh ighway, red desert to o u r old.) The whale sharks, at up vehicle. "She'll be right." right and coastline to our left, to 60 feet long the world's largAfter stopping at the com- cision to enter the park with tweaking the steering wheel est fish species, migrate along pulsory tire-pressure station to all-wheel drive was unquesonly to avoid the occasional this stretch of coast between let more than a third of the air tionably a mistake. If you're flattened kangaroo. March and July. out ofour tires for added trac- not driving a full-size off-roadWe soon realized that the But Shark Bay's most reli- tion, we began to creep along er, book a tour.) northern part of the coast was able year-round tourist attracmuch emptier than we'd ex- tion was ready to greet us on pected; between the isolated cue the morning afterwe ardots on the map where we'd rived. With several hundred booked a c comm odations,other tourists, we gathered there was almost nothing. And on the beach atMonkey Mia since it was December, the to hear a talk from a ranger height of the austral summer, while a dozen wild dolphins temperatures soared. When- frolicked impatiently behind / &' r ' ever the road veered inland, her. They swam up one at a the reading on the car's ther- time to take a fish from a volmometer would climb above unteer just a few feet in front t rr > • 100 and occasionally 110 de- of us; the other dolphins lolled fr grees; when it dropped back to in the shallows and peered the coast, it would plummet by back at us with one eye out of 20 or 30 degrees. the water. Later that morning, we took Shark Bay a catamaran tour of the bay, In a series of near-empty tacking back and forth amid If you are 55 or better, sign up for our free slot n ational p a rks, w e hi k e d dugongs, brightly colored sea tournament! Sessions are I IAWI2PM and I PM, along coastal cliffs and mar- snakes, a loggerhead turtle with the Championship round at 2 PM. veled at peculiar rock forma- and a tiger shark. At one point, First Place: 5200 • Second Place: 5100 tions and deep river canyons we looked down through the Third Place: S75 • Fourth Place 550 cutting through the parched netting between the two hulls Fifth through Seventh Places: S25 in Free Play desert. Then, three days into and saw dolphins speeding the trip, we reached the edges along with us, leaping and Contact Bonus Club for complete details and registration. of Shark Bay, named in 1699 playing on the breaking edge by the British privateer Wil- of our wake. liam Dampier. "Of the sharks we caught a great many," he High-clearance adventure noted in his journal, "which M onkey Mia, by f a r t h e our men eat very savourily." most popular tourist spot in LIMIT ONE COUPON PER PERSON PERVISIT•COUPON EXPIRES MAY19, 20I3 pa. ' 'pa (He also reported catching Shark Bay, is halfway up the an ll-foot-long shark whose Peron Peninsula, which shelstomach contained "the head ters the inner waters of the Call for reservations, location & times: 541.783.1529 ext.209 and bones of a hippopotamus" bay. The upper half of the pen•

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But then we stepped out of the car, walked through the red sand to the end of the cliff, and looked down at the ocean, teeming with sharks and rays and dolphins, and the trip — to the end of the peninsula, and to the west coast in generalsuddenly seemed overwhelmi ngly worthwhile. An d w e hadn't yet reached Ningaloo Reef.

Exploring Coral Bay The last leg of our northward push brought us to Coral Bay, a minuscule outpost at the south end of the reef with a hotel and a few campgrounds. En route, we screeched to a halt just long enough to gather a couple dozen windfall mangoes lying along the side of the road. Their sweetness was so irresistible that we stopped in the same place three days later on the way back. Once at the reef, Frank and Anda opted to start with a turbocharged Zodiac boat tour that would whisk them to three prime snorkeling spots. Lauren and I, looking for a more peaceful option, joined a kayak tour. We paddled out t h rough gentle surf for 25 minutes to reach a mooring point, then d onned ou r s n o rkels a n d slipped into the bath-warm water. For the next hour or so, we followed our guide through a maze of staghorn and bluet ipped c o r al , swi m m i ng alongside a technicolor array of tropicalfish, rays and sea turtles. Throughout, we kept a nervous eye on the black-tip reef shark that circled us — to-

tally harmless, we knew, but s omehow still s cary ( i n a

pleasant way). The kayak tour was great, but I still wanted to test the full promise of the reef and the contrasts with its more famous sibling to the east. The next morning, we walked a f ew hundred yards up t h e beach, around a narrow point, and waded into the water. I was still pulling on my flippers, trying to avoid stepping on the rays that were burying themselves in the sand along the shoreline, when Frank gave us a wave: A few dozen feetoffthe beach, he'd already spotted a green sea turtle. As we drifted farther into the water, we once again ent ered the c oral j u ngle. A s schools of tiny blue fish flitted around my head, and giant square-headed ma h i - mahi drifted past without a glance in my direction, I soon had the sense that I was invisible. When I lifted my head, I saw empty water and unbroken coast, with no signs of civilization except, in the distance, the beach at the end of the dead-end road across from my hotel, where my book awaited alongside a bowl of fresh mangoes and a refrigeratorfull of cold beer. At that moment, there was no doubt in my mind which reef is greater.

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People roam the cobblestone streets near a castle overlooking Nuremberg, Germany. Many outsiders think of Nuremberg only in terms of its World War II significance, but the city has much more to offer than a somber past.

Blue Ribbon play By FRANK STEWART Tribune MediaServices GJ O

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LOS ANGELESTIMES SUNDAY CROSSWORD Edited by Rich Norrisand Joyce Nichols Lewis 14 Like a real go- 49 Makeshift 93 Site for serious oI Venice" residents, as a getter storage treatment, heroine college 15 Fir coat container briefly 95 Parking spot I25 Jetson son feature? 51 Statistical circle 94 Slugging border 126 sign of an error 16 Former trucking 53 Sparrow teammate of 97 Ace-queen, 127 Poker-faced regulatory portrayer Bob Feller ACROSS e.g., in bridge t28 D-baCks and agcy. 55 Honolulu-born 96 Fraternal gp. 98 Gave out cards Cards 17 Sequenceof since 1868 I Bebop iet pIlot/pop aficionado 100 Name derfved 129 Lfke a leopard unspecified singer 98 Sfnger Vfc from Nicholas moth's wings 99 Senof's wife 8 Bond phrase size, In math 56 Wise guys 13 HameSS 102 College subi. In 18 Steamy 59 Not let get away101 Shock whfch 44DOWN 19 Acrylic fiber 60 aI would far 103 Slides through 20 Soul mate 21 Vatican City Across would I Bob with jokes 28 Every other SS IO Say ..." a reader be discussed 2 Still alive horse sound? 62 soy stuff 105 Godwith abow statue 22 Landlord, at 104 Eject 3 Vet YIsftor's 33 Japanese spitz 63 Bridge stat 106 Clean, bird-style 105 Caesar's first burden 35 It may be part 64 Permit 107 Pottery sources times attacker 4 Great Basin oi a code 65 Syrup source 108 Chocolate 23 Track team vI'd 106 Burgess's cap. 36 "This Is India" 67 USAFA part: source 24 -foot oil 111 "Hollywood rather see than 5 Holy scroll novelist santha Abbr. 25 Betty Boop Rama Print credit Squares" semifeature be one" critter 6 Sinister69 108 Civic border? sounding 38 Amateur night 71 Waterproof boot regular Lee 26 subst. for unnamed things109 Call the game daredevil name feature, briefly 72 Little yippers 114 Nitpick 7 Use another 39 Bummed 74 Albino, for one 116 Cut the skin 27 Wonderland 110 Basic ed. trio visitor 112 Go (Iof) dustcloth on 40 French consent 77 Movies, hit from 41 "The 8 Sleep songs, TV, etc. 117 Steed who 29 White House 113 German camera disruption C omedians" 8 1 Ernie's pal could read title: Abbr. 115 Tach readout 9 Neck wrap composer 82 WaSte Pot 119 Old Ford 30 Suffix with I21 "... tears cyan118 Ithas atip, a 10 PartofJFK's K abalevsky 8 4Thick shaftand a legacy 4 3 It might be a 8 6 Head of the prayers shall 31 Unlike cons 11 Historic Greek world? butt stretch purchase out 32 Bitoffan 120 Hoispot region 45 Layers 89 Office owie abuses": SUPPOrt 12 ImPS 47 Shakespearean 90 Milieu for axels Shakespeare 34 Wheretoseea 122 Talladega leader 13 So-so c alls to battle 9 1 Fresh 123 Approx, number guest's name

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i n in a s a n resen in avaria By Russ Juskalian New York Times News Service

"This will be easy to see,u said Annelise, our guide, flipping off the lights in the chilly sandstone beer cellar that had been converted to an air-raid shelter during World War II. A small plaque on the wall glowed with electric-limephosphorescence. It was, she told us, an emergency exit sign for the 50,000 civilians who had fled — two to a square meterto these cellars-cum-bunkers during Allied firebombings. The sign was a small but poignant reminder of how hundreds of years of beer brewing in Nuremberg — a city that was 90 percent destroyed during the war — linked past and present. Just over an hour by direct train from Munich, Nurem-

Ifyou go Trains leave Munich central station regularly throughout the day headed

to Nuremberg. Thedirect InterCity Express service will take just over an hour

for 54 euros, or about $68 at $1.26 to the euro, per

person.

under European Union law, meaning they can't be labeled R Nurnberger" unless produced within the region using traditional means. Short and thin — about "the size of a finger," in the words of one waitress — the Nurnberger bratwurst is a sausage often served three to a bun

(drei im weggla). Some of the

best I had came from openair grill stands. But also conWHERE TOSTAY sider heading to Historische There are dozens of hotels Bratwurstkuche zum Gulden within walking distance of Stern, a h a lf-timbered resNuremberg's old town. taurant that claims to be the • Hotel Drei Raben oldest sausage kitchen in the (Konigstrasse 63,49-911world, and tr y N u r nberger 274380, hoteldreiraben. Bratwurst on a plate of punde/english/index.html) is gent sauerkraut cooked over regularly voted one of the a beechwood fire (7.20 euros best hotels in Germany. for 6, or $9 at $1.26 to the euro; Its quirky, boutique design 12.30 euros for 12). includes 22 individually C entral N u r emberg h a s themed doubles andsuites berg (population 510,000) is plenty of a ccessible restaubased on different figures, Bavaria's of t e n-overlooked rants and beer halls that are myths and stories from second city. Of course, the loauthentic in style and selecNuremberg's history. cals say Bavaria has little to tion. But I found the food unPrices start at around do with the place; a greater alinspiring and the servers a bit 150 euros for a double, legiance is owed to the smaller world-weary. However, search including free Wi-Fi and administrative district of Mida little deeper, or try the placbreakfast buffet, but vary dle Franconia, which has its es tucked into the small side widely during peakdates. own dialect, history and cuistreets, and there are local cu• Gideon Hotel sine. Not to mention beer. linarytreasures to be found. (Konigstrasse 45, 49-911M any outsiders think o f Schaufelewartschaft, for 6600970, gideonhotels.del Nuremberg only in terms of instance, is the kind of place is a simple, modern choi c e its World War II significance. that alone makes Nuremberg in the heartof the pedestrian This was where Hitler spoke worth v isiting. Th e s i mple zone of the ci t y. Cl e an and at huge rallies throughout the wood tables, the beer of the bright, and decorated with 1930s — one of which, in 1934, day and the bucolic photos on minimalistic-style furniture, was recorded for the propathe wall o f i n quisitive-lookthe hotel recently listed ganda film "Triumph of the ing pigs peering at the diners rooms starting at 89 euros Will" — and where the milibelow cast a country-kitchen per night, including free tary tribunals of Nazis were aura of whimsy. Wi-Fi. held after the fighting ended. T he nam e sak e dis h , But the city has much more schaufele, a Franconian speto offer than somber history, cialty of roasted pork shoulder, including a magnificent Holy century — reminded me of a was like a geological cutaway: Roman Empire-era castle; a modest version of the castle in lighter meat striated with fat rich brewing and beer tradiPrague. sitting below, and barely clingtion; perhaps the best gingerN uremberg i s h o m e t o ing onto, a submerging tecbread in the world; and, if you the former Third Reich rally tonic plate of scapula; followed happen to visit in December, grounds, designed by the ar- above the bone by a darker, Germany's most c elebrated chitect Albert Speer, where denser meat layer deposited Christmas market. hundreds of t h o usands of with veins of s low-cook-inNazis and spectatorscame to duced fat-turned-jelly; capped Culture and history see Hitler speak in huge pro- by an inch of pure pork-fat Nuremberg's compact old paganda events. Not m u ch crust. Served with a fist-size town i s b e autifully r e con- remains of the few structures potato dumpling (9.50 euros), structed in medieval half-timthat were actually built, but it's sitting in a pool of red-brown bered style, and it is filled with just a short bus ride out of the beer-and-pork stock, it made museums and m u seumlike city center to see those force- this eater — well versed in antiques shops. H i ghlights ful reminders of a terrible time: the ways of southern German include the home of the 16th- the crumbling ruins of the Zep- cooking — almost giddy. century artist Albrecht Dupelinfeld, an open space with That this dish is so delecrer, with a free audio guide g randstands, and th e K o n- tablemakes sense.The restaunarrated by an actress play- gresshalle, the Colosseum-like rant was opened by a club of ing his wife. No matter what Nazi Congress center. 36 pork-lovers in 2005, whose your age, don't miss the Toy Today, the K ongresshalle name translated to English Museum, with exhibits on the stands in a poor state of repair, is Friends of the Franconian craft- and engineering-based except for its head buildingsSchaufele. toys that Nuremberg has long the serif-like blocks at the top Nightlife i n Nur e mberg had a reputation for, includ- of the U-shaped complextakes place in the beer halls ing a fascinating display on which house the Nuremberg and stuberl, or pubs, which German children's toys of the Symphony and Documenta- are liberally sprinkled around 1930s and 1940s. At the City tion Center Nazi Party Rally the city center. Local cocktail Museum Fembohaus, the star Grounds. The documentation lovers squeeze into fashionexhibition is the Renaissance- center is a museum that charts able clothes and then into the era merchant's home t h at the mythology and propagan- small, shiny Bar Nuernberg. houses the museum. And the da that facilitated Hitler's rise. On the other end of the spectiny executioner's house reWhen I visited, it was untrum is the gritty and even veals the day-to-day life of the nerving walking around the smaller Kloster, which is excity executioner of 1600, Franz nearly empty grounds. But plicitly welcoming to anyone Schmidt, built into a bridge t he museum, which i s r e i- who isn't racist, homophobic over the Pegnitz River, which magined with metal and glass or sexist; it's part kitsch, with flows through town. at Escheresque angles, is a a dark interiordecorated by Or go for a leisurely walk complete counterpoint to the religious paintings and sculparound the castle district, on blockiness of the Third Reich's tures, and a twist of modern the northern edge of the old original vision. Nonetheless, I gothic. town, meandering along cob- was happy to move on to lightAnd if sipping a beer, snackblestone streets beneath the er experiences. ing on pinkie-size sausages old city w a lls. Overlooking in a roll and standing in the Food and nightlife Nuremberg from a small hill, center of a medieval city under the castle itself — a stone and These included sampling the stars — with the nearby half-timbered redoubt made Nuremberg's famous culinary castle illuminated for display up of a number of separate treats: Nurnberger bratwurst — doesn't transport you to anbuildings and iconic towers, and Nurnberger lebkuchen. other time, I'm not sure what some dating to at least the Dth These foods ar e p r otected will.


SUNDAY, APRIL 7, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

C7

Play your cardsright wee en in OS on while visiting Canada

By Seth Kugel New York Times News Service

Philadelphia might c l aim Benjamin Franklin as its own, but I canthink of two ways he's more closely tied to Boston. First, he grew up there. Second, I just spent a weekend in Boston for the value of the bill that bears his portrait. For the latest in my series

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of $100 weekends (nytimes. c om/100dollarweekends h a s more), I darted from f ancy food trucks to old-school pizza joints, took in a morning church service and an evening of neighborhood storytelling, held the Freedom Trail true to its first syllable and connected all the dots via the early-to-bed transit system known as the T. (There's even an upside to that: In a city where the subway nods off shortly after midnight, entertainment budgets shrink

accordingly)

Friday Starving after a late-afternoon bus ride from New York, I took the subway to Copley Square in search of one of Boston's most popular food trucks, Mei Mei Street Kitchen. Fridays from 4 to 7:30 p.m. you'll find the Chinese-American-themed truck on Clarendon Street near Boylston, almost in the shadow of the John Hancock Tower. I tried the Double Awesome

run by the Somerville Arts Council at a local cafe. (Cost: $2.95 for a "red Zen" tea.) From there, a 15-minute walk across the Cambridge border led me to my dinner at Punjabi Dhaba, where filling, authentic Indian meals (served on mess-hall-like metal trays) start at $5.95 and don't go much higher. Saturday total: $39.25

Sunday I K

Seth Kogel/ New York Times News Service

Charming old trolleys run from Ashmont to Mattapan, in Boston. Thursdays, Fridays and Saturdays, the space also hosts Uni Sashimi bar, a sort of restaur ant-within-a-restaurant w i t h several varieties of "late night ramen" for $10. I ordered the luscious short-rib kimchi version, sipped water and chatted with the friendly crowd. Friday total: $28.50

Saturday

Just two subway stops under the harbor from downtotttm, East Boston is virtually ignored by tourists (though a controversial proposal to build a casino and resort at a local racetrack might change that). Yet the working-class n eighborhood has two real attractions: Piers Park's brilliant skyline views ($7), a messy semi-sandwich of across the harbor, and a cluspoached eggs, pesto and Ver- ter of cheap Latin American mont Cheddar wrapped in a restaurants near the T stop at scallion pancake; not bad, but a Maverick Square. I had a $4 bit over the top for me. I'd rate it breakfast of pupusas at Taco a Single Awesome. Mex, where the cooks, unlike After wandering the just- the decor, are Salvadoran. The look-don't-buy boutiques of pupusas, thick corn tortillas Newbury Street, I hiked a mile with a variety of stuffings inover to the South End, home cluding pork and cheese with to Wally's Cafe, a narrow, no- loroco (an edible flower), were cover decades-old staple of the served hot off the grill and acjazz scene that still packs in companied by curtido, a chilled one ofthe more diverse crowds slaw, just like in El Salvador. I (by race and age) you'll see at a had two and was stuffed. Boston bar. A $5 beer (and $1 Boston is often criticized for tip) buys you an evening of en- its outsize feeling of self-imporergetic jazz bands battling an tance — a recentOnion headequally energetic crowd. line read "Pretty Cute WatchAt first glance, my final stop ing Boston Residents Play Daily for the night would seem an Game of 'Big City.'" But back in unlikely one: Clio, a French the era of the founding fathers, restaurant where entrees start Boston was indeed all that, as a round $30. But after l l o n you'll realize if you do even a

portion of the Freedom Trail, best tackled in DIY fashion. Walking the 2.5-mile trail is free and easy, though some of the historic buildings along the way charge admission. I skipped those, but made the very good decision to shell out $6.95 for Charles Bahne's "Complete Guide to Boston's Freedom Trail." The 80-page booklet is as lighthearted and riveting as a live guide, with fascinating who-knew historic tidbits My favorite site was the Granary Burying Ground, full of crooked 18th-century gravestones withmacabre carvings and "Here Lyeth the Body" inscriptions. The e arly-18thcentury brick b uilding that once housedthe publishers of "Walden" and "The Scarlet Letter" was my least favorite — it is now, depressingly, a Chipotle. I was thankful that I didn't need the Chipotle to eat cheaply and well along the way. At open-air Haymarket, I picked upfreshfruit. Crossingthe Rose Fitzgerald Kennedy Greenway, I picked up some sweet potato

soup ($3) from the Clover food truck. In the Italian North End, I stopped at cavernous Galleria Umberto fora sauce-slathered slice of Sicilian pizza ($1.55) and a paper cup of Carlo Rossi Burgundy chilled to within an

inch of its life ($2). From Charlestown, I took a bus to the next town over, Somerville, where I spent the early evening at Storied Nights, a jam-packed storytelling event

My plan for my final day involved an unusual combination: a church service followed by a hot dogbrunch in far-flung Mattapan, accessible by taking the Red Line to Ashmont and transferring to the charming and ancient orange trolleys whose last stop is in Boston's most heavily African-American neighborhood. My friend Jon joined me from C a mbridge, b r inging along delicious jelly doughnuts from Verna's. We attended a welcoming, overflowing and music-filled service at Jubilee ChristianChurch, then crossed the street to Simco's, an 80year-old hot dog stand outfitted with a sign that looks precisely that old. Since Jon had covered the doughnuts, I paid for

footlong chili dogs ($3.75) and a spicy sausage with mustard

(also $3.75), all made to order and served on buttered, toasted buns. They were so good, I questioned my lifelong loyalty to the hamburger side of America's great cookout divide. I had just enough left to cover the $15 entrance fee at the Institute of Contemporary Art, in a 2006 cantilevered building that stretches to the water's edge on a South Boston pier. The institute is just my style. Particularly appealing was Cornelia Parker's "Hanging Fire (Sus-

The Washington Post Does Canada require . chip-and-PIN c r e dit cards, or w i l l U .S. credit c ards work? I'll be on a n Alaska cruise in May that ends in Vancouver, where I plan to stay a few days. • You should be fine. I've • beento Quebec City and Vancouver Island in recent years and used my American Express and Visa cards with no problem. Canadian merchants have been moving toward a chip-and-PIN system, but they'll still accept our dinky magnetic-strip cards. — Becky Krystal

Q•

A

Q

• M y h u s band a nd I . usually plan our vacations well in advance, but we then see all these great lastminute deals that we can't take advantage of. So we're thinking of taking off a random week and then scouring the deals as they come in and grabbing a good one. Is there a time of year for particularly

good deals'?

A

• You can typically find • the best deals during offpeak times and right after the holidays. You can often find deals in Florida and the Caribbean during the summer and hurricane season. Colorado is often cheaper in the spring and fall. Hawaii: late winter and early fall. Europe: after the summer rush and before the holiday slam. My advice: Pick a destination and then choose dates that don't overlap with holidays, school vacations or an activity such as skiing. Then check the Web and tourismofficesfordeals. — Andrea Sachs

pectedArson),"a mesmerizing installation of spinning charcoal fragments collected from a suspicious fire (part of the permanent collection). What does it say about me that I loved that piece as much as I loved the creepy 18th-century headstones the day before? Maybe that I love Boston. Sunday total: $31 Weekend total: $98.75

visiting France Q •• We're to see the Normandy beaches and D-Day l ocations. We plan to spend two days in Rouen. We still have two days to fill. Can you recommend anything that we shouldn't miss in that area? . Do see if you can get . to Mont St. Michel. It's not much farther, and it's so

worth a visit, especially if you spend a night on the island. It's positively haunting once most of the tourists leave and darkness descends. The abbey and church at the summit are lit up magnificently, and sincethere are no motor vehicles, you can almost feel yourselftransported back to a distant time. — Zofia Smardz hearing that beQ •• I'm cause of the f ederal cuts, the whole airport experience is going to get slow. How slow'? My husband and I have an international flight out of O'Hare next month. Do we need to get there three hours early, instead of two? Could we be looking at delays for takeoff, and if so, what happens if we miss our connecting flight? Things could change • between now and the time of your trip, but so far, airports haven't been hit by delays. (The party line is that you should be at the airport three hoursearly for an international flight, anyway.) If you miss your connecting flight, you'll have to work with your airline to get on the next one. — Becky Krystal

A

Do you see rates goQ •. ing down for summer air travel? We'd like to go to Southern California in midJuly, and I'm seeing $400 per

person. • Therehavebeen sporad• ic sales on JetBlue, Virgin America and Southwest, which have spilled over to the so-called legacy airlines, but they're typically short-lived and very narrowly focused, applying only to Tuesday and Wednesday flights during a short time period. I haven't seen any good ones extend into summer yet. Subscribe to the various airlines' social media feeds (Twitter and Facebook), which sometimes offerexclusive sales. — Carol Sot tili

2013

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C8

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 7, 2013

ADVICE 4 E N T ERTAINMENT

nima ane we comes umans TV SPOTLIGHT By Frazier Moore The Associated Press

N EW YORK — A n i m a l Planet wants to help you tap into your inner wild. That's the network's message as it unveils 11 new shows along with 20 returning favorites in the season ahead. Never fear: Super Bowl Sun-

day's wildly popular "Puppy

Bowl" is right where it belongs on the network's slate (to be officially announced to advertisers on Thursday). A nd there w il l b e m o r e awww-some cuteness on "Animal BFFs," a new series that Animal Planet via The Associated Press will document the love of odd- In Animal Planet's "Underworld," divers explore underwater caves couple chums in the animal around the world. The network is unveiling 11 new shows for the kingdom. season ahead. On the other hand, "Polar Bear Crossing" will transport viewers to Manitoba, Canada, lenging terrain are just part of percent among men 25 to54. where the human population everyday family life. It was the network's mostof the tiny town of Churchill Going wild is the latest step watched year a mong t otal is outnumbered by its not-al- for Animal Planet, which pre- viewers. "But then we asked ourways-so-neighborly c o h abi- viouslyrecognized people as tants: polar bears. part of it s a nimal equation selves, is there more elbow " Underworld" d i ves i n t o with its "Surprisingly Human" room in this brand?" says Kaunderwater c a ves a r o u nd push. plan. "The intersection of hu"There is no animal planet the world, where mysteries man and animal is really about lurk that were previously wit- and human planet — it's all the connection of humans to nessed by few if any humans, ONE planet," says Marjorie the wild. We're not getting rid and where danger is as preva- Kaplan, the network's presi- of our animals, but there are lent as wonders. dent and general manager. places wecan explore that are And don't forget Billy and "So we decided to tell the hu- about how we, as humans, live Ami Brown, who, with their man stories that happen at on this wild planet." seven children, have taken that intersection." Example: "Catch and Reresidence deep in Alaska's wilI t worked. I n 2 0 12, t h e lease," a back-to-nature game derness. For this "Alaska Bush network grew by 17 percent show that makes "Survivor" Family," a harsh environment, among viewers in the 25-to- seem as tame as a round of "Jeopardy." dangerouscritters and a chal- 54 demographic, and by 23

On this show, a group of five of what are billed as "the world's most elite, thrill-seeking survivalists" choose one among them, then blindfold and dispatch him to a remote, unexpected location (whether a dense jungle or a frigid glacier) to fend for himself. He has 100 hours to find his way back to civilization or he loses the game — big-time. "This is our idea of fun," insistsone ofthese chaps. "It's a hero's journey," says Kaplan, "but we also want to show the camaraderie of his friends, who are monitoring him on video. We want to show the fun of the game." A different kind of competition is "Top Hooker," which pits 1 0 e x p er t f i s hermen against one another in a series of wild challenges with a $30,000 prize waiting to be

s upersede that o f t h e w o m en he sees at work. A b e ard can be flattering if i t i s k ept clean and trimmed. If it's not, a man can look l ik e H o ward H ughes in his latter days, which is truly unfortunate. Because you are unable to get your message across, enlist the help of your husband's b a r b er. Perhaps he can get through to him. Dear Abby: I 'm p l a nning o n moving into the same apartment complex as my ex-boyfriend. It's all I can afford and still be close to where my family lives. He'll be on one side, and I'll be on the far side. I don't think he will be driving to the side I'll be living on. Should I text him and let him know I'm moving nearby but I'm not stalking him? Or should I keep my mouth shutand hope he never sees my car? — Too Close For Comfort?

Dear Too Close: Before you sign the lease, ask yourself how you would feel if you saw your exboyfriend involved with another woman. If it w o uld be painful,

HAPPY BIRTHDAYFORSUNDAY, APRIL 7, 2013:This yearyou seem

YOURHOROSCOPE

to be more reserved than you have By Jacqueline Bigar been in the past. You feel no need to act immediately on much, other than speaking your mind. If you are single, later today. Tonight: Start thinking about screen the people tomorrow. Stars show the kind you meet with care CANCER (June21-July22) of dayyou'll have — they might not K eep reaching out to someone ** * * * D ynamic be everything they ** * * at a distance. It might benefit you to make ** * * p ositive pr o ject themselves plans to meet in the near future. You have ** * A verage to b e. If you are been dealing with a difficult person who ** So-so attached, the two can be quite controlling. A change of pace * Difficult of you need to will add to your energy. Tonight: Follow make time for each other regularly, as if you were just dating. the music. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) The love temperature will rise as a result. ** * Deal with a loved one directly who PISCES makes agood healer for you. might be on the warpath. Know when to ARIES (March 21-April19) pull back and say little. You understand ** * Enjoy some meaningful one-onmore than others might realize. Plan on one time with a loved one. A discussion taking time to pursue a hobby. Share this will evolve that changes your opinion pastime with a child or loved one. Tonight: about a personal matter. Take advantage Be responsive to others. of an opportunity that might not appear VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) again. You have Lady Luck on your side ** * * O t hers come forward. They right now. Tonight: Vanish early. want to get to know you better. The TAURUS (April 20-May20) ** * * * J o in your friends out or invite problem is that they all come forward simultaneously. You might want a break them over for a spontaneous barbecue. from everyone. Be willing to state just You could hear a lot of news, including that. Don't forget to make a call to an older information about a friend who seems relative. Tonight: Pretend it is Friday night. a bit somber and might be pulling away. Curb a tendency to overindulge. Tonight: Where the fun is.

GEMINI (May 21-June20) ** * C heck in with an older friend who means a lot to you. You will hear how pleased this person is to hear from you. Make plans accordingly. Don't automatically assume that he or she might not enjoy your plans made for

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)

** * Pace yourself. You might decide to getsome much-needed exercise.Ifyou push too hard, you could be too sore to move tomorrow. News from a distance might indicate that a visitor is coming. Revise your plans accordingly. Tonight: Do not push.

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.21)

poo. A dog can end up looking

like a bumblebee or a buffalo as Kumpe's imagination runs wild. "I can transform a dog into almost anything," she boasts. Meanwhile, the hit s h ow " My Cat F r o m H e ll " w i l l spawn "My Tiny Terror," as Animal P l anet's s mall-dog trainer roams the country to cut unruly little dogs down to size, thus restoring harmony to their owners' homes. The Animal Planet slate will be unfolding the rest of this year and into 2014. But new s h ows c o ming soon include "Ice Cold Gold," which spotlights a team of miners who are among the snagged. first Americans to prospect "There's something about for preciousmetals and gems the rarefied,careful, air-con- in a part of Greenland where ditioned lives that we live that humans have never set foot leaves us wanting more," says before. It premieres April 21. Kaplan. "We feel like we're And on May 31, "Treehouse missing something." Masters" goes out on a limb to Maybe from our air-con- display the sprawling luxury ditioned living rooms we can treehouses masterminded by fantasize about the wild quest "tree whisperer" Pete Nelson for tiny fish on "Eel of Forand his team for back-to-natune," which tracks the hec- ture living at its leafiest. "We'll still have plenty of tic Maine fishing season for elver eels, an Asian delicacy great human-animal interacthat sells for $2,600 per pound tion," Kaplan promises, "but and can bring in nightly hauls we also want to show what it's worth up to $40,000. like to live in the wild." A much different animalE ven w he n i t ' s w il d l y related profession is depicted fabulous.

ie ristesat us an 's ear Dear Abby: I'm married to the love of my life. Our 25th anniversary willbe here soon. My issue is, my husband has a beard I cannot stand. It's long and unkempt, and makes him look 10 years older than he is. It has become a real issue between us. DEAR He keeps telling ABBY me about w o m en and co-w o r k ers who tell him w h at a "nice full beard" he has. I don't care what these women think. I am his wife, and I think he should shave it or at least trim it for me. I am withholding sex (which is very important to him) until he trims it and no longer make eye contact with him because I can't stand looking at him. What should I do? I love him more than anyone else in the world does. Shouldn't he respect my wishes? — In A Hairy Situation in Duluth D ear Hairy Situation: I f y o u want to make your marriage last 26 years, please stop using sex as a weapon to manipulate your husband. That said, your opinion should

in "Clipped." Arkansas-based Angela Kumpe is an "extreme groomer" who, when styling her canine clients, doesn't stop with the scissors and sham-

then it would be healthier for you to find an apartment elsewhere. Next, ask yourself why y our ex might think you were stalking him. If t h ere is a g r ain of truth to it, again, you should not move there. If, h owever, there isn't, it is not necessary to text him about anything. If he sees your car and has a problem with it, do not make it your problem. The romance is over and so is the drama. Live your life and let him live his. Dear Abby: I recently sent my wife flowers, but she took umbrage because I didn't take the time to stop by the florist and jot down a message myself. I phoned in the order and dictated the message instead. I am hurt and mystified over this alleged faux pas. Did I commit a social no-no? — Steven in St. Louis Dear Steven: Of course not. For your wife to have criticized your gift was u n gracious. She may have been upset about something else or having a bad day. Dictating the message on the card was perfectly appropriate. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles,CA 90069

** * * Your playful personality allows greater give-and-take. Your sense of humor emerges when dealing with a new friend. Together you will have a ball. Return a call from a neighbor or sibling. Ask more questions, and get to the bottom of an issue. Tonight: Visit with a loved one.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec.21) ** * When a family member decides to bring up what is in the past, there is a niceway ofsaying "enough."This person has a habit of throwing you off-kilter with comments like this. Think about claiming your powerwithoutyelling. Tonight: Tell it as it is.

CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan. 19) ** * Honor a change. This event is the direct result of an internal transformation. Share more of whatyou think with a loved one. This person might be very receptive. Use your energy well, and get into a project or perhaps go visit with several friends. Tonight: In the moment.

AQUARIUS(Jan. 20-Feb. 18) ** * You might want to be more realistic about expenditures in general. Your wishful thinking is part of the reason you often encounter a problem. Even the best intentions can fall apart, especially with how you spend money. Tapinto your imagination. Tonight: Avoid indulging.

PISCES (Fed. 19-March20) ** * * You walk into a room, and others gravitate to you. Understand what is happening with a loved one at a distance. Try to walk in this person's shoes and imagine what it's like to be him or her. You could be overwhelmed by the feelings that emerge. Tonight: Beam in whatyou want. ©20t3 by King Features Syndicate

MOVIE TIMESTDDAY • There may beanadditional fee for 3-0 and IMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to change after presstime. t

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Regal Old Mill Stadium16 8, IMAX,680 S W.Powerhouse Drive, 541-382-6347 • ADMISSION(PG-13) 12:50, 3:50, 6:35, 9:30 • THE CALL(R) 1:45, 4:45, 7:55, 10:20 • THE CROODS (PG) 12:05, 3:05, 6:05, 9:05 • THECROODS 3-0 (PG) l2:20,3:20,6:20,9:20 • EVIL DEAD (R) 12:45, 3:45, 7:20, 10:05 • G.l. JOE:RETALIATION(PG-13) 1:25, 4:25, 7:35, 10:20 • G.I. JOE:RETALIATION3-D (PG-13l 1:30, 4:30, 7:40, IO:25 • THE HOST (PG-13) I2:35, 3:35, 6:30, 9:25 • IDENTITY THIEF(R) 1:40, 4:20, 6:55, 9:40 • THEINCREDIBLE BURT WONDERSTONE (PG-I3)1:35, 4:40, 7:50, 10:30 • JACK THE GIANT SLAYER(PG-13) 4:15, 10:15 • JACK THE GIANTSLAYER3-B lPG-13l 1:15, 7:30 • JURASSICPARKlPG-I3l 3:30 • JURASSICPARK3-D(PG- I3) 12:30, 6:45, 9:45 • JURASSICPARKIMAX(PG-13) 1,4,7, IO • OLYMPUSHASFALLEN(R) 1:10, 4:10, 7:10, 9:55 • OZTHE GREAT AND POWERFUL (PG)Noon,3,6,9 • OZTHEGREATAND POWERFUL3-D (PG)12:Ig,315, 6:15, 9:15 • Accessibility devicesareavailable forsome movies. '

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TV TODAY 5 p.m. on ESPN2, "MLBBasedall" — Two teams that figure to be factors in the American LeagueWest thisseason me et tonight in Arlington, Texas, where the Rangers close out a three-game series against the Los Angeles Angels of Anaheim. The Angels pilfered the offseason's top free agent, Josh Hamilton, from the Rangers, and he joins a stacked lineup that also includes Albert Pujols and Mike Trout. The Rangers' stellar starting rotation will look to baffle the Halos' hitters. 8 p.m.on f®, "The48thAnnual Academy of Country Music Awards" — Blake Shelton and Luke Bryan host this gala from Las Vegas honoring country's best. Eric Church is a leading contender with seven nominations, followed by Hunter Hayes, a best new artist also-ran last year, with six. A highlight of this year's telecast is a tnbute to Dick Clark, longtime producer of the awards, by George Strait and Garth Brooks and the renaming of the ACM Artist of the Decade Award after him. 9 p.m. on AMC, "Mad Men" — The sixth season of the celebrated drama openswith a twohour premiere, "The Doorway," which finds Don (Jon Hamml spearheading a newcampaign, Roger (John Slattery) receiving some disturbing news andBetty (January Jones) taking in a houseguest. Creator Matthew Weiner has said he plans to endthe series after Season 7, so theevents this season promise to loom large. 9 p.m. on FOOD,"Chopped" — The latest round of "Chopped All-Stars" features favorites from Food Networkand Cooking Channel, "Chopped" judges, celebs who cook, and "mega chefs" squaring off for culinary supremacy and a$50,000 donation to the charity of their choice. Tonight, Cooking Channel's Nadia G andGabrieleCorcosand Food Network's Jeff Mauro and Sunny Anderson battle to impress judges Chris Santos, Maneet Chauhanand Geoff rey Zakarian. 9:30 p.m. onlDr, "The Cleveland Show" — After Donna is treated rudely, Cleveland retaliates by eggingtheoff ender'shouse,which leads him into an all-out revenge spree against everyone in town. When this gets him accused of a murder he didn't commit, Rallo, Junior and Freight Train join forces to clear his name in thenew episode "Who DoneDid It." Arianna Huffington and Craig Robinson provide guest voices. ©Zap2tt

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McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 541-330-8562 • DJANGOUNCHAINED(R) 9 • ESCAPE FROMPLANET EARTH(PG) Noon • THE IMPOSSIBLE (PG-13l 6 • WARM BODIES (PG-13) 3 • After7p.m.,showsare2f and older only. Younger than 2f may attend screenings before7p m.ifaccompanied by a legal guardian. Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin Pan Alley, 541-241-2271 • APLACEATTHETABLE(PG)4 • HAPPY PEOPLE: AYEARIN THETAIGA (no MPAArating) 6 I

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Sisters Movie House,720 Desperado Court, 541-549-8800 • ADMISSION(PG-13) 2:30, 4:45, 7 • THE CROODS (PG) 2:15, 4:15, 6:15 • THE HOST (PG-13) 4:30, 7 • OLYMPUSHASFALLEN(R) 2, 4:30, 7 • SILVERLININGSPLAYBOOK(Rl 2 i / •

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Madras Cinema 5,1101 S.W. U.S. Highway97, 541-475-3505 • THE CROOBS (PG) 1:50, 4:10, 6:30 • EVIL DEAD (Rl 1:15, 3:20, 5:20, 7:20 • G.I. JOE:RETALIATION3-D (PG-I3) 4:35, 7:05 • G.I. JOE:RETALIATION(PG-13) 2:05 • THE HOST (PG-13) 1:35, 4:10, 6:45 • OLYMPUSHASFALLEN(R) 1:20, 4, 6:40 •

Pine Theater, 214 N.Main St., 541-416-1014 • G.l. JOE:RETALIATION(UPSTAIRS — PG-13) 1, 4, 7 • QUARTET(PG-13) 12:30, 2:40, 5, 7:10 • Theupstairs screening roomhaslimited accessibility.

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Scoreboard, D2 NHL, D3 Sports in brief, D3 Golf, D3 College basketball, D3 Prep sports, D4 NBA, D3

MLB, D5

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, APRIL 7, 2013

WOMEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL

Griner, McGraw take AP awards NEW ORLEANSBrittney Griner has had no equal in her stellar

career at Baylor. Now she's part of a very select group. The 6-foot-8 senior star earned The As-

O» www.bendbulletin.com/sports

COLLEGE BASKETBALL

WOMEN'S FINAL FOUR

MEN'S FINAL FOUR COMMENTARY

Notre Dame and Connecticut

Cards win thanks

cross pathsagain

sociated Press player of

By Doug Feinberg

the year award for the

The Associated Press

second straightseason

NEW ORLEANS — S k y lar D i g gins has accomplished nearly everything she could have imagined in her career at Notre Dame. The only thing missing is a national

Saturday. Notre Dame's Muffet McGraw was selected coach of the year. Griner is just the third playerto earn the

award in consecutive years, joining Seimone Augustus of LSUand Chamique Holdsclaw of

Tennessee. "Those namesare pretty big; to have my name in there is an honor," Griner said. The three-time AllAmerican got 37 votes from the 40-member

national media panel that selects the weekly Top 25. Stanford's Chin-

to Pitino's instincts By Jim Litke The Associated Press

p

championship. To get another chance at that elusive title, Diggins will have to help the Fighting Irish women beat Big East rival Connecticut for an unprecedented fourth time this season. "It would mean a lot," Diggins said. "I say this over and over — not only to me but to our team and our program, the city of South Bend who have been supporting me my whole life. The opportunity is here now." These two teams have had the best rivalry in the sport over the past few years, and tonight's meeting might be the final chapter. See Women /D6

ATLANTAlaying hunches does not get a coach into the Hall of Fame. It certainly didn't get Rick Pitino to the threshold. Looking after every detail does. So does recruiting NBAcaliber talent, then slotting those players into a system, conditioning and teaching them and, finally, making them believe that winning is the by-product of relentless defense. That's been Pitino's M.O. everywhere he's been, first at Boston University, then at Providence, Kentucky and now Louisville, and even through the two NBA stints at New York and Boston sandwiched in between. That's why

=44L Chris O'Meara/The Associated Press

Louisville head coach Rick Pitino watches play against Wichita State during the first half of an NCAA tournament Final Four game Saturday in Atlanta. The Cardinals won the game to reach Monday's national final.

The FinalFour Saturday's national

semifinal games: 1 Louisville 9 Wichita State

72 68

4 Michigan 4 Syracuse

61 56

• Roundup,03 NATIONALFINAL Michigan vs. Louisville,

Monday, 6 p.m., CBS he'll walk into the hall when the vote becomes official Monday morning with 850-something wins on his resume and after a 72-68 win over Wichita State in the national semifinaL See Pitino/D6

ey Ogwumikereceived two votes while Notre Dame's Skylar Diggins earned the other. Griner

PREP TRACK8EFIELD

averaged 23.8 points, 9.4 rebounds and 4.1

Redmond,

blocks this season. Griner helped hand McGraw's team its only

loss of the seasonback in early December.The

Ridgeview

Irish haven't lost since,

winning a school record

take titles at invite

30 straight games. Not bad for a team that graduated three starters

from last season.

"I think she's one of

the best players to play the game," McGraw said. "She definitely has

Bulletin staff report REDMOND — The inaugural Parsley Invitational at Redmond High brought 10 track and field teams from around the state and another from California, but it was the two Redmond high schools taking top honors. Five Panthers recorded first-place finishes, including Gabriel Giacci, who won the shot put and discus, as Redmond High finished atop the boys standings with 187 points. Turner's Cascade was second in the 10-team field with 115'/~ points. "I'm really proud, it went off without a hitch," Redmond coach Scott Brown said. "With the split in schools, it also meant we had about half as many experienced officials. We trained some new officials, and they did great." Josh Quattlebum and Cody Simpson took first

been a really dominating presencein every way." McGraw, who also won the award in 2001, received 24 votes. She did one of her best

coaching jobs this season, getting the Irish

back to the Final Four for a third straight season. — The Associated Press

MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL

FBI investigating Rutgers assistant The FBI is investigating whether the assistant at Rutgers who first

h

A's

voiced concerns about the abusive behavior

of his boss, Mike Rice, tried to extort the university.

in the high jump and pole

As part of its investigation, an FBI agent recently visited the office of Tim Pernetti, the athletic director, according to two people familiar with the investigation,

one of whom is auniversity official who insisted

Joe Khne/The Bulletin

Mountain View's Dan Schimmoller, left, defends as Bend's Cade Hinderlider tries to control the ball during their game on Saturday at Summit High School. The game was part of the Bend Spring LaxFest 2013.

• Games featuring area prepteamsarethe highlight of Bend Spring LaxFest2013

on anonymity because he was not authorized to speak publicly. Pernetti

resigned as theRutgers athletic director on Friday.

In December, alawyer representing the former assistant, Eric

Murdock, a retired NBA player, sent a letter to the university demand-

Bulletin staff report Jeff Melville could hardly imagine the day coming off any better. "Just a really great day — a great day for Central Oregon lacrosse," beamed Melville, event coordinator for Bend Spring LaxFest 2013, which was staged virtually from sunup to s unset Saturday at S u mmit H i g h School. It didn't hurt Melville's mood that

the Summit boys varsity team he coaches rolled to a 10-2 win over Sheldon of Eugene ina nonleague match in the morning. Dylan Seefeldt scored four goals and Dominick Hurley, Griffin Reineke and Quinn Rasmussen scored two apiece for the victorious Storm. Summit's romp was followed by a match between men's club teams r epresenting the University of O r -

egon and the University of Idaho. The Ducks prevailed in the Pacific Northwest CollegiateLacrosse League contest by a 20-6 score. Later Saturday, following the second of the day's two clinics in which Ducks and Vandals players provided instruction to teen and youth players, local rivals Bend High and Mountain View faced off on the Summit field. SeeLacrosse/D4

vault, respectively, and Simpson placed second in the javelin with a personal-best 150 feet, I inch. Gunnar Sigado beat out Simpson with a throw of 150-09, his PR. La Pine took third as a team with 111'/2 points thanks to first-place finishes by Jeremy Desrosiers in the 200-meter dash and longjump. Desrosiers ran the first leg of the Hawks' winning 400-meter relay team, with Joseph Swayze running the next leg. SeeTrack/D4

InSide • Prep results,02 • Prep roundup,O4

ing $950,000, according to a copy of the letter. The letter — which was

first reported by ESPN on Friday — was sent two weeks after Rice

was suspended for three games for the abusive behavior that eventually

led to his firing Wednesday. The university de-

MOTOR SPORTS: NASCAR

Driver injuries renew focusonsafety By Viv Bernstein

clined to pay the money

New York Times News Service

demanded in the letter, and Murdock eventually

MARTINSVILLE, Va. — Denny Hamlin stood atop his hauler at Martinsville Speedway on Friday and watched as Mark Martin wheeled the No. 11 Toyota around the track during Sprint Cup practice. That was Hamlin'srace car,the number he drove for 264 consecutive Cup races since late 2005. His streak will not reach 265. Hamlin will miss today's race here because he suffered acompression fracture in his back on March 24

publicized video footage that showed Rice kick-

ing his players, throwing basketballs at them and taunting them with ho-

mophobic slurs. — New York 1imes

in a last-lap crash with Joey Logano at Fontana, Calif. He may not return to action until May. Hamlin is not the first NASCAR driver to miss time thisyear because ofan injury. Michael Annett has been out since he broke and dislocated his sternum in a crash during a Nationwide Series race in February at Daytona. In October, Dale Earnhardt Jr., the sport's most popular driver, had a concussion that kept him out of the No. 88Chevrolet fortwo races. See NASCAR/D4

Reed Saxon / rhe Assoaated Press file

Rescue workers tend to the wreckage of Denny Hamlin after a crash during a NASCAR Sprint Cup race in Fontana, Calif., last month. Hamlin is out of today's race because of injuries sustained in the wreck.


D2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 7, 20')3

COREBOARD ON DECK Today Girls lacrosse: BendUnitedat SouthSalem,11 a.m. Monday Baseball: Ridgeview at MountainView,4:30 p.m.; Madras at Gladstone, 5 p.m.; JunctionCity at Sisters, 4:30 p.m.; CrookCounty at Redm ond, 4:30 p.mcElmiraat LaPine, 4:30p.ms Bendat Summit,4:30p.m. Softball: The DallesWahtonkaat MountainView, 4:30 p.m.;Sistersat Junction City, 4:30p.m.; La Pine atElmira, 4:30p.m. Boys golf: Redm ond,Summit, CrookCounty, Bendat pronghorn,1p.m. Girls golf: Bend,Summit, CrookCounty, Redmond, MountainViewatPronghorn, 1p.m. Boys tennis: Cascade atMadras, 4pm. Girls tennis: Madras at Cascade,4p.m. Tuesday Baseball: CentralLinnat Culver,2p.m.; Redmondat HoodRiverValley, 4:30 p.m. Softball: CentralLinnat Culver,2 p.m; Redmondat CrookCounty, 3p.m. Track: CulveratCulver Tri-RiverMeet, 4p.m. Boys tennis: MountainViewat Ridgeview, 4 p.m.; Bend at Summit, 4 p.m.; Redmondat Crook County, 4 p.m. Girls tennis: Ridgeview at Mountain View,4 p.m.; Sisters atJunctionCity, 4 p.m.;CrookCountyat Redmond,4p.m.;Summit atBend,4p.m. Girls golf: Sistersat Middleield, TBD Wednesday Baseball: Bendat Summit, 4.30p.m.; Ridgeviewat MountainView,4:30p.m.; Gladstoneat Madras,5 pm J Sisters at LaPine, 430 pmJ0rook County at Redmond,4:30p.m. Softball: Summit atBend(DH), 3 p.m.;Mountain Vrew atRidgeview(DH), 3 p.m.; Madrasat Estacada,4:30 p.m.; LaPineat Sisters, 4:30p.m.; Redmondat CrookCounty, 5 p.m. Track: Ridgeview at Crook County, 3 p.m.; Bendat

Desrosiers, LP,22-04. 2, Tinnell, R, 1908. 3, Roherts, Casc,19-07.50.

Sandy Invitational At Sandy

Team score —Oregon City 98,Capital (Idaho)

85.5, McNary85.33,Summit83 66,Barlow77, Wilson58,Sandy43,Centennial42,Milwaukie35,Horizon Christian24, Estacada22, Glencoe 19, Ranier 18.5, Union 4,Clatskanie3, Faith BibleChristian 3,

Damascus Christian1 Winners andtop Summit finishers: 400 relay — 1,OregonCity, 44.52; 4, Summit 45.39. 1,500 — 1,Haselnus, B,4:13.61; 5, Bowlin,

4:25.19. 3,000 — I, Alldritt, S, 9:01.18.100 — 1, Cornejo,OC,11.47; 3 Ritchey,S, 11.76. 400 — 1, Wilson, S, 50.74.110h — 1, Brattain, MC, 14.81. 800 1, Steele, Cap,1:5720 4, Hinz,S,2:00.30. 200 — 1, Hittner,MN,23.18 300h —Tong,Cap, 41.71; 11,Carter,S,46.68. 1,600 relay — 1, BarIow 3:32.32; 4,Summit3:4205. 3,200 relay — 1, Centennial8:15.78. HJ — 1,Anastas,W,6-00. Discus — 1, Rich, E, 149-00; 11,Shelton, S,111-01 PV 1, Johnson, M,10-06; 2,Bracelin, S,10-06;2 Schaefer,S,10-06. Shot — I, Brosseau,OC,55-04; 17, Arthur, S,3904. Javelin — 1,Chin,Cent,17-09; 2, Aylward,S, 162-08. TJ — 1,Johnson, B,42-10;10, Weaver, S, 37-041/2. LJ — 1,Ritchey,S,20-11.

x-SanAntonio x-Oklahoma Crty x-Denver x-L A.Clippers x-Memphis GoldenState Houston L.A. Lakers Utah Dallas Portland Minnesota Sacramento NewOrleans Phoenix x-clinchedplayoff spot z-clinched conference

57 20 . 740 NotreDam e(35-1) vs. Connecticut (33-4), 6p.m. 56 20 . 737 r/r National Championship 5 3 24 .688 4 Tuesday, April 9 50 26 . 658 6'/r Semifinalwinners,4:30 p.m. 51 25 . 671 5'/p 44 32 . 579 12r/r Women's National Invitation Tournament 4 3 34 . 558 1 4 Championship i/r 40 36 . 526 16 Saturday, April 6 4 0 37 .519 17 Drexel46,Utah43 37 39 . 487 Igr/r 33 43 . 434 23'/r BASEBALL 29 47 3 8 2 27'/r 27 49 , 355 29r/r 26 50 . 342 30'/r College 23 53 .303 33'/r Pac-12 Standings

Saturday's Games

Washington104,Indiana85 Brooklyn105,Charlotte96 Miami106,Philadelphia87 Minnesota107,Detroit101 San Antonio99, Atlanta97 Milwaukee100,Toronto 83 Denver132,Houston114

Today's Games NewYorkat OklahomaCity, 10a.m. L.A Lakersat L.A.Clippers,12.30 p.m. Memphisat Sacramento, 3p.m. Girls WashingtonatBoston,3 p.m. OrlandoatCleveland, 3p.m. Parsley Invitational ChicagoatDetroit, 4:30p.m. At RedmondHigh Utah atGoldenState, 5p.m. Team scores — Ridgeview 138, Molalla NewOrleansat Phoenix, 6 p.m. 104, Cascade98 Redm ond 89, Lakeview63, Lost Dallas atPortland,6p.m. River 50,Culver44, La Prne32, fulelake (Calif.) 32, Madras11. Saturday's Summaries 400 relay — 1, Redmond(Current, Conley, Sibley,Ochsner),51.40.2, Ridgeview,52.70. 3, Lost

All Times PDT

Conference W L OregonState 6 2 Oregon 8 3 UCLA 7 4 Stanford 5 3 ArizonaState 6 5 Arizona 5 6 California 5 6 WashingtonState 3 5 SouthernCal 4 7 Utah 4 7 Washington 2 7 Saturday's Games Utah 2,Washington State1 x-Pepperdrne I Washington0(11) OregonState5, LICLA0 Stanford10,USC3 Arizona 6, California 4 ArizonaState14, Oregon9

Today'sGames

Overall W 24 22 19 16 19 20 16 16 11 14 8

9 8 5 L

71-74-72 217 73-71-73 —217 74-68-75—217 76-72-70 —218 74-73-71 —218 74-72-72 —218 76-70-72 —218 78-71-70—219 76-72-71 —219 72-75-72—219 77-69-73 219 71-75-73 —219 72-74-73—219 72-73-74 219 75-74-71—220 78-71-71—220 75-74-71—220 74-72-74—220 73-72-75—220 73-75-73—221 72-75-74—221 74-75-73—222 75-73-74—222 73-75-74 222 76-72-75—223 72-75-76—223 72-72-79 223 75-74-75—224 76-72-76—224 75-72-77—224 74-75-76—225

AlisonWalshe GerinaPrller Ai Miyazato CariotaCiganda ChrrstelBoelion NatalieGulhis

JeeYoungLee Shanshan Feng Lexi Thomp son MorganPressel JulietaGranada a-AshlanRamsey Karin Sjodin CindyLaCrosse VickyHurs Mo Martin JennyShin SophreGustafson KarenStupples Ha-NeulKim Pemilla l.indherg Hee-WonHan I.K. Kim a-AngelYin

11 15 13 19 13

20

OregonatArizonaSt.,12:30 p.m. x-Washington at Pepperdine,1 p.m. Heat106, 76ers 87 River, 53.90.1,500 1, E. Bever, Mol, 5:0930. 2, OregonStateat UCLA,1 p.m. B. Loughridge,Mol,521.58. 3, H. Loughridge, Mol, PHILADELPHIA (87) Stanfordat USC,1p.m. 5:30.86.3,000 — 1, B.Loughridge, Mol,11:46.65. Turner 6-102-414, TYoung4-111-29, Hawes Caliiornia atArizona, I p.m. 2, H. Loughridge, Mol, 12:17.12. 3, Aho, Mol, 4-91-211, Jr Hol i d ay 7-171-1 18, Wi l k ins 3-101-1 WashingtonStateat Utah, 5:30 p.m. 12:19.84.100 — 1,Ochsner,R, 12.54. 2, Current, R, 12.77. 3,Steigman,RV,13.03. 400 — 1, Parks, 7, Wright 3113410, JuHoliday 01 000, LAllen x=nonconference LR,60.94 2,Steen,RV,62.98 3, Lewis, Culv,63.81. 2-6 2-2 6, Moultrie 1-10-0 2, N.Young3-64-4 10 Redmond, TBA TotaIs 33-82 15-2087. 100h — 1,Himmelspach,Casc,1778 2, True,RV, Boys tennis: NorthMarionat Madras, 4p.m. GOLF MIAMI (106) 18.12. 3,Seaton,Casc,18.58. 800 — I, MitchellGirls tennis: Madras at North Marion, 4p.m. James12-1 72-227,Haslem 4-92-210,Anthony Hoegh, R, 2:31.56 2, Kylee Baley, T, 2:33.33. 3, 1-3 0-0 2, Chalmers 4-10 0-011, Miller 1-3 0-0 3, GA Tou Parks, LR,2:33.90. 200 — 1, Ochsner,R,26.36. 2, Thursday Battier 2-42-2 8,Lewis6-100-014, R.Allen3-82-2 TexasOpen Boys golf: Redmond Summit, MountainView,Bend Current, R,27.06.3, Stroup,RV,27.13. 300h — 1, 11, Cole5-121-213, Andersen2-7 3-4 7. Totals Saturday at Eagle PointGoli Club(5Adistrict preview),noon; Bever,Mol,50 26 2, Naugher,R,51.86.3,Johnson, 40-83 12-14 106. At TPC SanAntnnlo Sisters at HighDesertChallengeat EagleCrest, LP, 53.89. 1,600 relay — 1, Molalla (A. Bever, Philadelphia 18 2 83 0 11 — 87 Thomas, E. Bever, Satyna), 4:16.22. 2, Redmond, San Antonio TBD; LaPineatDiamondWoods, TBD Miami 33 17 27 29 — 106 3,Ridgeview,4:29.24. Purse: 56.2 miDion Girls golf: Bend,MountarnView,Summrt, Crook 4:16.76. HJ — 1, H. Wi l d er, RV, 5-02. 2, Sea t o n, Ca sc, 4Yarda ge: 7,435;Par: 72 County,Redmond, Ridgeview,Madras at Meadow 09.3,Fulton,Culv,4-06.Discus— 1,Lund,Casc, Nets105, Bodcats 96 Third Round Lakes,11a.m. 105-06 2, Hi d al g o, RV, 104-07. 3, Be, Casc, 94Billy Horschel 68-68-70 —206 Track: Elmira, LaPineat Sisters 4 p.m.; Mountain 08. PV — 1, Hol l a nd, RV, 9-00. 2, Hal, LV, 8-03. 3, Jim Furyk 69-70-69 —208 CHARLOTTE (96) View,Gilchrist atSummit, 3:30p.m. S azama, L P , 8 0 3 . Sh o t — I , L o wr i e , L R , 3 4 0 9 . 5 0 . Charley Hoffman 71-67-70 208 Kidd-Gilchrist 2-5 2-2 6, McRoherts 3-11 0-0 6, Boys tennis: Ridgeview at CrookCounty, 4 p.m.; 2 Conley ,LV,34-00.50.3,D.Wilder,RV,32-00. Biyombo4-8 2-2 10,Walker3-9 1-2 7, Henderson RyanPalmer 71-71-68 —210 Summit at MountainView, 4 p.m; Redmondat Javelin — 1, Hall, LV, 116-08. 2, Ye ak ey, RV , 11172-69-69 —210 8-12 6-8 22,Adrien2-3 0-0 4, Mullens0-1 0-2 0, Boh Estes Bend,4 p.m. 72-67-71 —210 Girls tennis: MountainViewat Summit, 4 p.m.; 09. 3, Fulton,Culv,109-00 TJ 1, Sandy, Culv, R.Williams0-1 0-0 0, Gordon8-16 5-6 27, Pargo RoryMcllroy 35-01 50 2, Hai g l e r, I.P,32-00.50. 3, Hel l i n g, LV,296 8-73-70 —211 5-131-1 12, Thomas1-1 0-02. Totals 36-8017Padrai g Harri n gton Crook County at Ridgeview, 4 p.m.; Bendat 02.50. LJ— I,Thomas,Mol,16-07.50.2,True,RV, 23 96. 70-71-70 —211 Martin Laird Redmond,4p.m. 14-07.25. 3,Barker,Mol,14-06. 69-72-70 —211 Jeif Overton BROOKLYN (105) 7 2-67-72 —211 K.J. Choi Friday Wallace0-01-21, Evans5-74-714, Lopez7-14 Sandy Invitational 6 9-69-73 —211 5-719, D.Wi l iams11-18 8-832, Johnson 5-16 2-2 D aniel Sum m erh a ys Baseball: SummitatBend,4:30p.m.;MountainView At Sandy 76-67-69 —212 15, Brooks2-50-04, Bogans0 20 00, Blatche7-13 MarcelSiem at Ridgeview,4.30p.m.; CottageGroveat Sisters, Team scores — Sum m i t 128, Oregon Ci t y 67, 70-71-71 —212 4:30 p.mJCulverat CountryChristian, 4:30p.m.; Bariow67,Centennial67, McNary63, Capital (Idaho) 2-416, Teletovic0-10-00, Watson2-40-04. Totals DJ Trahan 71-72-70 —213 39-80 22-30 105. Martin Flores Redmond at CrookCounty, 4:30p.mzJunction 59.5, Estacada46,Wilson 41,Sandy 38,Union36, Charlotte 7 2-70-71 —213 David Lynn 23 31 21 21 — 96 City at La Pine,4:30 p.m. Glencoe28, Milwaukie22, PortlandLutheran14.5, 74-70-69 213 29 24 30 22 — 105 RichardH.Lee Softball: Bend atSummit, 4:30p.m.; Ridgeviewat DemascusChristian 10, Clatskanie 5, Faith Bible Brooklyn 74-68-72 —214 JasonKokrak MountainView,4:30 p.m.;MadrasatMolala, 4:30 Christian 2,HorizonChristian 2 70-72-72—214 ShaneLowry p.m.; Sisters atCottageGrove,430 p.m.; Culver Winners andtop Summit finishers: N icholas Thom p son 71-73-71 21 5 at Country Christian, 4:30 p.m.;Crook County 400 relay — I,Summit(Buzzas, Meagher,SingWizards 104, Pacers 85 WilliamMcGrrt 70-72-73 —215 at Redmond,430 p.mxLa Pineat Junction City, er, Thomas)50.32. 1,500 — 1, O'Reily, U,5:02.62; FreddieJacohson 70-74-71 —215 430 p.m. Nelson, S,5.12.18. 3,000 — 1, Gindlesperger, INDIANA(05) BudCauley 71-71-73 —215 Boys golf: Ridgeview, MountainView, CrookCounty, 5, S, 10:34.15.100 — 1, Settle, E,12.49;4, Thomas, George0-8 2-2 2,West6-140-012, Hibbert 11- AaronBaddeley 7 4-70-71 —215 Bend atEagle Crest RidgeCourse,9a.m. S,1297 400 — 1,Simms-GarciaMN,1:0065; , 3, 17 3-4 25, Hill 4-123-4 11, Stephenson0-1 2-2 2, SteveLeBrun 7 2-69-74 —215 Boys tennis: CrookCountyat NCCTournament in Christensen,S,1:02.76. 100h— 1,Atteherry, Cent, T.Hanshrough 1-42-2 4, Augustin 2-60-1 5,John- Matt Kuchar 74-70-71 —215 Ontario,TBD,MadrasatRedmond,4p.m. 15.97; 2 Kinney, S,16.96.800 — I, Gordon, S, son1-6 0-0 3,Mahinmi0-2 0-0 0,Green 6-120-0 Charl Schwartzel 72-73-70 —215 Girls tennis: CrookCountyat NCCTournament in 2:24.78. 200 — 1, Settle, E, 26.54; 3, Buzzas,S, 13, Pendergraph1-10-02, Young1-10-02, Plumlee John Mal l i nger 7 3-72-70 —215 Ontario,TBD 27.51. 300h — 1,McClain, G,48.8; 2, Kinney,S, 2-20-04 Totals 35-8612-15 85. BenKohles 69-70-76—215 48.83. 1,600 relay 1, Summit(Brown,Thomas, WASHINGTON (104) StevenBowditch 69-69-77 215 Saturday Meagher,Kinney)4:13.67. 3,200 relay — 1,Union Webster3-7 6-7 13,Nene2-3 3-4 7, Okafor 3-13 KevinChappell 75-69-72 —216 Track: Culver, CrookCounty, Madrasat BurnsInvita10;51.34 2-2 8, Wall16-255-10 37, Temple 3-40-0 8, Ariza BrianDavis 69-72-75 —216 tional, noon(TBD);Sisters at Meetof Champions HJ — 1,Atteherry,Cent,5-03; 2, Cochran,S, 4- 2-9 0-0 5, Seraphin7-10 1-2 15, Price2-5 0-0 4, KenDuke 73 68-75 216 in Salem,10.30a.mcBend at JimRobinson Twi- 08. Discus — 1, Hamm ond-Stief, M, 113-03; 11, Booker0-I 5-65, Collins0-10-00 Vesely0-00-00, BrendanSteele 72-72-72—216 light Invite inRoseburg, TBA Mingus, 87-09.PV — 1,Burgeson,DM,9-06.Shot Singleton1-1 0-02. Totals39-7922-31104. BrianHarman 72-69-75—216 Girls tennis: Sisters,Ridgeview,Redmondat Madras 1, White, Cap,35-04 11, S, Harter, 31 00I/2. Indiana 26 22 18 19 — 85 Alistair Presnell 69-72-75—216 Invite,10 a.mJ CrookCounty atTVCCTournament Javelin — 1,Titchenal, MN,130-03; 3,Mingus,S, Washington 31 20 26 27 — 104 CharlreBeljan 71-74-71 —216 in 0 ntario,TBD 115-06. TJ— I, Maki,Cap,35-03; 10, Christensen, Neal Lancaster 75-70-71 —216 Boys tennis: CrookCountyat TVCCTournament rn S, 30-03. LJ — 1,Brown,S,16-04. 70-69-77 —216 BrendondeJonge Ontario,TBD NtlggetS 132, ROCketS114 7 2-71-74 —217 Justin Leonard 7 3-70-74 —217 Paul Hal e yII HOUSTON (114) Sunday SKIING 75-69-73—217 Garcia4-9 0-012, Smith2-62-2 6, Asik2-30-0 StuartApplehy Girls lacrosse:BendUnited atSouth Eugene,11 a.m. 68-74-75 —217 BryceMolder 4, Lin 8-155-623, Harden2-1010-1014, Jones5Alpine 75-69-73 —217 ChrisDiMarco 111-313,Anderson4-110-1 11,Beverley 3-30-07, Seung-Yul Noh 7 3-71-73 —217 PREP SPORTS PNSA Master s Championships Motiejunas4-6 3-412, Robinson2-41-6 5, Brooks 71-70-76 217 At Mt. Bachelor, Thunderbird BrianGay 3-5 0-0 7.TotaIs 39-83 22-32 114. 70-71-76 —217 Saturday's results Joe Durant Baseball DENVER (132) 69-72-76 —217 Giant Slalom Chandler9-150-1 21, Faried6-101-213, Koufos NathanGreen Saturday's results Men Peter Tom as u l o 67-73-77 217 3-4 0-0 6, A Miler 3-84-611, Iguodala7-132-318, Class 4A 80-84 — 1,CharlesEvans, 3:19.10. 69-71-77 —217 Brewer7-166-722, Randolph7-10 0-214, McGee JasonGore Nonconference 75-79 —I, RichRobertson,2:09.13. 67-73-77 —217 3-40-06, Fournier7-140-017 Mozgov0-00-00, Matt Bettencourt First game 70-74 —1, HowardColeman,2.14.19. 2, Jim Hamilton 1-20-0 2, 0 Miller1-3 0-0 2 Totals 54BenCurtis 74-71-72—217 CrookCounty 0 0 0 100 0 1 3 2 Phillips, 2:24.53. 3,Oliver Lajoie,2:31.54. 4, David 99 13-21 132. ToddBaek 73-72-72 —217 Mazama 010101 x — 3 6 5 Prochazka, 2:40.59. 73-70-75 —218 Houston 35 21 27 31 — 114 Scott Stallings Secondgame 65-69 — 1,TadScharpf, 2:08.13.2, BohLucas, Denver 68-75-75—218 25 39 38 30 — 132 HarrisEnglish CrookCounty 0 3 0 003 0 6 5 3 226.48. 3,Charlie Scott,2:37.13. BradFritsch 70-73-75 —218 Mazama 0 10 220 0 — 5 5 9 60-64 — 1, GeorgeDorris, 2:02.28. 2, Rand John Merrick 74-71-73 —218 Little, 2:02.34. 3, JimDoudna,2:05.95. 4, William LeeJanzen 70-69-79 —218 Class 5A Spurs 99, Hawks97 Vernon,2:11.13.5, LadislavKonstacky, 2:15.35. AndresRomero 69-76-73 218 Nonconference 55-59 — 1, Dave Kornish, 2:04.17. 2, John HenrikNorlander 74-71-73 —218 First game ATLANTA (97) Duffie, 2:1220. 3, Michael Kvietkus, 2:16.29. 4, John Huh 74-69-76 —219 HoodRiverValley 102 014 1 — 9 11 1 Tolliver 0 3 000, Johnson613 2 214, Petro5- Jeff Gove BradleyScott, 2:17.54. 5, RobertGalasso, 2:31.56. 71-73-75 219 Bend 0 30 000 1 — 4 8 2 6, DavidBlatt, 5:25.65. 121-1 11,Teague3-110-06, Jones2-105-69, Scott Luke List 73-71-75 —219 Secondgame 50-54 — 1, KenPark,1:5266. 2, Willy Scrog- 8-15 6 822, Mack4 102 212, Jenkins7 9 6 623. PeterHanson 70-71-78 —219 H ood RiverValley 020 000 0 — 2 7 0 gins, 1:55.36. 3,Martin Gyorgyfalvy,2:00.46. 4, Ed Totals 35-8322-2597. TroyMatteson 76-69-74 —219 Bend 010 100 1 3 5 3 Ochs,2:02.69.5, MikeDodds, 2:02.80. 6,JohnDay, SANANTONIO(99) 70-75-74 —219 lan Pouiter Leonard 7-10 8-10 23, Duncan12-217-8 31, D.A. Points 74-71-74 —219 2 03.19. 7 HughMitchell, 2:08.39. Splitter 2 51-25, De Col o 2 8 2 26, Green1-41-2 45-49 — I, DonaldWalde, I:52.13. 2, Andrew 71-74-74 —219 Joe Ogilvie 4, Neal1-40 02, Diaw0-00 00,Joseph4-120-08, Vetterlein,1:59.39. 7 0-69-80 —219 RetiefGoosen Softball 40-44 — 1, Grifiith Williams,1:58.12. 2,Dixon Blair 4-8 3-311,Jackson3-62-2 9 Bonner0-20-0 RussellKnox 73-72-74 —219 0. Totals 36-80 24-29 99. 72-71-77—220 Saturday's results Ward,2:13.38. CameronPercy Atlanta 20 20 29 28 — 97 Wo me n 72-71-77 220 Class 5A GregChalmers SanAntonio 21 30 2 2 26 — 99 Scott Langley 70-74 —1, CarolynPhilips, 2:27.44. 73-70-77 —220 Nonconference 65-69 — I, AnnOzuna,3:00.45. 71-73-76—220 First Game JimmyWalker 55-59 — 1, Cheryl Puddy, 2:00.98. 2, Pam 73-72-75 220 (Six innings) BrendonTodd Sesar,3:27.62. Bend 000 100 — 1 5 1 Madecut, did notfinish Bucks100, Raptors 83 — 11 9 0 50-54 — 1, Beth Paraskeva, 2:28 35 71-71-79 —221 HoodRiverValley 530 003 WesShort, Jr. 74-70-77—221 SecondGame JohnsonWagner TORONTO (83) Bend 0 00140 0 — 5 9 4 Skyliner Open 70-75-76 —221 Gay 1-102-2 4, Johnson1-7 0-02, Valanciunas JohnPeterson At Mt. Bachelor, Thunderbird HoodRiverValley 062 000 x — 8 10 0 71-74-76 —221 3-9 6-612, Lowry3-90-1 7, DeRozan6-14 0-012, GaryWoodland Saturday's results 74-70-78—222 Fields 2-41-1 5,Ross4-8 3-411, Telfair 0-53-4 3, Kyle Stanley Boys Slalom Class 4A Matt Every 7 0-75-78 —223 Gray 0-00-0 0,Acy4-74-413, Anderson6-101-1 Nonconference 1, TimothyHill, MBSEF,1:26.46 2, Wilder Von 14. Totals 30-83 20-2383. Justin Bolli 76-69-78 —223 First Game Rohr,USA,1;27.21 3,JackBotti, MBSEF,1:27 96.4, JoeySnyderRl 72-73-87—232 MILWAUKEE (100) CrookCounty 101 100 0 3 5 1 Michel Macedo,CW SC, I:28.30. 5, LukeMusgrave, Daniels 2-30-0 4, llyasova3-10 3-4 9, Sanders Mazama 023 206 x — 13 12 I MHRT,1:33.75. 6,SpencerWright, CMAC,1:34.93. 5-72-212, Jennings7-140-1 16, Ellis 5-1410-10 LPGA Tour SecondGame 7, Hunter Kern, MHRT,1:35.21. 8, Christopher 22,Dunleavy3-6 2-210,Mbaha Moute4-7 2-410, CrookCounty 1 02 020 1 — 6 8 3 McNahbMRT,1:36.03. 9, TuckerScroggins, MAC, Redick Kraft NabiscoChampionship 3-5 2 28,Ayon 2-5 0-2 4,Smi th 1-20-0 2, 1.37.00. 10, Jonathan Wi m herl y , MBS EF , 1 38 26 Mazama 500 700 x — 12 17 1 Saturday Henson 1-1 0-02, Gooden0-21-21. Totals 36-76 11, JakobeGreen,MHRT,I:39.12. 12,Harrison 22-29 100. At Mission Hills Country Club, DinahShore Glickman, USA, I:41.50. 13, lan Lafky, MBSEF , Class 2A/1A Tournament Course 16 26 13 28 — 83 1:42.73. 14,MorganTien, MBSEF,1:43.08. 15,Jake Toronto Special District 3 RanchoMirage, Calif. Milwaukee 26 35 19 20 — 100 Klonsky, MBS EF , 1: 4 6.23. 16, W e sl e y G eorgi e v, MB First game Purse: $2 million SEF,1:46.72.17,ConnerNelson, MAC,1:49.00. 18, (Six innings) Yardage: 6,738; Par:72 Culver Schmidt,USA,1:4989. TimberWOIVGS107, PiStOnS101 3 01 000 4 NAN A Magnus (a-amateur) Girls Slalom Riverside 212 334 — 15 NANA Third Round Secondgame 1, Erin Smith, MBSEF,I:30.13. 2, Megan 01DETROIT (101) 70-67-67—204 InheePark son, MBSEF, 1:30.65. 3, Anna Ri s chi t elli, MBSEF , Singler 2-6 2-3 6, Monroe 7-13 2-2 16, DrumCulver 200 431 0 1 0 NANA LizetteSalas 70 68-69 207 3 50 06, Knight9154 6 AngelaStaniord Riverside 815 001 x — 15 NANA 1:31.29. 4, SkylarCooley,CMAC,1:32.36. 5, Zoe mond4 51-29, Calderon 70-74-66—210 Simpson, MAC,1:33. 55 6,Breanne Mat,WPSC, 25, Jerehko2-52-2 7, Stuckey8-15 4-620, Vilan68-75-67—210 SuzannPetersen 1:35.52 7, NatalieHall, MHRT,1:36.01. 8, Sophia ueva25 0-0 5,Middleton3 60-0 7.Totals40-75 KarrieWeb 72-71 67 210 b Track & field Sahm,MBSEF, 1:36.08.9,LiliBouchard,MBSEF, 15-21 101. 72-70-68—210 KarrneIcher 1:36.11.10, Addi s on Beasl e y, MBS E F , 1 :36.82. MINNESOT A (107) 70-72-68—210 Saturday's results JessicaKorda 11, Abigail Orford, CMAC,1:41.26. 12, Callie Kirilenko 4-104-413, Williams 6-91-1 14, Pe- PornanongPhatlum 71-69-70—210 Boys Dahlherg,SPAC,1:42.69.13, ElenaKlonsky,MBSEF, kovic 7-156-8 20, Rubio1-138-910, Ridnour 1-6 PaulaCreamer 74-68-69—211 1:43.80. 14, Sophi a Burgess, MBS EF , 1: 4 3.94. 15, 3-45, Budi n ger3-82-310, Barea9-130-320, Shved 71-68-72—211 Parsley Invitational CarolineHedwall 0 -0 00 0 , S t i e ms ma 0 2 2 2 2, Cu n n i n g h a m 5 7 3 4 Alexandra Kai s er, MBSEF , 1:50.49. 16, Kel s ey 0173-71-68—212 At RedmondHigh So Yeon Ryu son, MBSEF , I:51.71. 17,MadisonBrown, MBSEF, 13. Totals 36-8329-38107. Team scores—Redmond187, Cascade115.75, Jiyai Shin 70-71-71—212 25 30 23 23 — 101 HeeYoungPark La Pine 111.5,Molalla 94, Ridgeview52, Madras 1:52.94. 18,AidenWilett, MRT,1:57.82. 19, Paget Detroit 70-70-72—212 Rathbun, MBSEF, 2:00.60. 20, Victoria Ri e tmann, Minnesota 33 28 20 26 — 107 72-72-69—213 36.25, LostRiver20.75, Culver17.75,Lakeview15, SarahJaneSmith USA, 2:10.21. Tulelake (Calif.) 13. HeeKyungSeo 72-70-71 213 400 relay — I, La Pine(Desrosiers, Swayze, Anna Nordqvi s 69-72-72—213 Men's college Kimmel, Wilson), 44.39. 2, Cascade, 44.63. 3, Ayako Ueh a ra 72-72-70—214 BASKETBALL NCAATournament Redmond, 45.86.1,500— 1,Penthin,Mol,4:14.72. CarolineMasson 70-73-71 214 All Times PDT 2, Gunther, R,4:21.23. 3, Roth, Casc,4:23.27. 3,000 MoriyaJutanugarn 70-72-72—214 NBA — 1, Benthin,Mol, 9:23.04. 2, Gunther,R, 9:40.01. Cristie Kerr 71-71-72 —214 FINAL FOUR 3, Roth,Casc,9:56.03.100 — 1,Back,Casc,11.23. Haeji Kang 72-69-73 —214 NATIONALBASKETBALL ASSOCIATION At The GeorgiaDome 2,Johnson, R,1149. 3, Roberts,Casc,11.60. 400 Jodi EwartShadoi 68-72-74 —214 AD TimesPDT Atlanta — 1, Kriz, LP,53.64. 2, Miller, T,55.12. 3, Irby,RV, BelenMozo 74-72-69—215 National Semifinals 55.47. 110h — 1,George,LP,16.09.2,Olson,Mol, Catriona Ma t hew 7 2-73-70 —215 Eastern Conference Saturday, April 5 16.52. 3, Taylor,RV,16.62 800 — 1, Belanger, StacyLewis 73-71-71 —215 W L Pct GB Louisville 72,WichitaState68 Na YeonChoi 68-75-72 —215 Culv, 206.63 2,Prescott, RV,2:09.06.3, Bates, z-Miami 60 16 .789 Mol, 2:10.20. 200 — 1, Desrosiers,LP,22.79. 2, x-NewYork MichelleWie 72-70-73—215 49 26 .653 IOi/r Michigan61,Syracuse56 Tinnell, R,23.13. 3, Back,Casc,23.50 300h 1, x-Indiana National Champi o nship Amy Yang 69-73-73 215 48 29 .623 12'/r Olson,Mol,41.97.2, Johnson,R,42.63. 3, Hickey,R, x-Brooklyn Monday, April 8 Giulia Sergas 70-69-76 —215 44 32 .579 16 42.70. 1,600 relay — 1,Cascade(Schifferer, Mc- x-Chicago CheliaChoi 75-72-69 —216 42 33 .560 17'/r Louisville (345)vs. Michigan(31-7), 6 p.m. YaniTseng 72-75-69 216 Gill, Martin,Vettrus), 3:33.65.2, Redmond, 3:38.80. x-Atlanta 42 36 .538 19 x-Boston 75-70-71—216 3 Mola a,3:39.46. 39 37 .513 21 BeatrrzRecari Women's college HJ — 1,Quattlebum,R,6-00. 2, PatrickBladorn, Milwaukee 74-71-71—216 37 39 .487 23 MomokoUeda Eun-Hee Ji 73-71-72—216 Casc,6-00.T3,Sullivan, Mad,5-09. T3,Ramirez, LP, Philadelphia 31 45 .408 29 NCAATournament 5-09. Discus — 1, Giacci, R,138-01.2,Farner, Mol, Washington 70-73-73 —216 29 47 .382 31 All Times PDT JacquiConcolino 135-01. 3,Phelps,Casc,125-10. PV—1, Simpson, Toronto 72-71-73 —216 29 48 .377 31r/r JenniferJohnson R,13-03. 2,Petz,LP,12-06. 3,Bladorn, Casc,12-06. 70-73-73 —216 Detroit 25 52 .325 35r/r FINAL FOUR JanePark Shot — 1, Giacci, R,45-10.50. 2, Sigado,R, 44- Cleveland 72-69-75—216 23 52 .307 36'/r At NewOrleansArena Se RiPak 72-76-69 —217 09.50. 3,Farner,Mol, 42-11 Javelin — I, Sigado, Orlando 19 58 ,247 41i/r New Orleans MariajoUrihe 72-74-71—217 R, 150-09. 2,Simpson, R,150-01. 3, McCreary, RV, Charlotte 18 59 .234 42'/~ National Semifinals MinaHarigae 144-02. TJ 1, Swayze,LP,39-04.50. 2, Sullivan, a-LydiaKo 72-74-71 217 Western Conference Today, April 7 Mad, 38-06.3,McGuire,R,38-04.Long jump— I, W L Pct GB Louisville (28-8)vs.Caliornia (32-3),3:30 a-StephanieMeadow 73-73-71 —217

MeenaLee PaigeMackenzie

a-CamillaHedberg

MariaHjorth Mika Miyazato CandieKung Lindsey Wrigh

Nashville atChicago,4p.m. NewJerseyat Bufalo, 4:30p.m. Los AngelesatAnaheim,6p.m.

TENNIS

Davis Cup World Group Guarterfinals (Best of five matches) Winners to semfinals, Sept.13-15

MOTOR SPORTS NASCAR Sprint Cup STP GasBooster 500Lineup After Friday pualifyfng; racetoday At MartinsviDeSpeedway Ridgeway,Va. Lap length: .526miles (Car number inparentheses) 1. (48)JimmieJohnson, Chevrolet, 98.4. 2 (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford,98.364. 3. (55)BrianVickers, Toyota, 98.287. 4. (22)JoeyLogano, Ford,98.272. 5. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet,98185. 6 (24) JeffGordonChevrolet 98185 7. (2) BradKeselowski, Ford,98.078. 8. (20)MattKenseth, Toyota, 98.017. 9 (99) CarlEdwards,Ford,97.962 10. (39)RyanNewman, Chevrolet, 97.962. 11. (18)KyleBusch,Toyota, 97.947. 12. (56)MartinTruexJr, Toyota,97.941. 13. (I) JamieMcMurray, Chevrolet,97.85. 14. (42)JuanPahlo Montoya, Chevrolet, 97.78. 15. (15)Clint Bowyer,Toyota,97.719 16. (27)PaulMenard Chevrolet 97643 17. (88)DaleEarnhardt Jr., Chevrolet,97.613. 18. (51)ReganSmith, Chevrolet,97.513. 19 (78) KurtBuschChevrolet97458 20. (17)RickyStenhouseJr., Ford,97.442. 21. (29)KevinHarvick, Chevrolet, 97.432. 22. (16)GregBiff e, Ford,97.417. 23. (34)DavidRagan,Ford, 97.382. 24. (30)DavidStremme,Toyota, 97.297. 25. (93)TravisKvapil, Toyota,97247. 26. (14)TonyStewart, Chevrolet, 97.217. 27. (98)MichaelMcDowel, Ford,97.177. 28. (95)ScottSpeed,Ford, 97.048 29. (31)JeffBurton,Chevrolet, 96.993. 30 (38) DavidGilliland Ford96949 31. (47)BobbyLahonte,Toyota, 96.904. 32. (10)DanicaPatrrck, Chevroet, 96.899. 33. (33)LandonCassill, Chevrolet,96.879. 34. (43)AricAlmirola,Ford,96.83. 35. (11)MarkMartin, Toyota, 96.755 36. (32)KenSchrader, Ford,96.676. 37. (36)J.J.Yeley,Chevrolet, Owner Points. 38. (44)ScottRiggs,Ford,Owner Points 39. (7)DaveBlaney,Chevrolet, Owner Points. 40. (83)DavidReutimann,Toyota, Owner Points. 41. (13)CaseyMears, Ford, Owner Points. 42. (35)JoshWise,Ford, Owner Points. 43. (87)JoeNemechek,Toyota, Owner Points. Failed to Gualify 44. (19)MrkeBlrss, Toyota, 96.543.

SOCCER MLS GF GA 6 4 7 3 8 6 8 5 6 7 7 8 6 7 2 5 I 2 1 9

IndyCar Grand Prix of AlabamaLineup After Saturdayqualifying; race today At Barber Motorsports Park Birmingham, Ala. Lap length: 2.38 miles

(Car number inparentheses)

All cars Dallara chassis 1.(1) Ryan Hunter-Reay,Chevrolet, 123.422mph. 2 (12) Will Power,Chevrolet,122.976 3. (55)TristanVautier, Honda,122.919. 4. (9) ScottDixon,Honda,122.914. 5. (83)CharlieKimball, Honda,122.669. 6. (3) He ioCastroneves, Chevrolet, 122.647. 7. (25)MarcoAndretti, Chevrolet,122.686 8. (19)JustinWilson,Honda,122.673. 9 (6) Sehastian Saavedra, Chevrolet,122428. 10. (2) AJAllmendinger, Chevrolet,122.311. 11. (16)Jame sJakes,Honda,121.974. 12.(14)TakumaSato, Honda,120.077 I3.(77) SimonPagenaud,Honda,I23.139. 14. (78)SimonadeSilvestro, Chevrolet,122.252. 15.(98) AlexTagliani, Honda,123.052 16.(5) E.J.Viso,Chevrolet, 122.243. 17.(10)DarioFra

GF GA 10 7 10 7 8 3 5 7 6 6 5 6 9 8 5 7 2 5 rtie.

HOCKEY DEALS

NHL NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE All Times PDT

GF GA 127 95 93 90 113 119 90 103 106 118

Montreal Boston Toronto Ottawa Buffalo

GF GA 120 91 102 79 117 106 93 83 102 116 GF GA 113 108 98 120 97 115 119 110 94 131 GF GA 123 80 99 100 105 98 91 101 93 104

GF GA 103 95 100 97 100 106 99 133 89 121

GF GA 117 95 111 92

94 89 105 104 99 113

rtimeloss.


SUNDAY, APRIL 7, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL:FINAL FOUR ROUNDUP

SPORTS ON THE AIR TODAY CYCLING HOCKEY NHL, St. Louis at Detroit NHL, New Jersey at Buffalo

9:30 a.m. 4 :30 p.m.

NBC NBC S N

MOTOR SPORTS NASCAR, Sprin tCup,STP Gas Booster500 9:30 a.m. IndyCar, Indy Lights 100 1 1 a.m. IndyCar, Grand Prix of Alabama Noon

Fox NBCS N NBCSN

Grand-Am, Porsche 250 (taped)

2 :30 p.m.

Sp e ed

NHRA, SummitRacing.com Nationals

8 p.m.

ESPN2

ta) • ~ i tff(II

lsrp ias.' ')j +OTHI,<jltg

gu.t

i'

GOLF PGA Tour, Texas Open

PGA Tour,TexasOpen LPGATour, Kraft Nabisco Championship

10 a.m. Golf Channel Noon NBC 2 p.m. G o lf Channel

t(. ,ei

)i

BASKETBALL 10 a.m.

ABC KICE-AM 940 11 a.m. CBS

NBA, New Yorkat Oklahoma City

College, All-star game (taped) NBA, Los Angeles Lakers

at Los Angeles Clippers

12:30 p.m.

Division II final, Drury vs. Metro State Women's college, NCAA tournament semifinal, California vs. Louisville Women's college, NCAA tournament

1 p.m.

semifinal, Notre Dame vs. UConn

6 p.m.

ABC CBS

3:30 p.m.

ESPN

ESPN 6 p.m. Blazer Network KBND-AM 1110

NBA, Dallas at Portland

RODEO PBR Make Something Great Invitational

10 a.m.

CBS

10 a.m.

ESPN2

TENNIS WTA, Family Circle Cup, final

BASEBALL MLB, New York Yankees at Detroit MLB, Seattle at Chicago White Sox College, Oregon State at UCLA

10 a.m. TBS 11 a.m. Root 1 p.m. K ICE-AM 940 5 p.m. ESPN KICE-AM 940

MLB,LosAngelesAngelsatTexas SOFTBALL College, Baylor at Oklahoma College, Oregon State at Washington

Noon 3 p.m.

ESPN Pac-12

2 p.m.

ESPN2

SOCCER MLS, New York at Chicago

Listings are themostaccurateavailable. The Sulletinis not responsible for late changesmade by TVor radio stations.

SPORTS IN BRIEF BASEBALL

Djokovic — to advance to the

semifinals.

BeaverS dlank UCLA — Andrew Moore and two relievers combined on a six-hit shutout Saturday to lead Oregon State to a 5-0 Pac-12 Conference victory over UCLA at the Bruins' Jackie Robinson Stadium. Kavin

Serena beats Venus

— Serena Williams routed Venus Williams 6-1, 6-2 at the Family Circle Cup on Saturday in

Charleston, S.C., the most one-

out of a jam in the first inning,

sided match in the sisters' long rivalry. Serena Williams won her 14th straight match at the Family Circle. The top-ranked Williams will play for her second straight title in this tournament today againstJelena Jankovic.Jankovic, the 2007 champion, defeated

when UCLA(19-8, 7-4) loaded

Stefanie Voegele, 6-4, 6-7 (6),

the bases with two outs. He scattered four hits over 6/s in-

6-2 in the other semifinal. This was the first time since 2009 the

nings, andMaxEngelbrektand

Williams sisters were playing

Scott Schultz finished with 2/s innings of scoreless relief. The

each other in a tournament.

Keyes, Andy Peterson, Joey Jansen, RyanBarnesand Nate Esposito all had two hits for

OSU asthe Beavers (24-5, 6-2 Pac-12) evenedthe series at a game apiece. Moore pitched

series concludes today starting at1 p.m.

SOCCER

DuCkS fall —Oregon battled back from a big deficit for the second straight night, but the

TlmbBI'S Wlll —Ryan Johnson scored two goals andthe host Portland Timbers beat the

result was the sameasArizona

Houston Dynamo2-0 Saturday

State held off the Ducks14-9 on Saturday night in Tempe, Ariz.

night for their first win of the

The Ducks (22-8, 8-3 Pac-12) trailed 10-4 heading into the eighth inning but rallied with five runs to cut the lead to10-9. Arizona State (19-8-1, 6-5) answered with four runs of its own in the eighth to clinch the win. J.J. Altobelli led Oregon going three for four with three RBls.

The two teams conclude their series today at12:30 p.m.

season. Johnson, a forward acquired from Toronto in the offseason, scored goals in the 55th and 73rd minutes as the Timbers

(1-1-4) camealive in the second half to beat the Dynamo.

HORSE RACING Verrazano takesWood — Verrazano won the $1 million Wood Memorial at New York's

Aqueduct in a close finish to re-

GYMNASTICS Beavs don't advance

main unbeaten and stamp himself a favorite for the Kentucky

— The Oregon State gymnastics team rallied to finish fourth at

Verrazano held off the chal-

the NCAAWomen's Gymnastics Championships Corvallis Regional Saturday night but

Derby. Tested asnever before, lengesofVyjackand Normandy Invasion for his fourth victory

Goldencents winsSanta

the national championships.

Anita — Goldencents won the

Sophomore ChelseaTangand junior Brittany Harris qualified

$750,000 Santa Anita Derby in

in the all-around and senior Makayla Stambaugh qualified on

favorite Flashback, with Louisville basketball coach Rick Pitino

the floor exercise to competeat

among the colt's co-owners.

the NCAA Championships.

Ridden by Kevin Krigger, Goldencents ran1/s miles in1:48.76

Arcadia, Calif., over even-money

on Saturday.

TENNIS States trails Serbia 2-1 in a Davis Cup quarterfinal after the

MOTOR SPORTS Angelelli winsGrand-Am

and Mike Bryan lost to Serbia's Nenad Zimonjic and llija Bozoljac

lead with 45 minutes remaining and held off Alex Gurney by

7-6 (5), 7-6 (1), 5-7, 4-6, 15-13

4.116 seconds to win Saturday's

on Saturday in Boise, Idaho. The match lasted 4 hours, 23 min-

Porsche 250 in Birmingham, Ala., his 22nd career Grand-Am

utes. Reverse singles matches

Rolex Series victory. Bend's Jon Fogarty was Gurney's co-driver

top-ranked doubles team ofBob

are today, with the U.S. needing to win both — including a match

against world No. 1 Novak

Michigan, Louisville set to meet or national title The Associated Press ATLANTA — Michigan is more than just five fabulous players. No, this is quite a team — all the way down the roster. Fearlessly attacking Syracuse's suffocating zone in the first half, getting big contributions off the bench, and hanging on for dear life at the end, the Wolverines advanced to the national championship game with a 61-56 victory over the Orange in the Final Four on Saturday night. So put away those comparisons to the Fab Five. This group of young stars is determined to leave its own legacy. "We've been a team all year," said coach John Beilein, whose Wolverines were playing in the Final Four for the first time since 1993, when the Fab Five lost for the second straight time in the national title game. "It was great." Michigan (31-7) will be going for its first national title since 1989 when it faces Louisville on Monday at the Georgia Dome. Syracuse (30-10) failed to complete an all-Big East final in the fabled league's last season before a major overhaul. Louisville was established as a 4'/2-point title game favorite. Don't expect that to bother the brash young Wolverines a bit. They showed they could win even when their best weapon, Associated Press player of the year Trey Burke, was hav-

ing a really ugly night. He scored just seven points on one-of-eight shooting. "We know Trey is our leader, and some-

times he's not going to have a game like he's had all season," said Tim Hardaway Jr., who led Michigan with 13 points. "That's when our team stepped up." Trailing 58-56, the Orange had a chance to force overtime. But Brandon Triche was called for a foul when Jordan Morgan stepped in to take the charge with 19.2 seconds left. "Jordan is our best charge-taker," Beilein said. "He stood in there and took a good one." After Jon Horford made only one of two free throws, Syracuse called timeout and set up a play. Curiously, the Orange didn't attempt a tying 3-pointer. Instead, Trevor Cooney drove the lane looking to put up an easier shot. But the ball was swatted away, Michigan saved it from going out of bounds and Morgan wound up taking a long pass the other way. He threw down a thunderous slam with just over a second remaining to cap the triumph. In Saturday's other Final Four game: Louisville 72, Wichita State 68: ATLANTA — Luke Hancock came off the bench to score 20 points, walk-on Tim Henderson sparked a second-half rally with a pair of monster 3s and Louisville advanced to the NCAA title game. As the final buzzer sounded, a Louisville player tossed the ball high into the air and injured Kevin Ware stood up, thrusting his arms above his head. It was the 15th straight victory for the top-seeded Cardinals (34-5). It is the Cardinals' first trip to the title game since they won it all in 1986. Russ Smith led the Cardinals with 21 points, and Chane Behanan added 10. Cleanthony Early had 24 for the ninth-seeded

Shockers (30-9).

NBA ROUNDUP

T'wolves'Adelman gets1,000th win MINNEAPOLIS — R i ck Adelman became the eighth coach in NBA history to win 1,000 games when the Minnesota Timberwolves beat the Detroit Pistons 107-101 on Saturday night. N ikola Pekovic ha d 2 0 points and 13 rebounds, and J.J. Barea scored 20 points for the Timberwolves, who surrounded their 6 6 -yearold coach when the buzzer sounded. Adelman grabbed h is wife, M ar y K ay , a n d kissed her three times as a video tribute played to honor him. Brandon Knight scored 25 points and Rodney Stuckey had 20 points and eight rebounds for the Pistons, who have lost 18 of their past 21

games. They turned the ball its hold on fourth place in the over a season-high 24 times, Eastern Conference by beatl eading t o 2 5 p o i nt s f o r ing Charlotte. Minnesota. Bucks 100, Raptors 83: Also on Saturday: MILWAUKEE — Monta ElHeat 106, 76ers 87:MIAMI lis had 22 points and nine — LeBron James scored 27 assists, and Milwaukee sepoints in his return from a cured its first playoff berth strained right hamstring, five in three seasons by beating other Miamiplayers reached Toronto. double figures and the Heat Spurs 99, Hawks 97: SAN moved closer to securing ANTONIO — Tim Duncan home-court advantage for h ad 31 points and 14 r e the entire NBA playoffs. bounds to help short-handed Wizards 104, Pacers 85: San Antonio escape with a WASHINGTON John victory over Atlanta. Wall scored 37 points in a Nuggets 132, Rockets 114: display of speed and flair DENVER — Wilson Chanto lead W a shington over dler scored 21 points in place Indiana. of the injured Danilo GalNets105, Bobcats 96:NEW linari to help Denver beat YORK — D eron W i l liams Houston for its 20th consechad 32 points and six assists, utive win at home, matching and Brooklyn strengthened a team record.

The Associated Press RANCHO MIRAGE, Calif. — Inbee Park's 7-iron tee shot Saturday on the 168-yard 17th hole turned to left on a perfect line at the back-left pin, landed softly and rolled to 2t/2feet for yet another birdie in the Kraft Nabisco Championship. The 24-year-old South Korean player, three strokes ahead with a round left in the first m ajor championship of t h e year, admitted it wasn't quite the way she planned it after watching playing partner Lizette Salas' ball sail too far left and into a bunker. "It was actually a little bit of a mis-shot," Park said. "I aimed a little more right, but I slightly pulled it and it ended up perfect." Bogey-free in her last22 holes at Mission Hills, Park shot hersecond straight 5-under 67 in tricky wind conditions to reach 12 under. "I feel really good about my swing and the stroke at the moment," Park said. "I feel really comfortable around this golf course, too. That helps. Three good rounds, and I just need another one tomorrow.... I was really used to the wind after yesterday, because we had a really similar wind. It was a lot easier to judge today." She's in position for her second major title and second victory of the year. She won the 2008 U.S. Women's Open and added her fourth LPGA Tour title in February in Thailand when Ariya Jutanugarn closed with a triple bogey to blow a two-stroke lead. "This one would mean a lot," Park said. "It's just been a tournament I always wanted to win and, with the special ceremony jumping in the water, everybody just wants to do that." Salas, a stroke behind Park entering the round, had a 69 to remain second. "I've just got to stay patient and just trust my putter and just keep it simple," Salas said "I'm just going to stick to my game plan. I can't control what she does. I can only control my swing thoughts and my routine." Hall of Famer Karrie Webb, the tournament winner in 2000 and 2006, was five strokes back at 6 under along with Suzann Pettersen, Angela Stanford, Jessica Korda, Karine Icher and Pornanong Phatlum. Stanford had a 66, the best round of the tournament. Webb and Pettersen shot 67, Korda and Icher 68, and Phatlum 70. Also on Saturday: Horschel leads: SAN ANTONIO — B i l l y H o r schel overcame the strong Texas wind and is one round away from his first PGA Tour win. Horschel held off an experienced leaderboard to shoot 2under 70 and take a two-shot lead entering the final round of the Texas Open. Horschel, who also held the lead after the second round, battled through the gusting San Antonio wind to reach 10 under overall — two shots ahead of Jim Furyk and Charley Hoffman. Rory McIlroy shot a 1-under 71 and is four shots back. McIlroy tied for the low round on Friday with a 67, but he was inconsistent off the tee on Saturday and had four birdies and three

bogeys.

in a row.

missed qualifying as ateam to

U.S. dOwn 2-1 —The United

Charhe Neihergall/The Associated Press

Michigan players including Tim Hardaway Jr., right, and Nik Stauskas (11) celebrate after defeating Syracuse in Saturday night's NCAA tournament Final Four game in Atlanta. Michigan won 61-56.

The Associated Press

GOLF ROUNDUP

Inbee Park takes 3-shot lead at LPGAmajor

Time TV/radio 5 a.m., 8 p.m. NBCSN

Paris-Roubaix

D3

raCe —Max Angelelli took the

for the runner-up finish. — From wire reports

Chicago shuts out Nashville, staysunbeaten vs. division foes The Associated Press N ASHVILLE, T e n n . Bryan Bickell scored in the first period, Ray Emery made 20 saves, and the Chicago Blackhawks beat the Nashville Predators 1-0 on Saturday for their third win in four

games. The Blackhawks improved to 12-0-1 against the Central Division. Chicago beat Nashville for the third time this season — including twice in six days. The teams will meet

again today in Chicago. Also on Saturday: Kings 4, Oilers 1: LOS ANGELES — Jeff Carter had a goal and an assist, Jonathan Quick made 23 saves, and Los

NHL ROUNDUP Angeles kept moving forward in the Western Conference playoff race with a v i ctory over Edmonton. Jets 4, Flyers 1: WINNIPEG, Manitoba — The host Jets scored four second-period goals in less than seven minutes, and Ondrej Pavelec made 30 saves as Winnipeg beat Philadelphia to snap a five-game losing streak. Rangers 4, Hurricanes 1: RALEIGH, N.C. — Henrik Lundqvist made a s easonhigh 48 saves, and New York gave Carolina its club-recordtying seventh straight home

loss. Islanders 4, Lightning 2: UNIONDALE, N.Y. — Matt Martin scored the go-ahead goal with l ess than seven minutes left in the third period and E v geni N abokov made 19 saves to lift playoffhopeful New York over Tam-

pa Bay. Maple Leafs 2, Devils 1: NEWARK, N.J. — Rookie Leo Komarov and Tyler B ozak scored and Toronto extended

reeling New Jersey's losing streak to six games. Canadiens 2, Bruins1:MONTREAL — M i chael Ryder's power-play goal 57 seconds into the second period lifted M ontreal over Boston in a

matchup of the top two teams in the Northeast Division. Capitals 4, Panthers 3:SUNRISE, Fla. — Alex Ovechkin recorded his 12th career hat trick and added an assist, and surging Washington survived a late rally to beat Florida. Canucks 5, Flames 2: VANCOUVER — Th e Canucks' top line combined for eight points, and Cory Schneider made 36 saves as Vancouver beat reeling Calgary.

Coyotes 4, Avalanche 0: GLENDALE, Ariz. — Mike Smith stopped 24 shots in his return to the Phoenix lineup and earned his f i ft h s hutout of the season in beating Colorado.


D4 TH E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, APRIL 7, 2013

PREP ROUNDUP

Summit track wins Sandy title Bulletin staff report SANDY — Battling rain most of the day, Summit High finished atop the girls and combined team standings Saturday at the 15-team Sandy Invitational track and field meet. S ophomore M i r a nd a B r o w n highlighted the day for the Storm girls, who scored 128 points to best Oregon City, Barlow and Centennial, who all finished tied for second with 67 points. Competing in the long jump for the first time this season, Brown went 16 feet, 4 inches to win the event. Josie Kinney added a pair of runner-up finishes in the 100- and 300-meter hurdles, and both Summit's 400- and 1,600meter relay teams recorded wins.

Dalton Hurd stepped up in the bottom of the seventh with Brandon Bartlett on second base and delivered a walk-off run-scoring single to give Bend High a 3-2 victory in the second game of a nonleague doubleheader against visiting Hood River Valley. The Lava Bears fell behind 2-0, but with single runs in the second, fourth and seventh innings, and with Sami Godlove's two-for-three performance at the plate, Bend earned the win. The first game went to the Eagles, who scored a total of six runs in the last three innings to win 9-4. Duke DeGaetano was three for three with a double and an RBI for the Bears (5-4), and Jonah Koski went two for three with an RBI. SOFTBALL Bears drop two to Eagles: THE DALLES — Hood River Valley took two nonconference games from Bend as the Lava Bears fell to 36 on the season. The Eagles (10-1 overall), who hosted the games in The Dalles because of rain in Hood River, won the opener 11-1 despite a three-for-three effort at the plate from Awbrie Elle K i nkade. The Bend sophomore ended the first game with two doubles and one run batted in. The Lava Bears dropped the late contest 8-5 after giving up six runs in the second inning. Katie Brown led Bend at the plate by going three for three with an RBI double. Lisa Sylvester went two for three with an RBI double and Kaytie Zellner and Kinkade both added RBIs of their own.

Kaely Gordon (800) and Hannah Gindlesperger (3,000) also contributed victories for Summit. Oregon City won the boys meet with 98 team points with Capital High f rom B oise, Idaho, (85 /2 points), Salem's McNary High

o

IJ

(85'/~) and Summit (83'/~) all close behind. Senior Ben Ritchey won the

long jump (20-11) and placed third in the 100 to lead the Storm. Michael Wilson (400) and Eric Alldritt (3,000) added victories and Calvin Aylward (javelin), Trey Bracelin (pole vault) and Coleman Schaefer (pole vault) all turned in runner-up performances. "Our kids really stepped it up," Summit coach Dave Turnbull said. "People were running from the rain, but our kids didn't, and it showed." In other Saturday action: BASEBALL Crook County splits twin b ill: KLAMATH FALLS — Trevor Slawter drove in two runs, Troy Benton recorded an RBI, and the Cowboys used a three-run sixth inning to turn a two-run deficit into a 6-5 advantage in the second game of a doubleheader enroute to the 6-5 win over host Mazama. The victory came after Crook County fell 3-1 to the Vikings in the first contest, during which Joe Saenz smacked a triple and a single for the Cowboys

Joe Kline iThe Bulletin

From right, Bend's Eli Pite and James Rockett pressure Mountain View goalie Steven Livingston during their game on Saturday at Summit High School.

Lacrosse

play and 4-2 overall; Mountain View slipped to 2-1 in league, 2-4 overall. Continued from 01 Summit, 1-0 in league, improved to The Lava Bears won it convinc- 3-4 overall. "Fantastic — off the charts," Melingly, getting two goals and three assists from Brandon Fitzpatrick en ville said of what has become an anroute to a 14-2 High Desert League nual celebration of lacrosse in Bend. decision. He estimated that 50 boys took part Eli Pite an d C ade H i nderlider in a clinic presented for grades one scored threegoals apiece for Bend, through eight, and that another 60 G eoff M o user a d ded t w o , a n d attended what was billed as a junior Hayden Baney, James Rockett, Jake varsity clinic. Miller and Knut Renton scored one The first of t h e c l inics opened goal each for the winners. LaxFest at7:30 a.m., and the BendBoth goals for the Cougars came Mountain View match brought the in the second half, the first by Logan event to an end about 12 hours later. "The stands were pretty full," MelSall and the second by Chase Reinhart, assisted by Finn Leahy. ville said. " And everybody in t h e Bend improved to 2-0 in league place had a smile on their face."

Track Continued from 01 Swayze also took first in the triple jump, Colton George did the same in the 110-meter hurdles, and Keegan Kriz set a personal mark in the 400meter run with a time of 53.64 seconds.

NASCAR

Leading Ridgeview, which t ook f i f t h pla c e b e h i n d Molalla, was Landon Prescott, who placed second in the 800. Brent Sullivan was second in the triple jump and third in the high jump to pace Madras, which finished sixth as a team. Culver took e ighth b ehind Lost River, led by a first-place

crash. So NASCAR continues to work on safety improveContinued from D1 ments, a focus of the sport And last spring, the Na- since the early 2000s after a tionwide driver Eric McClure series of deaths. missed six weeks with a conEverything from the race cussion from a hard crash at cars to the tracks has had Talladega. s afety upgrades. No N A S Before that, NASCAR had CAR driver has died in the gone years without injuries se- top three national series since rious enough to force drivers Dale Earnhardt on the final out of race cars. The crashes lap of the 2001 Daytona 500. in the past year are enough to That is N A SCAR's longest renew questions about safety stretch without a fatality. in the sport. Among the most c r itical " This i s t h e f i r s t t i m e changes was the installation really we've seen a handful of Steel and Foam Energy of drivers miss time for inju- Reduction, or SAFER, barriries," Hamlin said. "I think the wrecks are different than they used to be. We're running faster speeds than what we ever have. "Even though the safety innovations are better, mine, I think, was just a perfect storm of angle of the track, no SAFER barrier, things like that. Really, anyone in my position probably would have gotten the same injury." NASCAR officials are investigating Hamlin's accident and others w it h e n gineers from the Midwest Roadside Safety Facility at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln. "I don't think we can at all definitively make that statement that all of the sudden there's some cause to all of these that are occurring right now," said Ron Faller, interim director of the Midwest Roadside Safety Facility. "I don't even agree necessarily that we have a significant number of i n j uries. You've got to keep in mind there are risks associated with oval rac-

(145 games), third-place Philomath (136), fourth-place Estacada (116)

and Madras, which finished fifth with 111 games won. Adam Mal-

donado (No. 2 singles) and the doubles team of Kody Turner and

Colby Jack-Parks (No. 2 doubles) both turned in third-place efforts for the Buffs. Sisters took sixth overall with 110 games won, 43 of which came from Paul Fullhart, who took second in the No. I singles division. Ridgeview placed eighth overall (91

games) and Crook County finished ninth (43 games).

GIRLS LACROSSE Bend United takes two: SALEM — Katie Alhart and Tori Landon scored four goals apiece tolead Bend United to a 13-8 win over host Vikings s w e e p Cow g irls: West Salem in the Bend squad's K LAMATH F A L L S Crook Oregon Girls Lacrosse AssociaCounty fell 13-3 in six innings in its tion South League season opener. first game of a nonconference dou- Cayley Allen scored two goals and bleheader against Mazama before Kyra Hajovsky, Annie Beaver and losing 12-6 in the second contest, Kiersten Hizak scored one apiece dropping the Cowgirls' record to 6in the win. Later Saturday, and also 5 overall. at West Salem, Alhart and Lauren Culver loses twice to Riverside: Gallivan scored three goals each BOARDMAN — The Bulldogs fell to lead BU to an 11-8 league win to 2-11 overall after dropping two over Sheldon of Eugene. Hajovsky games to Riverside, 15-4 and 15-10. added two goals, and Allen, Beaver BOYS TENNIS and Allie Rockett scored one apiece Storm win own invitational: Sum- as BU improved to 2-2 overall (2-0 mit defeated Crescent Valley 5-3 league).

(4-5). Bend walk-off s alvages s plit:

showing by Kyle Belanger in the 800. Lakeview and Tulelake of California rounded out the team standings. For t h e gi r l s , i t w as Ridgeview finishing atop the 10-team standings with 138 points thanks to top performances from Hosanna Wilder in the high jump and Randi

Holland in t h e p ol e v ault. Molalla took second with 104 points, followed by Cascade with 98. Redmond H ig h f i n i shed fourth as a team, with Kiersten Ochsner leading the way. Ochsner broke her own school record in the 100 with a time of 12.54 seconds and added a vic-

tory in the 200 while running the anchor leg of the winning 400 relay squad. Tefna Mitchell-Hoegh chipped in with a first-place finish in the 800. Behind L a k e view and Lost River was seventh-place Culver, which saw Lori Sandy win the triple jump and Cassie Fulton take third in both the

high jump and javelin. La Pinewas eighth as ateam, highlighted by a second-place finish from Brittnie Haigler in the triple jump. Madras rounded out the girls standings, with Maddie Molitor booking the top placing for the White Buffaloes with a fifth-place showing in the triple jump.

ers along the walls at tracks beginning i n 2 0 02 . T h ese s o-called soft w a l l s w e r e d esigned by e n g ineers a t Nebraska. "You really don't appreciate the SAFER barriers as much until you don't hit one," Hamlin told r eporters Wednesday. "It's definitely a must at every racetrack, because I think NASCAR has the data to know how much it softens a particular blow. It w ould

C AR's v ic e p r e sident f o r competition, said it would be impractical for the sport to m andate covering all w a l ls surrounding each track. Rather, the effort to add SAFER barriers will continue. "We work with the tracks, and the tracks are constantly

even though hisrace car hita soft wall. Still, drivers who have hit SAFER barriers and w a l ls without them know the difference.They want more soft walls, and they will probably get more in time. Faller said engineers at Nebraska might recommend adding SAFER

barriers at Auto Club Speedway in Fontana and similar tracks.

have probably changed my outcome had it been a SAFER barrier there." R obin Pemberton, N A S -

updating and upgrading different things along the way," Pemberton said. "So that's why you have to have experts in certain fields, and you have to rely on their opinions and their expertise to help you." SAFER barriers are not a panacea; Annett was injured

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ing. There's high speed going around these tracks. Each one is unique by itself and has a unique set ofscenarios and conditions that may make it nowhere related to what has

happened previously." NASCAR wants its d r ivers to be aggressive, even to bump fenders torace for the win as Hamlin and Logano did at F ontana before the

and Ashland 8-0 during the second day of the Summit Invitational at the Athletic Club of Bend to end the tournament with a 4-0 record, the only team to go undefeated during the two-day event. Crescent Valley took second behind the Storm with a 3-1 mark. In other Saturday matches, Marist topped Mountain View 8-0, Churchill cruised past Redmond 7-1 and Marist defeated Bend 6-2. Buffs take fifth at own tourney: MADRAS — Henley won the 2013 White Buffalo Invitational, a roundrobin format event in which singles players and doubles teams play seven games against eight different opponents. Each program submitted two singles entrants and two doubles teams. The Hornets won 153 games, topping runner-up Cascade

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SUNDAY, APRIL 7, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN D S

MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Standings

Boston

AH TimesPDT AMERICANLEAGUE

East Division

W L Baltimore 3 2 Boston 3 2 TampaBay 3 2 Toronto 2 3 NewYork 1 4 Central Division W L Chicago 3 2 Detroit 3 2 Minnesota 3 2 Cleveland 2 3 Kansas City 2 3 West Division W L Oakland 4 2 Texas 3 2 Seattle 3 3 Los Angeles 2 3 Houston 1 4

Pct GB .600 .600 .600 .400 1 .200 2 Pct GB .600 .600 .600 .400 1 .400 I

Pct GB .667 .600 '/r .500 1 .400 1r/r .200 2'/z

Saturday's Games Toronto 5,Boston0 Chicago White Sox4,Seattle 3 L.A. Angels8,Texas4 Detroit 8,N.Y.Yankees4 Philadelphia4, KansasCity 3 Minnesota6,Baltimore5 Tampa Bay6, Cleveland0 Oakland 6, Houston3

11:10 a.m. Seattle (Iwakuma 1-0) at ChicagoWhite Sox(Sale 1-0), 11:10a.m.

L.A. Angels(Wea ver 0-0) at Texas(Darvish 1-0), 5:05 p.m.

Pct GB .800 .800 .600 1 .400 2 .200 3

Pct GB .600 .400 1 .400 1 .200 2 .200 2 Pct GB .800 .800 .600 1 .600 1 .200 3

Saturday's Games N.Y.Mets7, Miami 3 Washington7,Cincinnati 6,11 innings St. Louis 6,SanFrancisco 3 Philadelphia4, KansasCity 3 Arizona9, Milwaukee2 Atlanta 6,ChicagoCubs5 Colorado6,SanDiego3 LA. Dodgers1,Pittsburgh0 Today's Games Miami (Fernandez 0-0) at N.Y. Mets(Laffey 0-0), 10:10 a.m. Washington (Strasburg 1-0) at Cincinnati(Cueto00), 1010a.m. ChicagoCubs(Samardzija 1-0) at Atlanta(Hudson 0-0), 10:35a.m. KansasCity (Shields0-1) at Philadelphia(Hamels 0-1),10:35 a m. Arizona(Kennedy 1-0) at Milwaukee(Galardo 0-0), 11:10 a.m. St. Louis(Wainwright 0-1)at SanFrancisco (M.cain 0-0), I:05 p.m. Pittsburgh(Locke0-0) at L.A. Dodgers(Ryu0-1), 1:10 p.m.

San Diego(Voquez0-1) at Colorado(Chacin 0-0), 1:10 p.m.

American League

White Sox 4, Mariners 3 CHICAGO — Alex Rios hit a tjebreakjng, two-run homer off Felix Hernandez in the sixth inning as Chicago beat Seattle. With one

out and Alejandro DeAzaaboard after a leadoff single, Rios drove an 0-2 pitch through a tricky wind and way over the wall in left for

his second homer in two days. Hernandez (1-1 j allowed four runs and six hits over 6/s innings in his first try for win No. 100. Seattle pulled within one on Michael Saunders' two-run homer in the eighth, but the rally fizzled from

there. Seattle

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Chicago

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drove in two runs to lead Detroit over New York. Max Scherzer

(1-0) gave up four runs in fiveplus innings to pick up the win in a shaky start, his first of the

3 1 I

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4 2 0

Chicago Axelrod VealW,1-0 N.Jones H,1 ThorntonH,3 Crain H,2

1 3- 2 1 1 0 2-3 0 0 0 I A.ReedS,3-3 1 0 0 0 0 N.Jones pitchedto 1baterin the8th. WP — FHernandez. PB—Gimenez. T—3:07. A—22,461(40,615).

0 I 2

Blue Jays 5, RedSox0 TORONTO — JohnLackey left with a strained biceps in his first start since September 2011,

grabbing his right arm in pain and coming out in the fifth inning as Boston lost to Toronto. Lackey (0-

1) missed last season following elbow ligament-replacement surgery in November 2011. He

allowed a two-run homer to J.P. Arencjbja in the fourth, then clutched his arm and jumped around the mound in pain after throwing low and inside to Jose Reyes on a 2-2 pitch with one out in the fifth.

Athletics 6, Astros 3 HOUSTON — Bartolo Colon was sharp in his return from a drug

suspension andCocoCrisp, Jed Lowrie and Seth Smith homered to lead Oakland to a victory over the Astros.

Doolittle H,1 CookH,1 Balfour S,1-1

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52 - 3 6 5 2 I 13 2 0 0 0 Keuchel 3 3 1 1 0 T—3;12 A—18,685(42,060).

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Houston

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season. Phil Hughes (0-1) allowed Rays 6, indians 0 four runs — three earned — on eight hits in four-plus innings

on a day when hewas originally scheduled to make arehabilitation start in the minors. Detroit ab r hbi ab r hbi Gardnrcf 5 0 0 0 AJcksncf 5 3 3 0 C ano2b 3 1 0 0 TrHntrrf 5 2 3 1 Youkils3b 2 1 1 0 Micarr3b 4 2 4 1 Hafnerdh 3 1 1 1 Fielder1b 3 1 1 2 Wellslf 3 1 I 1 VMrtnzdh 3 0 I I B oeschrf 4 0 I 0 Dirkslf 4022 Cervellic 3 0 0 0 JhPerltss 5 0 2 1 O veray1b 4 0 2 2 Avilac 401 0 JNixss 3 0 0 0 RSantg2b 4 0 0 0 ISuzukiph 1 0 0 0 Totals 3 1 4 6 4 Totals 3 78 178 N ew York 010 00 3 0 0 0 — 4 Detroit 100 042 01x — 8 E—J.Nix (1), Boesch(1). DP—NewYork2, Detroit 2. LOB —New York 6, Detroit11. 28—Youkilis New York

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ST. PETERSBURG, Fla.— Alex Cobb scattered four hits in 7/a

innings, Kelly Johnson homered andTampa Bay beatCleveland. Cobb (1-0) struck out six and walked three as the Rays

blanked Cleveland for the second consecutive game. Joel Peralta and Cesar Ramoscompleted a five-hitter.

Twins 6, Orioles 5

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an error by Chris Davis, and the

KershawW,2-0 7 2 0 0 I P.RodriguezH,2 1- 3 0 0 0 0 2-3 0 0 0 0 JansenH,2 LeagueS,2-2 1 0 0 0 1 T—3:02. A—39446(56,000).

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games of the season. Thefirst baseman also openedthe door for the Twins to snatch their first win

in Baltimore since April 21, 2011. Minnesota Baltimore ab r hbi ab r hbi H ickscf 5 1 0 0 McLothlf 5 1 1 0 Mauerc 5 0 1 0 Machd3b 4 3 2 0 W lnghlf 2 1 0 0 Markksrf 5 1 4 0 Mstrnnlf 0 0 0 0 A.Jonescf 4 0 2 3 Mornealb 5 2 3 1 CDavis1b 3 0 1 1 D oumitdh 5 1 2 1 Wietersc 4 0 0 0 Plouffe 3b 2 0 0 1 Hardy ss 4 0 1 0 Escorpr-3b-ssg 0 0 0 Flahrty2b 4 0 0 0 Parmelrf 3 1 2 2 Reimlddh 4 0 0 0 Dozier2b 3 0 0 1 Flormn ss 2 0 1 0 Carrollph-3b1 0 0 0 Totals 3 3 6 9 6 Totals 3 75 114 M innesota 014 0 0 0 0 01 — 6 B altimore 201 02 0 0 0 0 — 5

E—Worley (1), C.Davis(1), Wieters(2). DP-

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Diamonddacks 9, Brewers 2

Espinos 2b 4 1 1 0 Mesorc c 4 0 0 0

010

Detwilrp 2 0 0 0 Lecurep 0 0 0 0 Clipprdp 0 0 0 0 DRonsnph 1 0 0 0 Storenp 0 0 0 0 Simonp 0 0 0 0

B emdnph 1 0 0 0 Paulph 10 0 0 R Sorinp 0 0 0 0 Broxtnp 0 0 0 0 TMoore1b 1 0 0 0 Chpmnp 0 0 0 0 Hannhn ph 1 0 0 0 Hooverp 0 0 0 0 Totals 4 2 7 107 Totals 4 5 6 134 Washington 002 002 100 02 — 7 Cincinnati 000 100 022 01 6

E Desmond2 (4), Harper(1). DP Washington 2, Crncrnnati 1.LOB —Washrngton 6, Crncrnnati 11. 2B — Werth (1), Espinosa(2), Philips 2 (3), Frazier (2). 38 —Votto (1). HR —Werth (2), Harper (3), Desmond(1),WRam os2(2),choo(3) S Cozart Washington IP H R ER BB SO Detwiler 6 6 1 0 I I Clippard 1 0 0 0 0 2

Interleague

MILWAUKEE — JasonKubel, Paul Goldschmidt and Aaron Hill each homered in Arizona's victory over the injury-depleted Brewers.

Phiiiies 4, Royals 3

Kubel's two-run homer gavethe

clearing, three-run double with two outs in the ninth off closer Greg Holland to lift the Phillies to a victory over the Kansas City Royals in front of the smallest crowd in Philadelphia in four

PHILADELPHIA — Pinch-hitter

Kevin Frandsen hit a bases-

Djamondbacks a 3-2 lead in the fourth. Arizona

Milwaukee ab r hbi ab r hbi GParracf 5 0 2 I Aokirf 3I 20 Pradolf-3b 6 1 2 0 Segurass 4 0 3 1

years. The Phillies had just two

A.Hill2b 5 1 2 2 Weeks2b 4 0 1 0 MMntrc 3 1 1 0 AIGnzlz3b 3 0 0 I G idsch1b 5 3 2 2 Kintzlrp 0 0 0 0 K ubelrf 5 1 2 2 Lucroyc 4 0 2 0 Chavez3b 4 2 2 0 YBtncr1b-3b 4 0 1 0 MtRynlp 0 0 0 0CGomzcf 4 0 0 0 S ippp 0 0 0 0 KDavislf 3 I 1 0

hits and trailed 3-1 to start the

inning. Holland (0-1) walked Chase Utley, RyanHowardand

Michael Young to load the bases. He then struck out Domonic Brown swinging and fanned John Mayberry Jr. Iooking. But 3 4 2 102 Frandsen ripped a first-pitch

Pnngtnss 5 0 2 0 Figarop 0 0 0 0 Corbinp 3 0 0 0 Maldnd1b 1 0 0 0 H inskeph I 0 I I Fiersp 2 0 0 0 B ellp 0 0 0 0 Narvsnp 0 0 0 0 P ollocklf 1 0 0 0 Princelf 2 0 0 0 Totas 4 3 9 168 Totals Arizona 1 00 320 210 — 9 M ilwaukee 110 0 0 0 0 0 0 — 2

fastball to right-center to knock in allthree runners.

E—Weeks(1), Lucroy (1), Segura(1). DP—Ari-

zona2, Milwaukee1. LOB —Arizona11, Milwaukee7. 28 — A.Hil (2), Goldschmidt(2), Segura(I), K.Davis

Kansas City Philadelphia ab r hbi ab r hbi (1). HR —A.Hil (1), Goldschmidt (2), Kubel (1). G ordonlf 4 0 1 0 Reverecf 4 0 1 1 SF Ale.Gonzalez. AEscorss 4 0 0 0 Rollinsss 300 0 Arizona IP H R E R BB SO CorbinW,1-0 6 8 2 2 1 2 B utler1b 4 0 1 0 Utley2b 3 1 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 Dysonpr 0 0 0 0 Howard1b 3 0 0 0 Bell Mat Reynold s 1 1 0 0 0 1 KHerrrp 0 0 0 0 Carrerpr 0 1 0 0 Sipp 1 0 0 0 0 2 GHllndp 0 0 0 0 MYong3b 3 1 1 0 S .Perezc 4 0 0 0 Brownlf 4 0 0 0 Milwaukee Fiers L,0-1 5 9 6 6 1 1 L.caincf 2 1 0 0 Mayrryrf 2 1 0 0 Narveson 1 1 0 0 1 0 Francrrf 4 2 2 0 Quinterc 3 0 0 0 Figaro 2 4 3 I I 2 MTejad3b 3 0 1 2 Frndsnph 1 0 1 3 Kintzler 1 2 0 0 0 0 C rowp 0 0 0 0 Lannanp I 0 0 0 WP — Narveson. Hosmerlb I 0 00 MAdmsp 0 0 0 0 T—3'22 A—30,115(41 900) E Jhnsn2b-3b2 0 1 1 L.Nixph I 0 0 0 M endozp 2 0 0 0 Bastrdp 0 0 0 0 Getzph-2b 1 0 0 0 Totals 3 1 3 6 3 Totals

Braves 6, Cuds5

2 84 3 4 K ansas City 0 0 0 0 2 0 100 — 3 P hiladelphia 0 0 0 0 1 0 003 — 4 Two outswhenwinning run scored. E—Utley (2), Quintero(1). DP—Philadelphia1. LOB Kansas City 4, Philadelphia5. 28—Francoeur 2 (2), M.Tejada (1), Frandsen(1). SB—Dyson (1), Rollins(3).S—E.Johnson,Lannan. KansasCity IP H R ER BB SO Mendoza 6 2 1 1 3 7 CrowH,2 1 0 0 0 0 I K.HerreraH,2 1 0 0 0 0 2

ATLANTA — B.J. Upton led off the ninth inning with a homer and his brother Justin followed one out later with another long ball that helped Atlanta rally past

embattled Chicago closer Carlos Marmol for a victory. Justin went three for five with two RBls. He also homered in the first and now

G.HollandL,O-I BS,1-22-3 I 3 3 3 Philadelphia Lannan 7 5 3 3 0 Mi.Adams 1 1 0 0 0 BastardoW,1-0 1 0 0 0 1

has five homers in Atlanta's first five games. Chicago

Atlanta

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history to homer in the first five

Scastross 5 1 1 0 Heywrdrf 3 0 0 0 Rizzo1b 5 1 2 2 JUptonlf 5 3 3 2 ASorinli 4 0 1 0 Fremn1b 4 1 1 1 Schrhltrf 5 1 2 1 Uggla2b 4 1 1 0 Castillo c 5 0 2 1 JFrncs 3b 4 0 1 0

H arperlf 5 1 2 2 Votto1b 4 2 1 0 Zmrmn 3b 4 0 0 0 Phillips 2b 6 2 2 1 T racy1b 5 0 1 0 Brucerf 6 1 2 0 Stmmnp 0 0 0 0 Frazier3b 5 0 3 2 Dsmndss 5 1 1 I Cozartss 4 0 1 0

Storen 1 3 2 1 0 2 R.SorianoBS,1-3 I 2 2 2 0 0 Stammen W,1-0 2 2 1 1 1 4 Cincinnati Leake 6 6 4 4 4 4 Lecure 1 2 1 1 0 0 Simon 1 0 0 0 0 0 Broxton 1 0 0 0 0 1 Chapman 1 0 0 0 0 3 HooverL,0-2 1 2 2 2 0 1 HBP—by Detwiler (Votto, Choo).WP —R.Soriano. T—3:30. A—34 762 (42,319).

BALTIMORE — Justin Morneau singled in the tjebreakjng run with two outs in the ninth inning after Twins got a home run from Chris Parmalee in a victory over the

DeJesscf 5 1 1 0 BUptoncf 4 1 2 1

San Diego Colorado ab r hbi ab r hbi Evcarrss 5 0 0 0 Fowlercf 4 1 2 0 Venalerf 3 0 1 0 Rutledg2b 4 2 0 0 D enorfi ph-rf 1 1 1 0 CGnzlz f 3 1 I I

Oneoutwhenwinning runscored. E—J.Francisco (2). DP—Chicago1. LOB—Chi—DeJesus (1), Schierholtz E—Ev.cabrera (2). DP—Colorado 1. LOB—San cago 12, Atlanta 8. 28 Diego 7, Colorado 7. 28 Venable (1), Denorfia (1), J.Upton(1), Laird(2). HR—Rizzo (2), Valbuena (1), B.Upton (1), J.upton 2(5). SB—Castilo (1). (I), Quentin 2 (3),Gyorko(3). HR—Cuddyer (2). CS — B.Upton (1). SB — Rutledge(1). S—Garland. IP H R E R BB SO IP H R E R BB SO Chicago San Diego 62-3 6 1 I 2 6 TRossL,0-1 4 3 3 2 4 2 Viganueva Russel l 1 -3 0 0 0 0 0 Brach I 3 I 1 0 I 1 4 3 3 I I Thayer 1 0 0 0 1 1 Fujikawa 2 0 0 Cashner 2 2 2 2 1 3 MarmolL,0-1 BS,1-2 1-3 2 2 Atlanta Colorado 5 8 5 5 1 2 GarlandW,1-0 6 5 2 2 2 2 Teheran 2 2 0 0 0 0 Belisle H,3 1 0 0 0 1 1 CMartrnez Varvaro 1 3 2 0 0 1 0 Brothers 1 2 1 1 0 1 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 R.BetancourtS,3-3 1 1 0 0 0 0 Gearrin O'FlahertyW,1-0 1 1 0 0 1 1 T.Rosspitchedto 2 baters inthe 5th. H BP — b y Vil l a nueva(Hey w ard). WP — F ujik awa WP — T.Ross2. T—3:13. A—38,498(49,586). T 2:54. A 31,133(50,398).

Cleveland TampaBay ab r hbi ab r hbi Bourncf 4 0 0 0 Jnnngsci 3 1 1 0 A carerss 4 0 0 0 Joycerf 4 1 1 0 Krpnis2b 4 0 I 0 Zobrist2b 3 0 0 0 Swisher1b 3 0 1 0 Longori 3b 3 I I 1 Brantlylf 4 0 0 0 Loney1b 4 0 2 2 CSantndh-c 3 0 1 0 YEscorss 5 1 1 0 (3), Overbay(1), TorHunter (2), Mi.cabrera (1), Chsnhll3b 3 0 1 0 Duncandh 4 0 1 1 Jh.Peralta (1). 38—Boesch (1). HR—Wells (2). A llenp 0 0 0 0 JMolrnc 2 I 1 0 CS — Fielder (1). SF—Fielder, V.Martinez, Dirks. R aburn rf 3 0 1 0 KJhnsnIf 2 I 1 2 New York IP H R E R BBSO M arson c 0 0 0 0 Fuld If 1000 P.HughesL,O-I 4 8 4 3 0 4 Bauer p 1 0 0 0 Mets 7, Marlins 3 Logan 1-3 2 1 0 0 0 Albers p 0 0 0 0 Phelps 22-3 6 2 2 1 2 A viles 3b I 0 0 0 Chamberlain 1 1 1 1 2 1 T otals 3 0 0 5 0 Totals 3 16 9 6 NEW YORK — John Buck Detroit C leveland 000 00 0 0 0 0 — 0 drove in four runs, Collin Cowgill ScherzerW,I-O 5 5 4 4 2 7 Tampa Bay 1 0 0 2 0 1 02x — 6 homered, David Wright got three Alburquerque H,2 1 1 0 0 2 0 DP — Cleveland 1, TampaBay2. LOB —CleveD.DownsH,2 2 0 0 0 1 2 land 6, Tampa Bay12. 28—Loney (2), Y.Escobar hits and slumping Ike Davis added Benoit 1 0 0 0 0 1 2). HR — K.Johnson (1). SB—Jennings 2 (3). a pair of singles to lift New York Scherzerpitchedto3 baters inthe 6th. —J.Molina. P.Hughes pitchedto 3baters inthe5th. Cleveland IP H R E R BB SO past Miami. HBP —byScherzer(Youkilis). WP—Chamberlain. BauerL,0-1 5 2 3 3 7 2 T—3.28. A—42 453(41,255). Albers I 3 I I 1 1 Miami New York Allen 2 4 2 2 1 2 ab r hbi ab r hbi Tampa Bay P ierre If 4 2 2 0 Baxter rf 3 2 1 0 Angels 8, Rangers 4 CobbW,1-0 713 4 0 0 3 6 P olanc3b 5 I 1 0 DnMrp2b 4 I I I JoPeralta 2 3 0 0 0 0 0 Stantonrf 4 0 2 0 DWrght3b 4 2 3 I ARLINGTON, Texas — Albert CRamos 1 1 0 0 0 I Dobbs 1b 4 0 2 2 I.Davis 1b 3 1 2 0 HBP — by A ll e n (Longori a). Pujols homered twice to offset R uggincf 4 0 0 0 Buckc 2014 T—3:11. A—32,217(34,078). Olivo c 4 0 2 0 Duda f 2 0 0 0 another tough day for Josh H chvrrss 3 0 1 0 Lyonp 0000 Hamilton in his second game back S olano2b 4 0 1 0 Parnellp 0 0 0 0 National League Nolascop 3 0 0 0 Niwnhscf 4 0 0 0 in Texas, and LosAngeles beat Webbp 0 0 0 0 RTeladss 4 0 0 0 Texas. Pujols hit a two-run shot Quallsp 0 0 0 0Niesep 2 0 0 0 Dodgers1, Pirates 0 Coghln ph 1 0 0 0 Atchisn p 0 0 0 0 to the lawn in center field off Matt E dginp 0 0 0 0 Harrison in the first inning and Vldspnph 1 0 0 0 LOS ANGELES — Clayton C owgilllt 1 1 I I watched Hamilton strike out twice Kershaw followed up his Totals 3 6 3 112 Totals 3 0 7 9 7 and fly out behind him after taking Miami 1 00 010 100 — 3 sensati onalone-man show on three intentional walks. York 100 0 0 2 3 1x — 7 opening day with seven innings of N ew E—Olivo 2 (2), R.Tejada(4). DP—Miami I, New two-hit ball and nine strikeouts in York1. LOB —Miami 8, NewYork6. 2B—Buck(1). Los Angeles Texas 3B Dan.Murphy(1). HR Cowgill (2). SB Baxter ab r hbi ab r hbi a spirited duel with A.J. Burnett, Trout f 5 0 2 0 Kinsler2b 4 1 1 1 (1), D.Wright(3). SF —Buck2 and the Dodgers beat Pittsburgh Miami IP H R E R BBSO A ybarss 4 1 I 1 Andrusss 4 I 1 0 Pujolsdh 2 2 2 3 Brkmndh 3 0 1 0 Nolasco 5 136 3 3 3 3 for their second straight shutout 12-3 2 3 2 2 0 Hamltnrf 4 1 0 0 LGarci ph-dh 1 0 0 0 WebbL,0-1 win over the Pirates. Kershaw Trumo1b 5 2 2 2 Beltre3b 4 0 1 0 Qualls I I 1 1 0 1 H Kndrc2b 4 0 0 0 DvMrplf 4 0 1 1 New York (2-0) walked oneand retired17 C allasp 3b 3 0 2 0 N.cruz rf 4 I 1 I Niese 6 8 2 1 2 5 l annettc 4 I I 1 Przynsc 4 0 1 0 consecutive batters after giving AtchisonH,1 2 3- 1 1 1 0 0 Bourjoscf 4 1 2 1 Morlnd1b 4 1 1 1 up a leadoff single in the first Edgin BS,1-1 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 LMartn cf 4 0 1 0 Lyon W,1-0 H,1 1 I 0 0 0 2 inning to Starling Marte. T otals 3 5 8 128 Totals 3 64 9 4 Parnell 1 0 0 0 0 1 T—2:59. A—28,474(41,922). L os Angeles 4 1 0 0 0 2 100 — 8 Pittsburgh Los Angeles Texas 0 02 001 001 — 4 r hbi ab r hbi E—Beltre (1) DP—Texas 1. LOB—Los Angeles S Martelf ab 3 120 Rockies 6, Padres 3 9, Texas 5. 2B Aybar (2), Trumbo(2), Callaspo Walker2b4200 20 00 Crwfrdlf PRdrgzp 0 0 0 0 (1), Berkman(3), Beltre (1). 3B—Dav.Murphy (1) 0 0 0 0 HR — Pujols 2 (2), Trumbo(I), Bourjos (I), Kinsler Mcctchcf 4300 00 00 Jansenp DENVER — Jon Garland threw Leaguep 0 0 0 0 (2), N.cruz (1), Moreland(1). SB—Andrus (1). GSnchz1b six sharp innings in his first RMartnc 2 0 0 0 M.Ellis2b 40 2 1 S—Calaspo. SF—Aybar, lanneta. P Alvrz3b 3 0 0 0 Kempcf 4 0 0 0 appearance in almost two years Los Angeles IP H R ER BB SO 2 0 0 0 AdGnzl1b 3 0 2 0 HansonW,1-0 6 6 3 3 0 4 Tabatarf G Jonesph-rf1 0 0 0 Ethierrf 3 0 1 0 and Michael Cuddyer drove in four S.Burnett I I 0 0 0 2 B armesss 3 0 0 0 A.Ellisc 3 0 1 0 runs, helping the Rockies to a win Jepsen 1 1 0 0 0 1 ABrnttp 2 0 0 0 L.cruz3b 4 0 0 0 Frieri 1 1 1 1 0 2 over the Padres. Garland (1-0) JHughsp 0 0 0 0 Sellersss 4 0 0 0 Texas hardly showed anysigns of rust M.HarrisonL,0-2 5 8 5 5 4 3 Melncnp 0 0 0 0 Kershwp 1 0 0 0 2-3 2 2 2 0 0 Watsonp 0 0 0 0 Schmkrph-If 1 0 0 0 in his first bjg league start since Frasor Snider ph 1 0 0 0 J.Ortiz 2 2 1 0 1 1 June 1, 2011. R.Ross 1 130 0 0 1 0 Totals 2 7 0 2 0 Totals 3 01 8 1 P ittsburgh 000 0 0 0 0 00 — 0 WP Hanson2 Los Angeles 0 0 1 0 0 0 Dgx 1 T—3:00. A—47,201(48,114). DP — Pittsburgh 2. LOB—Pittsburgh 3, LosAnge-

E Seager(2),Keppinger(1). DP Seattle1,Chicago 1.LOB —Seattle 6, Chicago4. 2B—Ibanez(I), Orioles. Although Davis picked up AI.Ramirez(1). 38—Gillaspie (1). HR—M.Saunders his17th RBI, he failed to become (1), Rios (2). SF DeAza,Gimenez Seattle IP H R E R BB SO the first player in major league FHernandez L,1-1 61-3 6 4 4 2 2-3 0 0 0 0 Furbush Pryor I 0 0 0 0

T 3:17 A 40,704(45,971).

Oakland Houston ab r hbi Nationais 7, Reds 6Ir11 innings) 2B — Ellsbury (1), Arencibia(3). HR —Arencibia (3), Crispcf 5ab1 r 2hbi 40 1 0 Rasmus(2). SB—Ellsbury2 (3), Reyes(2), Lind (1). Lowriess 5 1 3 11 Altuvedh Rcedenss 4 0 0 0 CS — Victorino (1). R eddckrf 5 1 0 0 Carterlf 4 0 0 0 CINCINNATI — lan Desmond Boston IP H R E R BB SO CespdsIf 4 0 0 0 C.Pena 1b 4 I I 0 made two errors at shortstop that LackeyI.,0-1 4 1 - 3 5 2 2 1 8 S .Smithdh 4 1 1 1 Maxwllcf 4 1 2 0 helped Cincinnati take the game Aceves 32-3 3 3 3 2 5 Moss1b 3 1 1 0 Jcastroc 4 1 2 3 Toronto to extra innings, then led off the D nldsn 3b 4 1 1 1 JMrtnz rf 4 0 2 0 HappW,1-0 5 1-3 1 0 0 3 6 DNorrsc 4 0 2 I Dmngz3b 3 0 0 0 11th with his first home run of DelabarH,1 12-3 0 0 0 0 2 Sogard 2b 4 0 1 I MGnzlz2b 3 0 0 0 Loup 1 0 0 0 0 2 Totals 3 8 6 116 Totals 3 4 3 8 3 the season to rally Washington. Santos I 1 0 0 0 I Oakland 0 00 104 010 — 6 Bryce Harper also homered for WP —Happ. Houston 0 00 300 000 — 3 T—2:38. A—45,797(49,282). E—R.cedeno (I). DP —Oakland I, Houston the Nationals. 1. LOB —Oakland 6, Houston 4. 28—Crisp (4). Cincinnati HR — Crisp (2), Lowrie(2), S.Smith (1), J.castro (1). Washington Tigers 8, Yankees4 ab r hbi ab r hbi SB Reddick(3), Sogard(1) S pancf 6 0 0 0 Choocf 5 1 2 1 IP H R E R BB SO DETROIT — Miguel Cabrera went Oakland ColonW,1-0 6 8 3 3 0 2 W erthrf 5 2 3 1 Herseylf 6 0 I 0

four for four and Prince Fielder

Today's Games N.Y.Yankees(Sabathia 0-1) atDetroit (Verlander1-0), 10:05 a.m. Boston (Lester1-0) at Toronto(Dickey0-1), 10:07 a.m. KansasCity (Shields0-1) at Philadelphia(Hamels 0-1),10:35am. Minnesota(P.Hernandez0-0) at Baltimore(Hammel 1-0), 10:35 a.m. Cleveland (Masterson1-0) at TampaBay(Price 0-0), 10:40a.m. Oakland(Anderson0-1) at Houston(Harrell 0-1),

NATIONALLEAGUE East Division W L Atlanta 4 1 Washington 4 1 NewYork 3 2 Philadelphia 2 3 Miami 1 4 Central Division W L Cincinnati 3 2 Chicago 2 3 St. Louis 2 3 Milwaukee 1 4 Pittsburgh 1 4 West Division W L Arizona 4 1 Colorado 4 1 Los Angeles 3 2 San Francisco 3 2 San Diego 1 4

Toronto ab r hbi ab r hbi Ellsurycf 4 0 1 0 Reyesss 3 0 2 0 V ictornrf 2 0 0 0 RDavisrf 4 0 1 0 P edroia2b 4 0 1 0 Mecarrlf 4 0 1 0 Napoli 1b 4 0 0 0 Encrnc 1b 4 0 0 0 M dlrks3b 3 0 0 0 Linddh 3 2 I 0 J Gomsdh 3 0 0 0 Arenciic 4 1 2 2 D.Rossc 3 0 0 0 DeRosa3b 3 1 0 0 BrdlyJrlf 3 0 0 0 Rasmscf 4 1 1 3 Ciriacoss 2 0 0 0 Bonifac2b 3 0 0 0 T otals 2 8 0 2 0 Totals 3 25 8 5 Boston 0 00 000 000 — 0 Toronto 000 203 Dgx — 5 E Arencibia (1). LOB Bosion 4, Toronto 6

Melancon Watson Los Angeles

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SAN FRANCISCO — Carlos Beltran hit a go-ahead, tworun single against his former team and Shelby Miller beat the

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"Ir > II>IIII

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Minnesota 1. LOB —Minnesota 8, Baltimore 7. Salasp 0 0 0 0 Scasillp 0 0 0 0 2B — Doumit (3), Markakis2(2) HR—Parmelee(1) Mujicap 0 0 0 0 Bcrwfrss 3 0 0 0 CS — Hicks(I), E.Escobar(I). SF—Plouffe, Dozier. SRonsnph-If 1 1 I 0 Vglsngp 2 0 0 0 Minnesota IP H R E R BB SO Mijares p 0 0 0 0 Worley 5 105 4 1 2 T orresli 2 0 0 0 RoenickeW,1-0 3 1 0 0 1 2 Totals 3 5 6 116 Totals 3 3 3 7 3 PerkinsS1-1 1 0 0 0 0 0 St. Louis 1 00 031 001 — 6 Baltimore S an Francisco 011 000 010 — 3 32-3 7 5 5 4 4 Tillman DP — St. Louis 1, San Francisco 1. LOB—St. McFarland 3 1-3 1 0 0 0 5 Louis 6,SanFrancisco 8. 28—Posey(1). HR —SanO'Day 1 0 0 0 0 1 doval (2),Pence(2). SB Descalso(1), Pence(1). Ji Johnson L,0-1 1 1 1 0 1 2 S—Jay,S.Miler. HBP —byO'Day(Plouffe). St. Louis IP H R E R BBSO

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D6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 7, 2013

Women

Pitino

The FinalFour

Continued from 01 Notre Dame is heading to the Atlantic Coast Conference next season. Two years ago, the Huskies had won the first three meetings before Notre Dame shocked them in the national semifinals. That started an unprecedented run in which the Irish have taken over the rivalry, winning seven of the past eight meetings. This year the two schools played three thrilling games, with Notre Dame coming out on top by margins of one point, two points and in triple overtime. "We came out of each game with 'Wow, we didn't play well,'" said Notre Dame coach Muffet McGraw. "We can do a lot better. We learned a lot from each game since they were so close. We don't have that feeling of we'vebeaten them so easily."

Continued from 01 He may add a s e cond NCAA title to come later that night in the

A look at the teamsplaying in tonight's national semifinals: No. 5 Louisville (28-8) No. 1 UConn(33-4) vs. No. 2 California (32-3) vs. No.1Notre Dame 6 p.m., ESPN

LOUISVILLE Scoring:(72.3 points per game);

NOTRE DAME Scoring:(81.6) Skylar Diggins17.3.

Shoni Schimmel 14.4; Sara

Kayla McBride15.9; Natalie Achonwa 13.9; Jewell Lloyd 12.5.

Hammond10.7; Antonita Slaughter 9.9; Bria Smith 9.4. The Skinny:The Cardinals made it to Final Four, knocking off Brittney stunner and then eight-time national

extended their school-record winning streak to 30 games and are looking to advance to their third straight NCAA national championship game. Notre

championTennessee.TheCardinals became only the secondNo. 5seed

Dame has defeatedUConn ineach of the past two national semifinals

to reach the national semifinals, joining Southwest Missouri State's 2001 team that featured guard Jackie Stiles, the all-time leading scorer in NCAA history. Only seven teams

and swept the Huskies in all three meetings this season in thrilling

fashion, winning in overtime andby margins of one and two points in the

other two games.

outside of the top four seedshave

CONNECTICUT Scoring:(82.2); Kaleena Mosqueda-

ever made it to the Final Four since the NCAA tournament started in 1982.

Diggins agreed, saying the past

Lewis17.7; Stefanie Dolson13.8; Breanna Stewart13.1; Kelly Faris 10.1. The Skinny:The Huskies have reached the national semifinals for a record sixth straight season. UConn broke the record of appearing in five straight Final Fours that it shared with Stanford (2008-12) and LSU

CALIFORNIA Scoring:(72.3); Layshia Clarendon 16.4; Brittany Boyd12.6; Gennifer Brandon 12.3; Talia Caldwell 9.1. The Skinny:California had to rally from10 down to oust Georgia with a 65-62 overtime victory in the Spokane regional final. Latshia Clarendon led the comeback, finishing with 25 points, her11th game this season with more than 20

(2004-08j. UConn's four losses this seasonhavecome to NotreDame (three times) andBaylor. This will be the third women's Final Four held in New Orleans, and all three have

points. TheGoldenBearsbecame the first team from the western U.S. other than Stanford to reach the Final Four since Long Beach State in1988.

involvedUConn teams coachedby Geno Auriemma. Connecticut lost in the semifinals in1991, but won it all in 2004.

said. "If we're fortunate enough to win the first game I hope it goes 10 overtimes. It's been an unbelievable three-game series for those teams. Anything ca n h a ppen. UConn's playing real well right now, Breanna Stewart's playing better." Stewart has really stepped up her play over the past month. She was the most heralded freshman coming into the season, but struggled through the middle part of the year. But ever since the Big East tournament she's really been on a roll. The 6-foot-4 budding star had 16 points in the loss to the Irish for the conference title and earned most outstanding player of the Bridgeport regionaL "I feel like I'm a player that's being able to be relied on by my teammates," Stewart said. "Right now, that's what I want to be able to do. Throughout the season, there were

times where I wasn't able to completely say that my teammates were able to rely on me and I think now I would say that they are." Stewart's play may be key with UConn junior center Stefanie Dolson still bothered by a stress fracture in her right ankle and an injured left foot, as well. Dolson practiced all week. Stewart isn't the only freshman that has become more reliable. Speedy point guard Moriah Jeffersonhas been a defensive stopper and a new offensive option for the Huskies in the NCAA tournament. The 5-foot-7 guard had 10 points in 26 minutes against Maryland and 10 in 27 minutes against Kentucky. "They are playing better now," McGraw said of the UConn freshmen. "Playing like everyone expected them to do at the beginning of the year."

I'I ( ~IS

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But on Saturday, in one of the biggest games of Pitino's storied career, the 60-year-old L o uisville c oach cracked his own mold wide open with a scheme born partly out of necessity but mostly out of desperation. The biggest story of the week leading up to the game against Wichita State was about a kid from Louisville who wasn't even going to play. Kevin Ware, the first guard off the Cardinals' bench all season, broke his leg in a freak on-court accident last weekend, leaving a gaping hole in Pitino's planned rotation. Much of the Louisville press and its pressure defense rely on starting guards Peyton Siva and Russ Smith to bring the heat, and the longer Saturday night's game stretched out and the fouls piled up, the less that pair looked up to the task. Trailing Wichita State 47-35 with 13:36 left to play, Pitino finally turned to a walk-on, Tim Henderson, and told him to start shooting. The junior hadn't played more than seven minutes during the tourney and only 63 minutes the entire season. One 3pointer from Henderson a half-minute later, then a second 3 some 40 seconds after that and suddenly the Cardinals were back in the game. "I told y ' all a bout Ti m b e fore the camera was in my face," Ware laughed afterward. "I kind of felt like Tim was doing enough on defense to stay in the game, just doing the little things, you know. But he's a great player, honestly. We go at it against Russ and Peyton all day in practice, so I really wasn't surprised, honestly." Easy for him to say. "The players said they weren't surprised about him making those back-to-back threes," Pitino laughed. " They're being very k i nd. I w a s shocked." Yet Pitino's hunch-playing didn't stop there. The second one, though, was more like a premonition. Luke Hancock, another junior who fell into his lap after transferring from George Mason, wasn't a big part of Louisville's plans when the season began. Pitino was so impressed with his toughness that he made Hancock a co-captain and brought him off the bench, mostly as a 3-point specialist. When his shots didn't fall early, there was plenty of grumbling about how many minutes Hancock was getting at the expense of Wayne Blackshear and others. But Pitino wouldn't be deterred. And he was rewarded not just with

The Skinny:TheFighting Irish

Griner and top-ranked Baylor in a

few games aren't a factor. "I don't t h ink t h e p ast t h r ee games matter," Diggins said. "They are a team that when you play against them they can get in your head. When you think of UConn b asketball you t h in k o f a l l t h e championships." Still, no t eam ha s d ominated Geno Auriemma's Huskies this way since UConn won its first national championship in 1995. UConn has lost only 11 games since starting its record 90-game winning streak in 2008-09 — butseven came against Notre Dame. Auriemma w a sn't c o n cerned a bout the I r ish's recent ru n o f success. "If we would have won the other three and then lose tomorrow, then winning those other three would mean nothing," he said. "I guess the short answer is: what happened in those other three doesn't mean anything. The only thing that matters now is what happens tomorrow night. That's it." The road to the title got a bit easier for UConn and Notre Dame when Louisville knocked off Brittney Griner and defending national champion Baylor. The Irish's only loss this season came at home to the Lady Bears and UConn's only loss outside of Notre Dame was against Baylor. The winner will face Cal or Louisville in the championship game Tuesday night. Cardinals coach Jeff Walz is familiar with both his potential opponents, having played against them in the Big East the past few years. "It's going to be a battle," Walz

championship.

3:30 p.m., ESPN

3-pointers from Hancock — who finished with 20 points, 14 in the second half — but with a couple of slashing drives to the basket that forced the Shockers' defense back onto its heels. "If you said to me, 'Is Luke a top three player on the team'?' I would say, 'Without question.' Then you may say, 'Why doesn't he start'?'" Pitino said, without waiting for an answer. "We don't want to get him in foul trouble." And once the Cardinals got their noses in front, 56-55 at the 6:30 mark on a 3-pointer from Hancock, all that preparation Pitino excels at turned out to be enough to keep Louisville there at the final buzzer. For the Louisville press to succeed it has to start on the in-bounds play, and once the Cardinals started making baskets, it took its toll. The Shockers went more than 26 minutes — from late in the first half until the 6:21 mark of the second — without turning the ball over once. But over the next minute and a half, the Cardinals forced three, two from Shockers freshman guard Fred VanVleet, and suddenly Louisville looked more like the No. 1 overall seed again coming into the tournament. "I felt really, really good until we had that flurry of turnovers," Shockers coach Greg Marshall said. "I didn't realize it was five in seven possessions, which is certainly big. "You know, they do that to everyone,"he added glumly. "we were looking really good there for 32 minutes or whatever it was." It was almost long enough. Almost. "We're one of the better pressing teams in the country. They had four turnovers.We were giving them everything but the kitchen sink, and they wouldn't turn it o ver," Pitino recalled. "What happens in the press, if you play an extremely well-coached team, you may have onerun per game. If you're going against guys that are freshmen, not great ball-handlers," he added, "then you may have three or four runs." What Louisville had, to be fair, were more like surges. A 3-pointer from Hancock nudged the Cardinals ahead to 65-60 with 2:06 left and they made just enough free throws to hold off Wichita State. "You're elated when you win, so excited to be in a championship game," Pitino said finally. "But there's always a part of you that looks at the other team and says, 'They played their hearts out.' There's always a part of you that really wants to win, but you appreciate your opponent." Enough in this case to force Pitino way out of his comfort zone, anyway.

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© www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, APRIL 7, 2013

e in own our uar wi n erne riva • Banks from Idaho, Washington continue expansion into Oregon

• Behavioral economist suggests our privacyonline is only an illusion

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By Elon Glucklich

PUBLIC, PARKING '

The Bulletin

By Somini Sengupta New York Times News Service

ome Federal Bank of Nampa, Idaho, didn't have a single bank branch in Oregon four

years ago. But spurred by the failure of two Central Oregon banks in 2009 and 2010, Home Federal has become one of the region's largest players in the banking industry, with more offices in Oregon than it has in its home state of Idaho, according to the Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. Nationwide, more than 450 bank failures in the last five years have transformed the financial landscape. Oregon has felt the impact, with big banks absorbing midsized banks and midsized banks absorbing community banks. Just 52 percent of banks doing business in the state were headquartered in Oregon at the end of 2012, according to data from the FDIC and the Oregon Bankers Association. That's down from 93 percent of the operating banks in 1994. "For some, being taken over by these bigger banks may have been the opportunity they needed to get more resources to make loans," said Ralph Cole, senior vice president of research with Portland financial consulting firm Ferguson Wellman Capital Management. "But as we all know with a change like that, you lose some of that community bank feel." Across Central Oregon, local or regional financial institutions like Community

Ryan Brennecke /The Bulletin

The bank at Northwest Bond Street and Northwest Franklin Avenue in Bend carries the name of its new owner, Home Federal Bank.

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The LibertyBank branch in downtown Bend on July 30, 2010, the day banking regulators closed LibertyBank and Home Federal Bank took it over. Ryan Brennecke /The Bulletin file

First Bank, LibertyBank and Columbia River Bank are gone. They got caught up in the building boom, doling out construction loans that defaulted in droves starting in 2008. But even some state banks that didn't fail are

being scooped by a handful of midsized, regional banks eyeing expansions across the Northwest. Two institutions in particular — Home Federal and Tacoma, Wash.-based Columbia State Bank — have grown since 2009, acquiring failed and troubled banks across Oregon and stepping into the Central Oregon market for the first time. SeeBanks/E2

State-charteredbanksoperating in Central Oregon Ten bankschartered in their homestates currently operate in Central Oregon, a number that has decreased significantly as bankfailures

and mergers havereduced the number of Oregon-headquartered banks by 19percent overthe last decade. BANK

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An Americanquilt of privacy laws, incomplete By Natasha Singer

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Jeff Swensen / New York Times News Service

Intriguing experiments by Alessandro Acquisti, a behavioral economist, suggest that people often reveal more than they mean to online.

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Two Northwest banks entered the Central Oregon market following the wave of bank failures. Nampa, Idaho-based Home Federal Bank acquired Community First Bank and LibertyBank, taking over their, combined, 13 Central Oregon branches. It has since closed six of them. Tacoma-based Columbia State Bank acquired Columbia River Bank and its six Central Oregon branches in early 2010. BANK

Say you've come across a discount online retailer promising a steal on handstitched espadrilles for spring. You start setting up an account by offering your email address — but before you can finish, there's a ping on your phone. A text message. You read it and respond, then return to the website, enter your birth date, click "F" for female, agree to the company's terms of service

and carry on browsing. But wait: What did you just agree to? Did you mean to reveal information as vital as your date of birth and email address'? Most ofus face such decisions daily. We are hurried and distracted and don't pay close attention to what we are doing. Often, we turn over our data inexchange fora deal we can't refuse. Alessandro Acquisti, a behavioral economist at Carnegie Mellon University in Pittsburgh, studies how we make these choices. In a series of provocative experiments, he has shown that despite how much we say we value our privacy — and we do, again and again — we tend to act inconsistently. SeePrivacy/E3

New York Times News Service

We don't need a new platform. We just need to rebrand. That was the message of a report from the Republican Party a few weeks ago on how to win future presidential elections. It's also the strategy that Peter Fleischer, the global privacy counsel at

Google, recently proposed for the United States to win converts abroad to its legal model of data privacy protection. In a post on his personal blog, titled "We Need a Better, Simpler

Aug. 7, 2009 July 30, 2010

The Dalles Jan. 22, 2010 Lake Oswego Wpril 1, 2013

Narrative of U.S. Privacy Laws," he describes the divergent legal frameworks in the U.S. and Europe. The U.S. system involves a patchwork of federal and state privacy laws that separatelygovern the use ofpersonal details in spheres like patient billing, motor vehicle records, education and video rental records. The European Union, on the other hand, has one blanket data protection directive that lays out principles for how information about its citizens may be collected and used, no matter the industry. SeeIncomplete/E3

* Both closed in 2011 Source: Federal Deposit Insurance Corp

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SeeChocolate /E5

New technologies have led to a gradual workforce reduction over the years at the See's Candies factory in Los Angeles, but there's still plenty done by hand. Above, Bertha Ramos sorts through freshly coated chocolate marshmallow eggs before they are sent off to be boxed and packaged.

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E2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 7, 2013

Banks

BUSINESS CALENDAR Email events at least10 daysbeforepublication date to business@bendbulletin.com or click on"Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0323.

TODAY No Business events listed.

MONDAY

CITY COUNCILMEETING: Free; 7 p.m.; Redmond City Council chambers, 777 S.W. Deschutes Ave.

WEDNESDAY

Center, 1600 S.E.ReedMarket Road; 541-706-6234. AARP FREE TAXPREPARATION SERVICES:United Waywill offer tax preparation clinics with certified volunteers to help those who need assistance to file both federal and state tax returns; appointments requested; free; 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; Warm Springs Family Resource Center, 1144 Warm Springs St.; 541-553-1626. KNOWEXCELBUDGETS: Learn to create a monthly budget spreadsheet; 10:30 a.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1050. CENTRALOREGONREAL ESTATEINVESTMENTCLUB: Free; 11 a.m.; ServiceMaster Clean, 20806 Sockeye Place, Bend; 541-610-4006 or bobbleile@windermere.com. KNOW CRAIGSLIST: 2p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 54 I-312-1050.

BUSINESSNETWORK AARP FREE TAX PREPARATION INTERNATIONALBENDCHAPTER SERVICES:AARPwill offer tax WEEKLYMEETING:Visitors are preparation clinics with certified welcome and first two visits are volunteers to help those who need free; 7a.m.; Bend Senior Center, assistance to file both federal and 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; state tax returns; appointments 541-749-0789. requested; free; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed AARP FREETAXPREPARATION SERVICES:AARPwill offer tax Market Road; 541-706-6234. preparation clinics with certified AARP FREE TAX PREPARATION volunteers to help those who need SERVICES:United Way will offer assistance to file both federal and tax preparation clinics with certified state tax returns; appointments volunteers to help those who need requested; free; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; assistance to file both federal and Bend Senior Center,1600 S.E. Reed state tax returns; appointments Market Road; 541-706-6234. requested; free; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; FREE TAXPREPARATION Pentecostal Church of God, 51491 Morson St., La Pine; 541-536-6237. SERVICES:United Way will offer tax preparation clinics with certified FREETAXPREPARATIONSERVICES: volunteers to help those who need United Waywill offer tax preparation assistance to file both federal and clinics with certified volunteers to state tax returns; appointments help those who needassistance to requested; free; 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; file both federal and state tax returns; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 SATURDAY appointments requested; free; 4-7 N.W. Wall St.; 541-389-6507. p.m.; M .A.LynchElementary School, FREETAXPREPARATION SERVICES: 2013 SPRINGSHEEP 1314 S.W.KalamaAve., Redmond; PRODUCERS WORKSHOP United Waywill offer tax preparation — SHEEPDAIRYTOURAND 541-389-6507. clinics with certified volunteers to MANAGINGSHEEP PARASITES: DURAC:Free; 5-7:30 p.m.; help those whoneedassistance to Central Oregon sheep producers, Redmond City Hall, 716 S.W. file both federal andstate tax returns; in cooperation with Oregon State Evergreen Ave.; 541-923-7710. appointments requested; free; 4-7 University Extension Service will p.m.; M.A. Lynch Elementary School, present this three part series, 1314 S.W.KalamaAve., Redmond; TUESDAY designed to give all ages and 541-389-6507. levels of sheep producers an CITYCOUNCIL MEETING OR BUSINESSSUCCESS PROGRAM: opportunity to connect, observe WORK SESSION: Free;6:45 a.m .; This presentation will cover how and learn first-hand knowledge Redmond City Council chambers, to manage employeeperformance about lambing techniques, 777 S.W. Deschutes Ave. issues within the law; reservations PASTUREMANAGEMENT, recommended;free;7:30 p.m .; AARP FREE TAX PREPARATION SHEEPDAIRIES ANDPARASITE Greenwood Pl a yhouse,148 N.W. SERVICES:AARPwill offer tax Greenwood Ave., Bend;541-382-3221 CONTROL;FREE;8:30 a.m.; preparation clinics with certified Redmond Public Library, 827 or www.bendchamber.org/events. volunteers to help those who need S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-480assistance to file both federal and 1340 or tcf@cbbmail.com. state tax returns; appointments THURSDAY FREETAXPREPARATION requested; free; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; SERVICES: United Way wil Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed AARP FREETAXPREPARATION offer tax preparation clinics with SERVICES:AARPwill offer tax Market Road; 541-706-6234. certified volunteers to help those preparation clinics with certified MEMBER SUCCESSBRIEFING: who needassistance to file both volunteers to help those who need RSVP required; 10 a.m.; Bend federal and state tax returns; assistance to file both federal and Chamber of Commerce, 777 NW appointments requested; free; 9 state tax returns; appointments Wall St., Suite 200; 541-382-3221 a.m.-4 p.m.; Prineville CDIC Office, requested; free; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; or shelley©bendchamber.org. Bend Senior Center,1600 S.E. Reed 2321 N.E.Third St.; 541-447-3260. OPEN COMPUTERLAB: Market Road; 541-706-6234. NONPROFITBOARD MEMBER 2-3:30p.m.;EastBend Public TRAINING:Roger Lee, AARP FREETAXPREPARATION Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road; Executive Director of Economic SERVICES: Uni t ed Way will offer 541-330-3760. tax preparation clinics with certified Developmentfor Central Oregon, OPEN COMPUTERLAB:3-4:30 p.m.; volunteers to help those who need provides training for nonprofit Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. assistance to file both federal and organizations; with workshops; Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1050. state tax returns; appointments $75; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; MeadowLakes requested; free; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; Restaurant, 300 MeadowLakes SMALL BUSINESSCOUNSELING: Drive, Prineville; 541-929-9320 or SCORE business counselors will be Pentecostal Church of God, 51491 available every Tuesday for free one- Morson St., La Pine; 541-536-6237. www.nonprofitsteward.org. on-one small business counseling; AARP FREE TAXPREPARATION OREGON ALCOHOLSERVER no appointment necessary; SERVICES:United Waywill offer PERMIT TRAINING:Meets free; 5:30-7:30 p.m.; Downtown tax preparation clinics with certified the minimum requirements Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. volunteers to help those whoneed bythe Oregon Liquor Control Wall St.; 541-617-7080 or www. assistance to file both federal and Commission to obtain an alcohol scorecentraloregon.org. state tax returns; appointments server permit; registration requested; free; 10a.m.-5 p.m.; Warm required; $35; 9 a.m.; Round KNOW EXCEL BUDGETS: Learn Springs Family ResourceCenter, 1144 Table Pizza, 1552 N.E. Third St., to create a monthly budget Warm Springs St.; 541-553-1626. Bend; 541-447-6384 or www. spreadsheet; 6-7:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 OPEN COMPUTERLAB:2-3:30 p.m .; happyhourtraining.com. N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7080. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 HOME REMODELING N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7080. WORKSHOP: Learn about bath MEDICALBILLING PROCEDURES and kitchen remodeling, counter INFORMATIONMEETING: BUSINESSNETWORK tops, floors andmore; with a informational meeting about COCC's INTERNATIONAL WILDFIRE complimentary continental six-week medical billing procedures CHAPTER WEEKLYMEETING: Visitors breakfast; 9:30 a.m.;AwbreyGlen course; for those interested in are welcomeandfirst two visits are starting a career working in a free; 3:30 p.m.; BendHonda, 2225 N.E. Golf Club, 2500N.W.Awbrey Glen Drive, Bend. U.S. Highway20; 541-480-1765. medical office or those currently working in a medical office who FREETAXPREPARATION want to increase knowledge to SERVICES: United Way wil FRIDAY move into billing and insurance offer tax preparation clinics with processing; located at COCC's certified volunteersto help those AARP FREE TAXPREPARATION Chandler Building, room 301,1027 SERVICES: AARPwill offer tax who needassistance to file both NW Trenton Ave.; registration federal and state tax returns; preparation clinics with certified recommended;free;6-7:30 p.m.; volunteers to help thosewho need appointments requested; free; Central Oregon Community College, assistance to file both federal andstate noon-5 p.m.; Downtown Bend 2600 N.W. CollegeWay, Bend; tax returns; appointments requested; Public Library, 601 N.W.Wall St.; 541-383-7270. 541-389-6507. free; 9a.m.-4 p.m.; BendSenior

DEEDS Deschutes County • Timothy Lynch to David W.and Sandra L. Smith, North Rim on Awbrey Butte, Phase 2, Lot 45, $255,000 • Charles H. and Joan M.Mackdanz, trustees for Mackdanz Trust, to John Murphy Jr. andSaraW. Murphy, Awbrey Butte Homesites, Phase13, Lot 7, Block11, $600,000 • Jerilee and MichaelA. Sowle to Marcia A. Rotunda, SunsetWest, Lot 1, Block1, $192,000 • Lisa A. Parker to James L. Wilson, Quiet Canyon, Lot 43,$190,000 • Dale N. andBarbara L. Hermann, trusteesfor Dale N.Hermannand Barbara L. HermannRevocable Living Trust, to Michael Bass, River Forest Acres First Addition, Lot 6, Block 2, $285,000 • Wellspring Investments LLC to 2363 Glacier Place LLC, Partition Plat199818, Parcel1, $249,999 • Greg Welch Construction Inc. to Richard T.andKiersten Adams, Renaissance atShevlin Park, Lot 49, $462,000 • Hayden HomesLLCto Erin L. and Scott L. Carroll, South Briar, Lot11, $170,889 • Federal National Mortgage Association to Gregory R.and Kristi A. Klosterman, Davidson Addition to Sisters, Lots3and 4, Block18, $163,565.85 • Lorilee E. Zink, trustee for Zink Family Trust, to Peter T.and Lori M. Christiansen, EastRim,Lot 8, Block 2, $250,000 • Allyson S. Kissell to Brett L. Calvin, Shevli n Commons PU.D.,Phases1-3, Lot 5, $425,000

• Further 2 Development LLC to Rian C. and Amber E.Leblanc, Hillman, Lots 26-29, Block 4, $157,000 • Charles N. andGayL. Endicott to William F.andAmanda M.Martin, Township18, Range13, Section 5, $357,500 • Susan Boike to Bill and Ann Sorenson, Providence, Phase1, Lot3, Block 1, $162,000 • Michael W. Seidel and Linda E. Thorgeirssonto Thomas J.Maloney, NorthWest Crossing, Phases 9 and 10, Lot 422, $635,000 •StevenW .andKathleenL.Lorensen to Mark S.Fasnachtand LindaBerry, Canal View,Phase5, Lot12, $390,000 • Jean M. Marsh to Laura S.Taylor, Parkridge Estates, Phase 2,Lot 7, $231,500 • Pahlisch Homes lnc. to Timothy W. Mullane, Newport Landing, Lot 39, $287,000 • Kathryn M. M. Myers, trustee for Nancy D.McCulloughTrust, to Michael'jon D. Stark, Timberline, Lot 50, $163,000 • R. Daniel andKatheryn H. Keck, trusteesfor Keck Family Trust, to Janet S. andDavid C.Mowery, Copperstone, Phases 2 and 3, Lot 24, $405,000 • Kloh LLC toChris Anderson, Parkway Village, Phases1-3, Lots 2834, 36-40 and 43-45, $279,500 • James F. and Kelly K. Dasilva to James M.andKathleen A.Yasutome, Ridgewater 2 P.U.D.,Lot 56, $338,000 • Sonya S. Jackson to PeterH.and Prudence T.Hammett, Bonne Home Addition to Bend,Lots 6and7, Block 21, $262,500 • Dianne C. Stewart to Linda J.

Tibbitts, Replat of a Part of Original Plat of Bitterbrush Subdivision, Lot 13, Block1, $199,500 • John R. andJudith H. Troike, trustees for John andJudith Troike Revocable Trust, to Mark V.and Edith M. DeLay, EmpireEstates, Lot29, $153,600 • Donald and Bradford J. Carrto Brian A. Bellew, Starlight Estates, Lot17, $220,700 • Columbia State Bank, Columbia Bankand ColumbiaRiver Bankto VVI Limited Liability Company, Commercial Village atEagleCrest, Phase1, Lot 5, $350,000 •HaydenHomesLLCto MichaelC. and Donna L.Reuter,Aspen RimNo. 2, Lot186, $219,990 • Raymond D. and Sheila A. Sohnto Edward J. andPamelaB.DePersio, Township16, Range11, Section 34, $440,000 • Deschutes County Sheriff to Wells Fargo BankN.A., Boones Borough No. 1, Lot 4, Block 3, $325,000 •DavidP.andJanetL.Reynoldsto J & A JesseProperties LLC,Caldera Springs, Phase1, Lot189, $175,000 • Erin M. Duganand Kevney Croucher-Dugan to BenD.,William D. and Jennifer Brewer, BendView Addition, Lot12, Block 2, $319,900 • Gerald R. Watkins, trustee for Gerald R. Watkins and Thelma A.Watkins Revocable Trust, to Lawrence K.and Jill D. Stryker, QuelahCondominiums, Unit 75, $250,000 • William H. andDeaneL. Lange to JoanneM.andCharlesA.Sylvis, Ridge at EagleCrest15, Lot33, Township15, Range12, Section 22, $328,000

Continued from E1 "There have been too many banks for years," said Len Williams, H o m e F e deral's president and CEO. Home F ederal a c quired Prineville-based Community First in August 2009. In July 2010 it acquired LibertyBank, founded in Bend, but based in Eugene. Williams called those purchases good for Central Oregon — the two banks were virtually frozen because of their low capital levels and unable to lend to local residents, he said.

Banks need to have at leaSt 10 percent of their t otal assets backed up b y cash reserves to be considered "well capitalized" by the FDIC, known as a risk-based capital ratio. LibertyBank and Community First had capital ratios of about 4 percent when Home Federal purchased them, according to the FDIC. When Home Federal made the acquisitions, its c apital r a tio was above 30 percent. "We worked through some credit issues" with L ibertyBank and Community First, Williams said. "But we were looking to enter (the Central O regon) market... I t h i n k we've entered a stage where we'll see more banks come together and talk about longterm strategies."

Change through mergers Failed banks aren't the only ones being acquired. Several mergers involving O r egon state-chartered banks were announced in 2012. Seattle-based Washington Federal completed in October its acquisition of South Valley Bank and Trust, which had headquarters in Klamath Falls and eight branches in Central Oregon. S pokane-based A me r i canWest Bank announced in October its plans to acquire Medford-based P r emierWest Bank, which also has t wo branches in th e H i g h Desert. Columbia State Bank last week finalized its acquisition of Lake Oswego-based West Coast Bancorp, which h ad two branches in Bend until 2011. While the number of banks operating in Oregon has pretty much held steady over the last 20years, the number of banks headquartered in the state has steadily declined, noted Linda Navarro, president of the Oregon Bankers Association. That's important, she said, because local banks o f ten s upport a w i d e v a riety o f community efforts, sponsoring local events and spearheading fundraisers. "In a small town in America, a bank might have some of the best jobs in that town," Navarro said. "It might be one of the biggest contributors in that town to support schools and local nonprofits. I think any time a state has companies he a d quartered in that state, that's a positive thing for local economies." But Columbia State Bank officials said there isn't much distinction b etween w h ere they're headquartered and where they serve customers. "We don't really consider ourselves a n out - o f-state bank," said M a r k N e l son, Columbia State Bank's chief operating o f f i cer. "We've been in Oregon a long time, 10 years now. We do business there just like we do here in Washington." The move meant the loss of an Oregon-headquartered bank. But Columbia State's purchase k e p t Co l u m bia River's roughly $ 1 b i l l i on in assets from becoming insolvent. Other out-of-state institutions have pledged money specifically to h elp Oregon communities hard-hit by the economic crash. Washington Federal announced in January a $250 million community development pledge to provide affordable housing loans and financing for economic development projects, three months after wrapping up its acquisition of South Valley. Nelson said regional banks can duplicate the outreach a nd fundraising efforts o f smaller, community banks. "We're v ery involved i n communities in Oregon. We intend to make good, sound i nvestments there, and b e good partners with the communities we serve," he said. — Reporter: 541-617-7820, eglucklich@bendbulletin.com

Facebook, Google and Apple: Partners and rivals, too By Brandon Bailey and Troy Wolverton

perience on Android phones, said mobile tech analyst Jack Gold of J. Gold Associates. "To the extent that Facebook

San Jose Mercury News

In war, the saying goes, the enemy of your enemy is your friend. But in the tech industry, sometimes your enemy is also an important business partner. Facebook u n derscored that point this week by un-

has my eyes," he said, "Google

veiling a major upgrade for people who use the social network on Android smartphones, as a key element in its strategy for reaching the millions of consumers who use phones based on the operatingsoftware created by one of Facebook's biggest business rivals: Google. Both companies could benefit f ro m F a cebook's new Android app, analysts say, but it's also bound to intensify their competition, as the two Internet giants vie for consumers' attention and mobile advertising dollars. Their c ompeting interests are r eminiscent of the complex relationship between Googleand Apple — sometime-partners who mutuallyprofit from Apple's decision to feature Google's services on i t s p o p ular iPhones and iPads, even though they're increasingly butting heads. Here in Silicon Valley, "co-op-etition" is a l o n gstanding tr adition. Each company knows "they have to be on each other's platforms" if they want to reach as many consumers as they can, said Daniel Matte, a tech analyst at the Canalys research firm. F acebook CE O M a r k Zuckerberg acknowledged that point Thursday when he explained why his company decided to build the new Home interface for Google's best-selling Android platform. Facebook has also worked closely with Apple to embed Facebook services into the newest iPhone. Rather than try to build a unique Facebook phone and operating system from s cratch, Zuckerberg e x plained, "we want to build the best experience for every person on every phone." But even though Zuckerberg went out of his way to praise the Android operating system, which powers a majority of the world's smartphones, analysts noted the irony in Facebook's effort to piggy-back on its rival's software. Google has built a huge mobile business by letting other companies use Android, without charge, as an open-sourcesoftware platform. Android's open design makes it easier for Facebook to create an interface that puts its own services, including photos and messages from the social network, on the home screen of Android phones — to an extent that Apple might not allow on its tightly controlled operating system. But with the Home interface, Facebook is essentially taking over the user ex-

doesn't." I nternet c o mpanies l i k e Facebook and Google provide online services to consumers forfreebecause they can gather data on users' habits and show them targeted ads. By emphasizing its own services, said Tim Bajarin, a veteran industry analyst at Creative Strategies, Facebook gets "the opportunity to put ads in front of people, for which Google gets no cut." He added: "Anything that takes away from Google's revenue potential is going to be

something Google will cringe at." Some analysts suggested Facebook's new interface could be an attractive addition to Android, since it's not available for devices running Apple or Microsoft operating systems. Google issued a statement that welcomed Facebook's n ew software while pointedly mentioning some of Google's own

apps.

"It's a win for users who want a customized Facebook

experience from Google Play — the heart of the Android ecosystem — along with their favorite Google services like Gmail, Search and G oogle Maps," a Google spokesman said. Google Play is the online store for Android apps. Still, the tw o c ompanies' relationship increasingly resembles Apple's competition with Google. Those two tech giants were once close partners, and Apple's decision to feature Google programs for navigation, watching videos and searching the I n ternet helped make the early iPhones and iPads a success. But after Google's Android emerged as astrong competitor in the mobile gadget world,

Apple replacedGoogle Maps with its own navigation app. Apple also built the voice-activated Siri, which competes with Google's search engine. Google began selling music and other digital entertainment, in competition with Apple's iTunes store. "Their relationship has fallen apart. They definitely see each other asenemies," said Jan Dawson, a telecommunications analyst for the Ovum research firm.

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Privacy Continued from E1 Acquisti is something of a pioneer in this emerging field of research. His experiments can take time. The last one, revealing how Facebook users hadtightened their privacy settings, took seven years. They can also be imaginative: He has been known to dispatch graduate students to a suburban mall in the name of science. And they are often unsettling: A 2011 study showed that it was possible to deduce portions of a person's Social Security number from noth-

Alessandro Acquisti has shown that despite how

much we say we value our privacy — and

we say we do, again and again — we tend to act inconsistently. Jeff Swensen New York Times News Service

"Privacy is delayed gratifi-

online. He is now studying how online social networks can enable employers to illegally discriminate in hiring. Acquisti, 40, sees himself not as a nag, but as an observer holding up a mirror to the flaws we cannot always see ourselves. " Should people b e w o r ried'? I don't know," he said with a shrug in his office at Carnegie Mellon. "My role is not telling people what to do. My role is showing why we do certain things and what may be certain consequences. Everyone will have to decide for themselves." Those who follow his work say it has important policy implications as regulators in W ashington, B r ussels a n d elsewhere scrutinize the ways that companies leverage the personal data t hey c o llect from users. The Federal Trade Commission last year settled with F a cebook, r e s olving charges that it had deceived users with changes to its privacy settings. State regulators recently fined Google for harvesting emails and passwords of unsuspecting users during its Street View mapping project. Last year, the White

House proposed a privacy bill of rights to give consumers greater control over how their personal data is used. A cquisti has been at t h e forefront, testifying in Con-

gress and conferring with the FTC. David Vladeck, who u ntil r e cently h e aded t h e agency's Bureau of Consumer Protection, said Acquisti's research on facial recognition spurred the commission to issue a report on the subject last year. "No question it's been inf luential," Vladeck said o f Acquisti's work. If iron ore was the raw material that enriched steel baron Andrew Carnegie in the Industrial Age, personal data is what fuels the barons of the Internet age. Acquisti investigates the trade-offs users make when they give up that data and who gains and who loses in those transactions. Often there are i m mediate rewards (cheap sandals) and sometimes intangible r i sks downstream (identity theft).

" The technologist i n m e loves the amazing things the Internet is allowing us to do," he said. "The individual who cares aboutfreedom is concerned about thetechnology being hijacked, from a technology of freedom into a technology of surveillance."

ent choice: a $12 discount card and the option of trading it in Acquisti, lean and loquafor $10 if they wished to keep cious, grew up in Italy. His fatheir shopping record private. ther, Giancarlo, was a banker Curiously, this time, 90 perby profession and a pianist on cent of shoppers chose to keep the side. Acquisti inherited his the higher-value coupon father's passion for music; last even if it meant giving away year he helped him write an the information about what opera about Margherita Luti, they had bought. the woman believed to be the Value of privacy Why s uch c o n tradictory painter Raphael's lover and Early in his sojourn in this responses? muse. Acquisti's other pas- country, Acquisti asked himTo Acquisti, the results ofsion is motorcycle racing — he self a question that would be- fered a window into the tricks rides a red Ducati — although come the guiding force of his our minds can play. If we have the pursuit of tenure, which he career: Do Americans value something — i n t h i s c ase, acquired last year, has lately their privacy? ownership of ou r p u rchase kept him off the racing circuit. At Carnegie Mellon, where data — we are more likely to He earned a bachelor's de- he landed in 2003, he inves- value it. If we don't have it at gree in economics in Rome t igated th e q u estion w i t h the outset, we aren't likely to and master'sdegrees in the Facebook users. He started pay extra to acquire it. Consubject from Trinity College in t racking a c ohort o f m o r e text matters. Dublinandthe London School than 5,000 people, most of It also matters how we deof Economics,and he became them undergraduates at the fine p r ivacy. C onventional interested in the economics of time. He noticed that although wisdom around Web privacy privacy while studying for a p eople revealed more a n d policies rests on the notion doctorate in the interdisciplin- more of their personal history that consumers will make inary School of Information at — responding to Facebook's telligent choices. the University of California, prompts about whether, say, At a recent industry conferBerkeley. they had just had a baby or ence in San Francisco, Erin He describes himself as had voted — they were also Egan, the chief privacy officer an early adopter of technolrestricting who could see it. for Facebook, defined privacy ogy. He dabbled in programOver time, they were, on the as "understanding what hapming in his youth and was an whole, less likely to let "ev- pens to your data and having early and avid user of Friend- eryone" see their date of birth, the ability to control it." ster and Second Life. He had for instance, and what high A cquisti, h o w ever, s u gplanned to study the econom- school they had attended. gests that control can be false ics of artificial intelligence. Experiments like this have comfort. In one of his most But as the Web matured their limits and are open to intriguing e xperiments, h e and became more commer- different interpretations. This summoned student volunteers cialized, he grew increasingly study, for instance, focused to take an anonymous survey concerned about Web servic- largely on college undergrad- on vice. es that demanded real names. uates who might have become The participants were asked He questioned why compa- cautious about who could see w hether theyhad ever stolen nies should track the online i nformation about them a s anything, lied or taken drugs. behavior ofusers in order to they approached graduation Some were told that their antailor their ads. and prepared to enter the job swers would be published in a These concerns led him to market. But the Facebook research bulletin, others were his only foray into a business study suggested at least that asked for explicit permission e nterprise. In 2002, with a some people valued their pri- to publish those answers, and pair of fellow graduate stu- vacy enough to seek out the still others were asked for dents at Berkeley, he made a social network's evolving set- permission to publish the ancryptographic tool that would tings and to block strangers swers as well as their age, sex allow people to m ake purfrom seeing what they had and country of birth. c hases anonymously f r o m posted. The results revealed the e-commerce sites. He quickly Aiming to learn how con- imperfection of human rearealized, however, that even sumers determine the value soning. Those who were ofthough consumers claimed of t h eir p r i v acy, A c quisti fered the least control over to want privacy, they didn't dispatched a set of graduate who would see their answers want to pay for it. The startup students to a mall on the out- s eemed most r e luctant t o failed. His interest in privacy skirts of Pittsburgh. To some reveal themselves: A mong economics deepened. shoppers,the students offered them, only 1 5 p ercent anTo thin k a b ou t p r i vacy a $10 discount card, plus an swered all 10 questions. Those more clearly,he argues, tech- extra $2discount in exchange who were asked for consent nologists need to understand for their shopping data. Half were nearly twice as likely human behavior better. With declined the extra offer — ap- to answer all questions. And that end in mind, he will teach parently, they weren't willing among those who were asked next fall in a n ew, interdis- to reveal the contents of their for demographic information, ciplinary one-year master's shoppingcartfora mere $2. every single person gave perprogram at Carnegie Mellon To other shoppers, however, mission to disclose the data, called privacy engineering. the studentsoffered a differ- even though t h ose d etails

ing but a photograph posted cation," he warned.

could have allowed a complete stranger a greater chance of identifying the participant.. Acquisti took note of t he paradox: Fine-grained controls had led people to "share more sensitive i nformation with larger, and possibly riskier, audiences." He titled the paper, which he wrote with his frequent co-authors, Laura Brandimarte and George Loewenstein, "Misplaced Confidences: Privacy and the Control Paradox." "What worriesme," he said, "is that transparency and control are empty words that are used to push responsibility to the user for problems that are being created by others." That sense ofcontrol can be undermined in other ways, too, principally b y d i stractions: They apparently play the most powerful tricks of all. In a study called "Sleights of Privacy," Acquisti's subjects — students at Carnegie Mellon — were divided into two sets of two groups. Each group was asked to evaluate professors and was given additional questions about cheating. In the first set, half were told that only other students could see their answers; the others were told that faculty members, as well as students, could see the responses. As one might expect, the group with student-only viewers was m ore forthcoming than t h e group with student and faculty viewers. The participants seemed concerned about who could see their evaluations. With the other set of students, Acquisti offered the s ame questionnaire — b u t played a l i t tle t r i ck. A f t er again explaining the response rules an d p r o cedures, he asked an unrelated question: Would they like to sign up to receive information from a college network? That little distraction had a n i m p act: This time, the two subgroups were almost equally f orthcoming in their answers. Had the distraction made them forget? No. In exit in-

E3

terviews, they remembered the rules, but they behaved as though they didn't. cYou remember somewhere in your brain," is how Acquisti put it, "but you kind of pay less attention to it." We are constantly asked to make decisions about personal data amid a host of distractions, like an email, a Twitter notification or a text message. If Acquisti is correct, those distractions might hinder our sense of self-protection when it comes to privacy. G iven his work, it i s n ot surprising that he is cautious in revealing himself online. He says he doesn'tfeel compelled to post pictures of his meals on Instagram. He uses different browsers for different activities. He sometimes uses tools that show which ad networks are tracking him. But he knows he cannot hide entirely, which is why some people, he says, follow a policy of " r ational ignorance." He has a professional page on the Carnegie Mellon website — if he didn't, how would he attract students or signal his academic legitimacy? — that describes his research and includes a photograph. And it contains an intriguing bit of information: his interest in Nutella. Our browsing habits, search terms, email communication — even our offering of our ZIP codes at the supermarket checkout — reveal bits of information that can be assembled by data companies, usually for the purpose of knowing what sorts of p r oducts we're most likely to buy. The online advertising industry insists that the data is scrambled to make it impossible to identify individuals.

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Incomplete Continued from E1 Fleischer - whose blog notes that it reflects his personal views, not his employer's — is aproponent of the patchwork system because, he writes, it offers multilayered protection for Americans. The problem with it, h e argues, is that it doesn't lend itself to simple storytelling. "Europe's privacy n a r rative is simple and appealing," Fleischer wrote in mid-March. If the United States wants to foster trust in U.S. companies operating abroad, he added, it "has to figure out how to explain its privacy laws on a

global stage." Other technology experts, however, view the patchwork quilt of U.S. privacy lawsas more of a macrame arrangement — with serious gaps in consumer protection, particularly when it comes to data collection online. Congress should enact a baseline consumer privacy law, says Leslie Harris, the president of the Center for D emocracy and

Technology, a public policy group that promotes Internet freedom. "I don't think this fight is about branding," Harris says. "We've been trying to get a comprehensive privacy l aw for over a decade, a law that would work for today and for technologies that we have not yet envisioned." Many Americans are aware that stores, websites, apps, ad networks, loyalty card programs and so on collect and analyze details about their purchases, activities and in-

terests — online and off. Last year, both the United States and the European Union proposed to give their citizens greatercontrolover such commercial data-mining. If the U.S. side now appears to be losing the public relations battle, as Fleischer suggested,it may be because Europe has f o r ged a head with its project to modernize data protection. When officials of the United States and the European Union s t art work on a free trade agreement in the coming months, the t r a ns-Atlantic p r i vacy regulation divide is likely to be one of the sticking points, analysts say. "We really are an outlier," says Christopher Calabrese, legislative counsel for privacyrelated issues at the American Civil Liberties Union in Washington. For the moment, officials on either side of the Atlantic seem to be operating at different

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speeds. In January 2012, the European Commission proposed a new regulation that could give citizens in the EU's 27 member states some legal powers that Americans now lack. These include the right to transfer text, photo and video files in usable formats from one online service provider to another. U.S. consumers do not have such a national right to data portability, and have to depend on the largesse of companies like Google, which permits them to download their own YouTube videos or Picasa photo albums. A month after Europe proposed to update its data pro-

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Chocolate

an iPhone app. C ompanies are a lso t r y ing to entice body-conscious consumers, which IBISWorld believes will give organic and dark chocolates a boost in coming years. Brands such as Russell Stover have significant sugar-free chocolate selections; others are branching out into gluten-free and dairy-free offerings. A nd c a nd y si z e s are shrinking. By the end of this year, all of Mars Inc.'schocolate brands — Snickers, Dove and M&M's among them — will be availa ble only in 250-calorie~ c e s or less. That means smaller slabs of chocolate and multiple to-go portions where there once were single mega-bars. Brands are adjusting their marketing efforts, especially

1972, belongs to the Oracle of tained profits for Coca-Cola Omaha's wide-ranging retail since 1886 and Wrigley since stable, which includes home 1891. On a smaller scale, we furnishings, jewelry, cooking have enjoyed good fortune equipment and party supplies. with this approach at See's At its kitchens and stores, Candy since we purchased it." the company employs some But even at a stalwart such 1,500workers duringits slower as See's,efforts are apparent summer season, expanding to to adapt to the less-than-sweet 8,000 workersduring the holi- changes facing the industry /), days. It's recently been adding — although not on public disto its stores outside its Western play because the candy maker territory, venturing into Texas, rarely offers tours. ®' Ohio and Indiana. It plans to As with the company's Bay ~ j~ move into other states as well. Area kitchen, which rivals the Licenseesmanage sixshops in L.A. factory in size, some tasks Asia. that once w er e p e rformed See's has done well enough manually are now delegated ( for Buffett to praise it to share- to machines to improve effiholders as a "dream business." ciency and cut costs. There's a In 2011, the company posted machine nicknamed after the pretax profit of $83 million Looney Tunes canary Tweety Betnany Mollenkof/ Los Angeles Times on sales of $376 million. See's Bird because of its yellow meArturo Barboza tosses house-made honey marshmailows, the current annual sales are in the chanical arm, which slices and startof the company's Rocky Road eggs. $400 million range, the com- flips sheets of peanut brittle during holidays. pany said. near vatsof butteron the facThis ye a r , com p a nies Buffett has said that See's tory floor. "Chocolate is an i m pulse technology an d e q u ipment launched more seasonal prod- has been such a steady perM anagers said t h e n e w item, an i n d ulgence," said contributed to layoffs, caus- ucts instead of holiday-specific former that it has helped fi- technologies have caused a Marcia Mogelonsky, an ana- ing chocolate employment to candies, which usually head nance some of his other pur- g radual reduction over t h e lyst at Mintel. "But consumers slide 2.2 percent a year on av- straight to discount racks once chases over the years. years in the Los Angeles facili"'Buy commodities, s ell ty's workforce, which currenthave become price-sensiti ve erage since 2007, according to celebrations are over. Hershey to chocolate — the economy research firm IBISWorld. Si- introduced an array of candies brands' has long been a for- ly numbers about 150 people is so bad that people are ac- multaneously, chocolate com- in spring colors, rather than mula for business success," — a tally that doubles around tually cutting back on their panies are trimming wages to wrapped kisses emblazoned Buffett wrote in 2011. "It has Christmas as the company adconsumption." cut costs and boost profit, ac- with the word "Easter." produced enormous and sus- justs for seasonal demand. "The move is to stretch the So what's an Oompa Loom- cording to researchers. pa to do'? Switch up the chocoManufacturersalso are cre- occasion beyond a day," Molate strategy. ating innovative new choco- gelonsky said. "Companies Companies are looking to lates a n d man u f acturing have to extend the salability countries not known as ma- methods to try to differentiate of the product, or they'll lose jor cocoa p r oducers, such themselves from competitors. money." as Vietnam and C h ina, to British brand Cadbury last See's profits boost production. Mondelez year unveiled a new form of International Inc., owner of the sweet that's resistant to For 41 years, See's has been brands such as Cadbury and melting, even at 104 degrees a tiny but reliable part of inTHE GREER GROUP, Toblerone, said it would invest Fahrenheit. TCHO Ventures vestment guru Warren Buf$400 million in the next de- Inc., a San Francisco chocolate fett's Berkshire Hathaway Inc. OUR NEWEST TEAM. cade to improve cocoa farm- company, makes chocolateby The candy maker, which Bufing communities and h e lp controlling its machinery with fett bought for $25 million in lhe Greer Group boost productivity; other masStephanie B. Greer sive candy sellershave taken Senior Vice President-Wealth Management similar steps. A Free Public Service . ~> Ai Oregon Nevnpapcr Financial Advisor In the U.S., advances in Vuattsners Assoclattsn~ g~i

Continued from E1 But the South San Francisco company is evolving along with the rest of the chocolate industry, forced by predicaments far more severe than "I Love Lucy" conveyor-belt hijinks. Chocolate is a huge business, pulling in $90 billion in global sales annually, $19 billion of it in the U.S., according to market research company Mintel Group Ltd. Price increases and product innovation helped the industry grow 16 percentfrom 2007 through 2012, the firm found.

Challenges B ut scientists p redict a looming cocoa bean shortage, intensified by climate change and botanical disease. The I nternational C ocoa Organization said that global production in the last growing year fell 6.1 percent, and it forecasts a 1.8 percent slide this year. That would probably cause a cocoa shortfall of 45,000 metric tons in the current marketing year ending Sept. 30, the group said. T ighter supplies as w e l l as rising sugar and manufacturing costs are adding to the price of truffles and bonbons. Sugar prices have risen 11.6 percent on average in each of the past five years, influencing Kit Kat maker Hershey Co.'s decision in 2011 to raise wholesale prices on most of its candy products by 9.7 percent. In addition, health-minded U.S. consumers,increasingly wary of sugary snacks, are nibbling on fresh fruit 10 times more over the course of a year than they do on chocolate, accordingto research firm NPD.

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$7

4 J F M A 52-week range $3.D2~ $7 .40

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1-week change W $2.50 or -35.7%

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s8 P 500 Frankfurt DAX London FTSE100

Hong Kong HangSeng Paris CAC-40 Tokyo Nikkei 225

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SOUTHAMERICA/CANADA

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1927.23 3299.78 4899.25 7942.35 2225.30

-564.67 -14.22

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E6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 7, 2013

UNDAY DRIVER

Anot ers ort ranc ise or or

How do youcheckout a 'check engine' light?

By James Schembari New York Times News Service

Forming a quick opinion from a f i r s t i m p ression is bad enough, but forming that opinion before you've met is bad manners. So forgive me for disliking the very idea of the Explorer Sport even before it blocked out the sun in my driveway. Whose idea was it to take a sizable SUV and negate its basic purpose — to haul multiple people toplaces unreachable

REy~EW

By Brad Bergholdt

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by a car — by st u ffing in highoutput engines,

a ccessorizi n g the cabins with c ity-slicker frills and bolting on f lashy oversize wheels? Having said that, here's my more mature second impression of the Sport, now that we've met: nice truck. Ford starting slapping the Sport name on two-door Explorers in the mid-l990s, and although the name implied performance, Sport was just a label. The 2013 version, however, lives up to its name, with more power and better handling than the base Explorer. The engine is the same one found in the performance-oriented SHO version of the Taurus sedan, and it is also available inthe Flex crossover and the F-150 pickup. At 4,921 pounds and with seats for seven, the Explorer Sport is big and quick. When you first get in and roll away, you can be forgiven for think-

ing you'll be riding a refrigerator down a toboggan run. But Ford realized it couldn't put all that power into the Explorer and just walk away. The chassis has been reinforced with stiffer springs and shocks, the steering is quicker, and the brakes are larger. There is continuous all-wheel drive and wide 20-inch tires with plenty of grip.

I I

alludingto or recommending a certainpart be replaced or The information you service be performed, based . supplied about going solely on a diagnostic trouble to an auto parts store to get code being present. a "check engine" light diagA modern vehicle's onnosed is wrong. I tried that board diagnostic system is a few months ago and was very smart, but almost all told by AutoZone that our identified problems require illustrious California L eg- a human to test additional islature has forbidden parts things before the exact cause stores from performing that of the fault can be found. service unless they also will Some diagnostic trouble repair the problem. codes, or DTCs, point fairly . You are correct that clearly at a failed part. Take . in some areas — Cali- DTC P0135: oxygen sensor fornia and Hawaii among heater circuit malfunction: them — certain auto parts bank 1, sensor 1. In most casstores are no longer offering es, it will be fixed by replaceto retrieve diagnostic trouble ment of the bank 1, front oxycodes for customers in the gen sensor. It's also possible parking lot. The reason is a wiring fault or other issue this service lies in a gray area could be the cause. Throwbetween offering a helpful ing an 02 sensor at the car, in freeservice and, on the other this case, may fix the problem hand, diagnosing and repair- perhaps 9 out of 10 times. ing vehicles without an autoI n another c ase, D T C motive repair dealer license. P1259 indicates a variable Additionally, in California, valve timing/lift problem on emission-related repairs a Honda, and possibly an exall "check engine" light issues pensive part to be renewed. — can only be performed by Skilled diagnosis leads to a a licensed smog technician or pleasant conclusion: a simple the vehicle owner. It's my un- oil change, using the correct derstanding that in Califor- viscosity oil, makes everynia, rather than a law, there thing right again. is an agreement between The bottom line is that rethe state Bureau of Automo- trieving a trouble code is the tive Repair and the big chain first of many needed steps partsstores to steer clear of when diagnosing an illumithis area. Smaller chains and nated "check engine"lamp. independents seem to be un- Leapfrogging to a conclusion der the radar thus far. works occasionally, but in Free "check engine" light many cases leads to unnecdiagnosis is a controversial essary parts replacement or topic. Consumers can cer- work performed. A vehicle tainly benefit from becom- owner with DTC and proper ing aware of the severity of tools in hand should not be a "check engine" light issue, discouraged from attemptsuch as whether the engine ing repairs, as long as he or will quit or b ecome dam- she finds and follows availaged, or whether a repair able published procedures. can be put off. Repair shops — Bergholdt teaches automotive likely cringe at the thought technology. Email questions to that a non-technician may be under-the-hoodC<earthlink.net. McClatchy-Tribune News Service

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The 2013 Ford Explorer Sport comes with a 3.5-liter twin-turbo EcoBoost V-6 producing 365 horsepower, 350 pound-feet of torque and a 6-speed automatic transmission.

2013 Ford ExplorerSport Base price:$41,675 As tested:$46,245 Type:SUV Mileage:16 mpg city, 22 mpg highway

The all-season Continental t i r e s l o o k a g g r essive paired w it h t h e b l a ck-accented wheels t h at, a l ong with the black grille, tell your neighbors this is no ordinary Explorer. My n e i ghbor, h o w ever, didn't get the message. When he dropped by to look over the truck, he said he was considering the Explorer, but found i t underpowered. Not t h i s one, pal. I took the Sport from Con-

necticut to Charlotte, N.C., for my son's college graduation. The Ford proved roomy, comfortable and well-appointed, with leather-trimmed seats. The ballroom-size cargo area, especially with the third row folded, can fit a dorm room's worth of stuff. O n the highway and o n t wisty c ountry r o ads, t h e Sport was a great companion that didn't protest when, using the paddle shifters, I treated it like a sport sedan. It felt planted and composed, even when surrounded by trucks during the driving rainstorm that followed us home. And I have to admit, it was satisfying to surprise other drivers when I clicked a twogear downshift to pull away from the crowd. When pushing this beast at speed, I felt like one of General Patton's

tankers rushing to relieve the troops at Bastogne. Of course, fuel economy is the humbug that haunts SUVs like this. Even with the efficient EcoBoost, the truck inhales gas. A few years ago, I took two trips to North Carolina in diesel SUVs from Mercedes and Audi, and I made it to Charlotte both times on about one tank of f u el. The Explorer took nearly two. A nd while we're on t h e subject of r e ality, let's not overlook th e s t icker p r ice. At almost $42,000, it strays u ncomfortably close to t h e $48,000 BMW X5. The Sport carries an $11,680 premium over the base front-drive Explorer, a competent vehicle in its own right. It might seem a bit much, but excess usually is.

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1 10 W AY S T O D I S C O V E R . 'The Bulletin C ENT R A L O R E G O N PRESENTINGA COLLECTION NEED AN IDEA FOR HOW TO SPEND YOUR FREE TIME? THIS GUIDE HAS 110 IDEAS. PreSenting the area'SmOStCOmPrehenSiVe guide tO PlaCeS, eVentSafid aCtiVitieS to keeP you

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INSIDE: BOOICSW Editorials, F2

Commentary, F3 O» www.bendbulletin.com/opinion

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, APRIL 7, 2013

" ~IJ JOHN COSTA

Make an informed vote nce upon a time, the two cerainties in our lives were death and taxes, or so it was said. Certainly, there is no way anyone could avoid either. But now there appears to be a third inevitability: elections. And, maybe even a fourth, related one: near constant posturing of warring national politicians. Ask yourself, is there ever not a political season? President Obama won re-election four months ago and started his second term two months ago. Yet last week, the television news shows were reporting the first handicapping polls of Democratic contenders in the 2016 presidential election. Granted, television has made an entertainment commodity of news, but doesn't this seem just a tad premature'? How could anyone take it seriously? Three and a half years from now, what will be the state of our relations, if any, with North Korea, or Iran? Will the Arab Spring turn into the Arab Nightmare'? Will the economy be better or worse? Will health care reform live up to its hopes or its fears'? Whether we should be or not, we are fascinated by it, allowing it to occupy the civic dimension of our lives as citizens of this great republic and displaceour more constructive considerations. Less than a month from now, we will be receiving ballots in the mail for the May 21 Oregon primary. It's an important election. Each election, The Bulletin's editorial department interviews all candidates running in contested races. We do that to decide our endorsement. In this primary, there are more than 50 candidates in such races in Central Oregon, as well as proposals for bonds for school construction and operational levies for the Deschutes 911 services and the Madras pool. We will do our job, analyzing issues and contrasting candidates' views. In other words, we'll work hard to give you enough information to make informed voting choices. It is the coverage of democracy at its most elemental leveL That coverage won't make Fox News or CNN, or even the local television station, but it should inform the vote you will cast that will have the most immediate impact on your lives. It is your neighbors running for office to determine the future of your community. The question is, will you listen to them'? Will you take them seriously, spend the time and effort to read their views and understand their positions'? I hope so, but Ifearthe inescapable and hyper-inflated arguments that dominate our political world encourage a cynicism that will infect all levels of decision making, right down to the local school board, park board or school construction bond. Recent candidates for public office have told me that a shared concern they brought from their campaigns is the difficulty in getting a coherent policy message out and understood by voters. Watching politics for a long time, I have previously dismissed this as something akin to an occupational

gripe. Now, I'm not so sure. There are just too many people — candidates, voters, office holders even editors — who are saying the same thing: our ability to be focused and serious on key issues is getting harder in a world of instantly distributed opinion from thousands, if not millions, of sources. There is no perfect answer to this. However, you have an opportunity to avoid the political rancor many

profess to despise,and engage in issues that are near and dear to the community you love. Making a fully informed vote in this upcoming Oregon primary — or any local election, for that matter — is the best way to rise above the cynicism and despair of our national political culture. — John Costais editor-in-chief of The Bulletin. Contact: 541-383-0337, jcostaC<bendbulletin.com

J. Emilio Flores/New YorkTimes News Service

• Wind, solar and hydropower often produce more energy than is needed at any given time, but holding it for future use is still a pipe dream

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By PaulTullis eSlate Magazine he morning clouds hadj ustburned r a m p up their use of renewables, they'll run Jonathan Parfrey told me. Panama Batholooff recently when Lo s Angeles i n t o a problem nobody at the lectern talked my, an adviser to the California Energy ComMayor Antonio Villara igosa and about: energy storage. mission, agreed: "It's going to take a rotary former Vice President Al Gor e Wi nd t u r b ines and solar panels produce phone-to-iPhone type of leap." strode to a lectern outsidethecity e n e rgy intermittently, often when the grid In February, the California Public Utilities Department of Water and Power's d o esn't need it. Much of the energy they make Commission ordered Southern California headquarters. The air was clear and cool, h a s to be put somewhere until demand rises. Edison to contract for 50 megawatts of enso the utility's 1.3 million customers weren't T h e energy storage solution now most com- ergy storage. cranking their air c onditionmonly used is pumped-storage It will be the first time a utility puts out ers and the utility didn't need hydropower: Facilities send a procurement requestfor energy storage AS SOIBI' eXPBrldS wat e r up a hill when the grid is — and it's a request for a technology that to generate anything near its total electrical capacity of 7,200 j n CitieS, I/I/e're producing excess power, store doesn't yet exist in a form that meets users' megawatts, which is almost as the water behind a dam, then needs. But a few companies are working on gpjrig $O ge jrl g much as Ireland can produce. release it through a t u r bine it, and some of their ideas are a mix of brilwhen d e mand rises. But the liant and bizarre. Villaraigosa announced that heap Of trauble jf by 2025, the city would no lon- We dOn't figure Out system requires a lot of water, ger get any of it s electricity and water tends to be scarce Storage requirements q,~ ~ a ' from coal — a dramatic change where sun and wind are abunThe ideal energy storage solution would from just a few years ago, when — LAOtNP Commissioner dant. What's more, all the good have five qualities: It would put a lot of energy half of L.A.'s power was coalJonathan parfrey spots with the right topography in a small space; it would be inexpensive; it fueled. The city has already in the United States are already would lose in transfer less than a fifth of the quadrupled its renewable entaken. energy put into storage and taken back out; it ergy use. As of now, no proven and would last decades; and it would release the California enacted a renewable portfolio a v a i lable energy storage technology can af- energy quickly. The optimal energy storage standard in 2002 that ordered all utilities in f o r d ably meet all the demands of the electric- technology would also be safe to transport the state to get a third of their electricity from i t yg rid of tomorrow. and nontoxic to dispose of, as well as made of "As solar expands in cities, we're going wind, solar or hydropower by 2020. Twentyraw materials that can be obtained without eight other states and the District of Colum- t o b e in a heap of trouble if we don't figure causing major environmental damage. bia have similar requirements. But as states o u t energy storage," LADWP Commissioner SeeEnergy/F6


F2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 7, 2013

The Bulletin

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vo el' owei' regon's citizen initiative process should be a point of pride. State Rep. Chris Garrett, D-Lake Oswego, argues it must be changed. He vowed Monday to k eep bringing up his plan to reshape it until the Legislature "passes it or until I die." That pledge brought some laughs at a committee hearing, but what does Garrett find so dire? He has proposed a pair of bills, House Joint Resolution 15 and House Bill 2543, that would require of the initiative process "the same sort of fiscal discipline we as representatives are held to as part of the legislative process." That should have brought some laughs, too. His concern is that when an initiative is placed on the ballot, there is no requirement for a means to pay for it. Voters could pass another initiative, for example, to require stricter sentences for crimes and not include any mechanism to fund it. His bills create an amendment to the Oregon Constitution and subsequent enabling legislation that would require initiatives with a fiscal impact to include a tax or fee increase to pay for its costs. So let's get this straight. Legislators could still pass bills for programs without including the means to pay for it. And yet Garrett would deny that to Oregonians.

Legislators could still pass bills for programs without including the means to pay for it. And (Rep. Chris) Garrett would deny that to

Oregonians. NORTH KOREATHREATEN5 TO REACTIPATE IT5 QJCLEAR REACTOR. It's also interesting to note that Garrett only proposes that more revenue be collected, instead of looking for a way to reduce programs or shift priorities. Oregonians adopted the initiative system in 1902. Over the years, The Bulletin has editorialized on many initiatives — for and against. Some of our concerns have indeed been money. But what initiatives reflect is a sense by a determined citizenry that the Legislature has failed to address problems. Oregonians provide a solution. In the past, Garrett has recommended taking voters out of elections for judges, instead using"input from broadlyrepresentativescreening panels." We're grateful for Garrett's continuing quest to improve Oregon, but there are better places to start than stripping voter power.

Crook County schools need attention By John Sundell 2006 study by D ull Olson architects identified m ore than $30 million in needed renovation projects throughout the Crook County School District. No action was taken due to the recession. By 2012, an updated study by BLRB architects concluded the total need had grown to more than $40 million. If nothing is done

A

Try a pilot program for hunting cougars with dogs n many ways Oregon's ban on hunting cougars and bears with dogs is a classic example of the state's urban/rural divide. Knowing that, it makes sense to tinker with the ban in a way that serves both, as House Bill 3395 would do. Oregonians ended hunting the animals with dogs back in 1994, when they approved BallotMeasure 18. The margin was relatively narrow, less than 2 p ercentage points, and had urban Multnomah County and other urban areas not supported it so heavily, it would not have passed. An effort to repeal the ban two years later failed. That did not end the argument, however.Cougar sightings are far more common today than they were 25 years ago, for one thing. Most recently, two nearly year-old cubs were shot and killed in the Prineville area late last month. They were badly underweight at the time of their deaths. Cougar sightings, while not everyday fare in Bend, are far from unheard of. And, the state Department of Fish and Wildlife estimates, the number of cougars that call Oregon

t

home has risen dramatically, to about 6,000 now, from a low of 200 or so in the 1960s. HB 3395, which all five of Central Oregon's state representatives have signed on to, would not simply undo the ban on dogs, however. Rather, it would allow ODFWto set up a pilot program aimed at ending human/cougar conflicts and obtaining a more accurate estimate of how many of the animals actually live here. Counties could ask to be included in the project, but they would have to demonstrate a need before being allowed to do so. Need would be measured by "cougar conflicts in the categories of human safety, livestock losses, pet depredations or big game management objectives," the measure says. Seen from this side of the Cascades, a pilot program is a reasonable approach to what many think is a growing problem in these parts. It would not be imposed on any county, and none would be included unless they could demonstrate a problem exists. It's a tailored approach to what is clearly a growing concern.

It's been 19 years since the last CCSD construction bond. More than half of CCSD's schools are more than 50 years old. The need is real. dards (more small group learning);

replaced, can be used to pay for additional renovations not included in the bond. Apart from direct benefits to the in 2013, that total will con- I N M Y VIEW lo c ated in a neighborhood community's children, other bentinue to grow. setting(IronHorse) instead efits include providing jobs to local In 1994, Crook County voters of being adjacent to a busy highway. contractors during construction and passed a bond of $20 million, $14 The new school would be designed improving the community's attracmillion of which was used to build with awings/pods" to maintain a tiveness to new employers. It's been 19 years since the last the high school. In 2011, Redmond "small school feeling." Economic c ompleted it s R i d geview H i g h reality dictates replacing the two CCSD construction bond. M o re School at a cost of $65 million. Cost schools with one larger school. than half of CCSD's schools are inflation is a fact of life. The proposed bond also includes more than 50 years old. The need The 1994 Crook County schools $15 million in renovation projects. is real. Interest rates on municipal bond will be fully repaid by Feb- Excluding the renovation projects bonds are currently at their lowest ruary 2014. The proposed bond is the architects had i n itially p r olevels in 40 years. CCSD is able to structured to avoid an increase in posed for Ochoco and C rooked borrow at these low rates only betax rate. That is, no change in ex- River elementary schools, the total cause the State of Oregon provides pected tax rate. The current rate recommended was more than $30 a "AA-ratedn guarantee. Given the (about $1.03 per $100,000 assessed million. After reviewing more than State of Oregon's own fiscal chalvalue) is, by far, the lowest school 350 separate projects, the review lenges, who knows how long such bond rate in Central Oregon. committee reduced the total to $15 a guarantee will be available? More The proposed bond i n c ludes million. This was not an easy task: bluntly, if an investment to update $18.5 million for replacement of the The real need is the $30 million- the community's school facilities is Ochoco andCrooked River Elemenplus, but the school board wanted not made now, then when? tary Schools. The Facilities Review to avoid increasing the tax rate. The The old Fram Oil filter commerCommittee first looked at renovat- $15 million is viewed as an accept- cial said, "You can pay me now or ing instead of replacing. The cost able compromise. you can pay me later." Today's verof renovating was close to the cost The proposed renovations adsion would say, "You can pay me of replacing. But renovation would dress needs at all the other district now, oryou can pay me a lotmore only provide another 15 years of facilities. Technology and security later." useful life. upgrades, aswell as more basics Additional information about the A replacement school should last such as electrical, plumbing, floor- bond can be found at CCSD's webat least60 years. There are other ing and roofs, are all addressed. site: crookcounty.k12.or.us — John Sundell lives inPowell Butte benefits: lower operating costs (utili- O perational savings at t h e n ew ties and insurance); a school with school,aswel las proceeds from any andis a member of the CCSDFacilities space designed to modern stan- future sale of the two schools being Review Committee. a school with better safety/security (no multiple points of entry, as currently exist); and a school

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Don't weaken charitable giving by changing the tax mde By MIke Riley, the Environmental Center; Kim McNamer, Deschutes Children's FoundatIon; Cate O'Hagan, Arts Central; and TIm Rusk, MountaIn

our vibrant cultural life, and ensure our state will remain a great place to live, work, play and learn well into the future. Nonprofits work i n p a r tnership with local government and the private sector, often stepping in to fill the void left by reduced government funding for a wide range of activities and needs. The charitable deduction is key to that partnership,

charitably through a tax deduction has a demonstrated impact on the contributions to nonprofits and the communities they serve. Study after study has shown that limiting or disallowing a deduction for charitable

cans who itemized their deductions gave $170 billion, or 79 percent of the money"Giving USA" reported that individuals donated to nonprofit organizations. If changes to the charitable Star Relief Nursery deduction caused people who itemize s executive directors of nongiving will have a permanent nega- deductions to reduce their giving by profits that serve Oregonians tive effect on giving to charities. For the 20percent suggested by the Bank in Crook, Deschutes and Jefexample: of America study, that would mean a ferson counties, we are stewards of • In June 2011, a paper in the Na- $34 billion drop in charitable giving, the contributions our orgational Tax Journal concluded that by farthe largest decrease since the n izations make to the com- IN M Y VI EW pl a ying an essential role in "peoples' decisions about how much Great Depression. If nonprofits have munity, which is why we making our sector's work to donate to charity are influenced to suddenly cut costs by $34 billion, strenuously oppose reduction of the possible. Donors to nonprofits are significantly by tax incentives." they will cut jobs — positions that charitable deduction allowance cur- motivated first by their connection to • A 2012 study of philanthropy, provide wide-ranging services and rently under discussion in Salem (HB our missions, but also by their abil- by Bank of America, asked affluent jobs to five times the number of peo2001 and SB 305) and Washington, ity to deduct their charitable contri- people how they might alter their ple in the auto industry. D.C. butions. The deduction incentivizes giving if deductions were eliminated. Simply put, disallowing charitable Our state has a thriving nonprofit their support for addressing issues in Nearly 49 percent said they would deductions wil l r e d uce available sectorthat provides a wide range of the public domain and gives commu- decreasetheir giving — and 20 per- funding to nonprofits for important services and benefits to Oregonians. nities an alternative to government- cent of those people said they would services to our communities. And the "dramatically decrease" their giving. effects in Oregon would likely be disWe feed the hungry, restore environ- driven solutions. mental quality, promote the arts and Eliminating or weakening deduc- Less than 2 percent said their giving proportionately large. The Giving in educate kids. Nonprofits like ours tions for charitable giving could be would increase. Oregon Council conducted a report meet real needs today, contribute to catastrophic. The incentive to give • In 2010, the 30 percent of Ameri- for the Oregon Community Foun-

dation (OCF) that states, "Oregon consistently ranks above average in terms of individual giving. The proposals to cap tax exemptions for giving at any rate would affect Oregon giving broadly, but especially at the highest levels of giving, where again, Oregon has among the most generous donors in the nation." Healthy, vital and prosperous communities rely on a partnership between the private sector, government and charitable nonprofits to provide important, often essential services for communities. The charitable giving deduction is not just another tax loophole — it is a critical component of that partnership. State and federal tax code changes to eliminate or weaken charitable giving ignore this reality and will create more problems than they solve. — Milze Riley, Kim McNamer and Tim Rush live in Bend. cate O'Hagan livesin sisters.


SUNDAY, APRIL 7, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN F 3

OMMENTARY

re ictin t e e can imagine what lies ahead in 2017 — no matter the result of either the 2014 midterm elections or the 2016 presidential outcome. There will be no more $1 trillion deficits. About $10 trillion will have been added to the national debt during the Obama administration, on top of the more than $4 trillion from the prior eight-year George W. Bush administration. T h a t s t a ggering bipartisan sum will force the next president to be a deficit hawk, both fiscally and politically. In addition, there will be no huge

e a rs a e r

ama

more money and more economic into long-term doldrums — we will growth. not see them continued. Do not expect the same level of inWe are institutionalizing, in Eucreases in disability and unemploy- ropean style, huge g overnment, ment insurance and in food stamps. high unemployment, sluggish GDP The trajectories of all those progrowth, serial annual deficits, balplementation next year will result in grams since 2009 arenot sustain- looning aggregate national debt and almost everything that was not sup- able. For all the talk that Social Se- massive dependency, along w ith near-zerointerest rates.The two parposed to happen: higher health care curity and Medicare are not in bad premiums, rationed care, scarcer shape, Democrats and Republicans ties will disagree over the contours doctors and fewer jobs. Obamacare after Obama will be forced to save of this chronically weak economy, will mostly go the way of the De- both programs by either upping the but not over the fact of its weakness fense of Marriage Act — officially eligibility age, curbing some benefits — or soon, even its causes. Most the law of the land, but its enforce- or hiking payroll taxes — or all that Americans will not wish to continue ment simply ignored by the powers and more. down the road to Italy or Spain. that be. The next president will jettison Barack Obama is a landmark fignew federal spending programs Despite an increase in carbon the sort of class warfare that has led ure: young, charismatic, seemingly — no third or fourth stimulus, no emissions since 2000, the planet did only to short-term political gain and post-national and supposedly postvast new entitlements. The debt is so not heat up in the last 15 years. Sci- long-term polarization. Obama's "fat racial. Forthose reasons alone,he enlarge and voters so tired of massive entists will continue to argue over cats" and "one percenters" will dis- joys a level of unshakeable political borrowing that the next president global warming, but politicians will appear from the presidential vocab- support not predicated on the actual will talk not of "investments" but of not talk much more of implement- ulary. We will hear no more accusa- recordofhistenure as president — in balancing the budget. In 2016, Presi- ing costly cap-and-trade policies. tions that the successful really did the manner most remember fondly dent Hillary Clinton or President They will still praise green energy not build their own businesses, or that he won the Nobel Prize but don't Marco Rubio will tell us that cutas the way of the future, but they will that they should have known when quite know what he did to earn it. ting spending and living within our not continue the massive subsidies it was time not to profit because they Obama's economic record will be means is the new cool. to substitute it for far cheaper fossil had made quiteenough money. Ex- dispassionately acknowledged to be If eight years of borrowing, print- fuels. pect just the opposite: a Bill Clinton- similar to that of Jimmy Carter. But, ing, spending, and lending vast sums Instead,expect a renewal of fed- like schmoozing of small businesses unlike Carter, Obama will remain a of money at zero interest did not lead eral oil and natural gas leases on to please start buying, hiring and ex- mythical figure in liberal circles. to economic recovery,then the an- public lands. There is too much new- panding again. To borrow a linefrom a classic tithesis of all that will be the explicit ly discovered recoverable energy Aside from the partisan furor over Western, "When the l egend beplatform of Republicans and the im- on federal property to continue to whether the Obama policies have comes fact, print the legend." And so plicit one of Democrats. delay its full production — and too worked — Democrats will say that we will do just that. Obamacare may remain in name, much of an upside in cheaper gas at things would have been worse with— Victor Davis Hanson is a classicist but in fact most of its provisions will the pump, more independence from out them; Republicans will insist and historian at the Hoover Institution, be discarded or amended. Its full im- Middle East autocracies, more jobs, that a natural recovery was turned Stanford University.

w

VICTOR DAVIS HANSON

U.S. strength depends on teacher quality By Edward Glaeser

including that cited above, typically finds that extra degrees or certifihe most important determicates oryears of experience only nant of educational quality is marginally affect student perforteacher quality. Yet, as a re- mance as measured by test scores. cent study of school principals' perOne approach is to follow stanmissiveness in teacher evaluations dard corporate practices, giving and a cheating scandal in Atlanta principals the power to decide which show, this performance is difficult to teachers are good or bad. Good manmeasure. agers should know which workers The best way forward is to move are more productive, and good printhe evaluation of teachers outside the cipals should be able to assess their schools entirely, with standardized educators, taking into account the tests administered by an indepen- ephemeral elements that can infludent agency. This would be supple- ence aclassroom. Economists Brian mented by classroom assessments Jacob and Lars Lefgren have found based on unobtrusive videotaping, that principals are quite good at also judged by outsiders, including identifying which teachers produce teachers'representatives. the highest test-score gains. Researchers have long noted the But a recent New York Times artipower thatteachers have over stu- cle reminds us that you can't always dent test scores. trust principals to use the knowlIn an influential paper published edge they possess. In Florida, Michiin 2005, economists Steven Rivkin, gan and Tennessee, principals were Eric Hanushek and John Kain excalledon to rate teachers and graded amined administrative data in Texas more than 97percent of them as beand found that 15 percent of the dif- ing effective or better. Now that's ferences in students' math scores grade inflation. were explained by v a riations in Like college teachers who freely teacher quality. The difference in dispense A's to unworthy students, test-score gains between a teacher principals want to be popular and who is rated average and one who is avoid the hassles inherent in telling better than 85 percent of educators people that their work is subpar. In generatesthe same improvement as corporations, managers know that dropping class size by 10. their own promotions depend on My Harvard colleagues Raj Chet- firing the incompetent. Principals ty and John Friedman, together with know no such thing, so they take the Jonah Rockoff, link school data with easy way out. evidence on adult earnings and find Just as colleges could fix grade that replacing a teacher "in the bot- inflation with a simple policy of astom 5% with an average teacher signing a grade distribution to each would increasethe present value of teacher, requiring a fixed number of students' lifetime income by more A's, B's, C's and F's, principals could than $250,000." be similarly required to fire the botTeacher quality matters, but stan- tom tenth of t heir teachers each dard observablemeasures of teach- year. I suspect that such a draconian er qualifications don't. Research, policy would help American chilBloomberg News

cused ofraising students' scores by erasing wrong answers and making yD ST them right," according to the New R CFO"ily p Q a „ c~'r; o York Times report. A study by Steven Levitt and Brian Jacob recounted in "Freakonomics" documented teacher cheating by looking at suspicious patterns of incorrect answers in Chicago's standardized tests. Teacher cheating isn't an excuse to give up on standardized tests. It is a reason to administer them properly. Just imagine if college admissions tests were given by individual teachers rather than by the College Board. Teachers would have a huge incentive to help their favored studren, but good luck getting that one dents; the College Board, therefore, through the teachers' unions. administers tests at well-monitored The standard alternative to rely- sites. ing on principal evaluations is to use If the U.S. is going to use stanstudent test-score gains. This apdardized tests to evaluate teachers or proach also has limitations. Unions schools, it should pay the extra price aren't fond of evaluating teachers of using an external agency, such as this way. In 2008, the New York Leg- the College Board. islature went so far as to stop the use The idea of outside evaluation also of test scores in teacher evaluation. makes sense when it comes to assessLuckily, the ban hasn't lasted. ing the more ephemeralaspects of Even the bestteacher can get a teacher quality. One advantage of usbad class, yetteachers can be evalu- ing outsiders, rather than principals, ated over long enough periods to is that independent experts would be smooth out the idiosyncrasies of more insulated from the pressure to particular student groups. Teaching ratepoor teachers as effective.A secto the test may not be ideal. Yet as ond advantage of this evaluation aplong as the test is sufficiently broad, proach is that teachers themselves, it will still measure student learning. including teachers' unions, can be Moreover, th e C h etty-Friedman- brought into the process. Rockoff work confirms that teachers The U.S. needs externally adminwho raise test scores also raise adult istered student tests and classroom earnings. visits. The best teachers must be Test scores become valueless, paid more; poor instructors must be however, if t h e y r e flect teacher managed out. cheating r a t he r th a n st u d ent — Edward Glaeserisan economics achievement. Last week, 35 Georgia professorat Harvard University, a educators were indicted in a scandal Bloomberg columnist, and author of "Triumph of the City." in which seven teachers were ac-

Health research, medical progress are in peril By Jesslca Wapner

funding has decreased since 2002. The 2012 NIH budget was $30.7 bilt would be fair to say that Pa- lion, a $299 million increase over tient 5 owes his life to medical 2011 levels, but accounting for only research. Also known as David about 1.25 percent of all tax revenue Aponte, he was the headlining suc- collected in 2012. The sequestration cess story from a r ecent clinical enacted March 1 cut the NIH budtrial at Memorial Sloan-Kettering get 5.1 percent, a loss of $1.6 billion Cancer Center. The trial tested a annually. new approach — in which a portion The NIH funds scientific research of the immune system is genetically through avariety ofresearch grants. altered and then reintroduced to the Ranging from about $100,000 to milbody — for treating an otherwise fa- lions of dollars, these awards support tal leukemia. research into cancer,Alzheimer's But when we celebrate the remark- disease, depression, obesity, stem able achievement made possible by cells, genomics, hepatitis, nutrition the doctors behind the experimental — every facet of human health and treatment and the patients who vol- illness. unteered themselves for research, The oldest type of NI H g r ant, there are two other guests of honor known as R01, covers the largto include at the party: years and est number of researchers. These years ofbasic science, and the pub- grantsprovideyearsofcoverage for lic dollars that funded them. Sadly, salary, supplies, publication fees, adthose guests are finding it increas- ministrative support and other costs ingly tough to get invitations. essential to laboratory research. In For the last several years, the fed- 2002, 24.5percent of R01 applicaeral budget for the National Insti- tions were funded. By 2012, the aptutes of Health, the world's largest proval rate had dropped to 14.9 persourceofbasic research funding, has cent. Such decreases exist across the remained at $30 billion a year. If in- range of NIH grants and are exacflation is factored into the numbers, erbated by the sequestration meaLos Angeles Times

t

sures, which will result in about 700 fewer research grants in 2013 than in 2012, according to an analysis by Sen. Tom Harkin, D-Iowa, a sponsor of the Budget Control Act. Already, young investigators find it harder to get funded than older academics deep into a specific pursuit. With funds increasingly difficult to come by, young investigators are more likely to leave academia, leave the U.S. or leave science entirely. And with 70 percent of NIH grant money going toward salaries, less funding means fewer young researchers will be hired to work at the large, well-equipped laboratories of moresenior grantees. The cell therapy that saved Aponte's life is hardly the first example of basic research leading to an unexpected leap in medical care. It took 30 yearsfor the causative connection to be made between the genetic mutation known as the Philadelphia chromosome and chronic myeloid leukemia. But e s tablishing t h at link led to the creation of Gleevec, the first drug that targets cancer at its root cause, a breakthrough that transformed thefuture of cancer re-

search and drug development. E xamples abound o f bre a k throughs that grew out of long, costly scientific inquiry. Studies of the microscopic structure inside corals eventually led to the creation of an implant that promotes tissue growth after bone grafts. The Human Genome Project was funded by about $2.7 billion in taxpayer dollars. Even the skin-smoothing bacterial toxin known as Botox is the result of taxpayer-supported science. T the fact remains that public support for basic science is inherent to medical progress. "If you do good basic research, then who k n ows what's going to happen down the way?" Herb Abelson once told me. A pediatric oncologist, he made laboratory investigations of a leukemia-causing virus in th e 1960s that were unexpectedly vital to the eventual creation of Gleevec. Without adequate support, good research becomes increasingly impossible. — Jessica Wapneris the authorof"The Philadelphia Chromosome: A Mutant Gene and the Quest to Cure Cancer at the Genetic Level."She wrote this for the Los Angeles Times.

THOMAS FRIEDMAN

Comparing U.S. schools with world here was a time when middleclass parents in America could be — and were — content to know that their kids' public schools were better than those in the next neighborhood over. As t h e w o rld has shrunk, though, the next neighborhood over is now Shanghai or Helsinki. So, last August, I wrote a column quoting Andreas Schleicher — who runs the global exam that compares how 15-year-olds in public schools around the world do in applied reading, math and science skills — as saying imagine, in a few years, that you could sign on to a website and see how your school compares with a similar school anywhere in the world. And then you could take this information to your superintendent and ask: "Why are we not doing as well as schools in China or Finland'?" Well, that day has come, thanks to a successful pilot project involving 105 U.S. schools recently completed by Schleicher's team at the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development, which coordinates the Program for International Student Assessment, or PISA test, and Jon Schnur's team at America Achieves, which partnered with the OECD. Starting this fall, any high school in America will be able to benchmark itself against the world's best schools, using a new tool that schools can register for at w w w .americaachieves.

org. The pilot study was described in an America Achieves report entitled "Middle Class or Middle of the Pack'?" that is being released Wednesday. The report compares U.S. middle class students to their global peers of similar socioeconomic status on the 2009 PISA exams. The bad news is that U.S. middleclass students are badly lagging their peers globally. "Many assume that poverty in America is pulling down the overall U.S. scores," the report said, "but when you divide each nation into socioeconomic quarters, you can see that even America's middleclass students are falling behind not only students of comparable advantage, but also more disadvantaged students in several other countries." U.S. students in the second quarter of socioeconomic advantage — mostly higher middle class — were significantly outperformed by 24 countries in math and by 15 countries in science, the study found. In the third quarter of socioeconomic advantage — mostly lower middle class — U.S. students were significantly outperformed by peers in 31 countries or regions in math and 25 in science. The good n ews, t hough, said Schnur, "is that, for the first time, we have documented that there are individual U.S. schools that are literally outperforming every country in the world." Paul Bambrick-Santoyo is managing director of North Star Academies in Newark, N .J., an U n common Schools network of nine low-income charter schools that took part and cracked the world's Top 10. He said he was particularly motivated by the fact that Shanghai's low-income kids "could outperform" most U.S. schools because this gave his school a real international peer for a benchmark. "We got 157 pages offeedback" from participating in the pilot, added Jack Dale, the superintendent of Fairfax County's schools, which is so valuable because the PISA test exposes whether your high school students can apply their math, science and reading skills to 21st-century problems. "One of my principals said to me: 'This is not your Virginia Standards of Learning Test.'" So what's the secret of the bestperforming schools? It's that there is no secret. The best schools,the study found, have strong fundamentals and cultures that believe anything is possible with any student: They "work hard to choose strong teachers with good content knowledge and dedication to continuous improvement."They are "data-driven and transparent, not only around learning outcomes, but also around soft skills like completing work on time, resilience, perseverance — and punctuality." And they promote "the active engagement of our parents and families." The truth is, America has worldbeating K-12 schools. We just don't have nearly enough. — Thomas Friedman is a columnist for The New York Times.


F4 © www.bendbulletin.com/books

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, APRIL 7, 2013

The pros ancl cons of natural solutions "All Natural: A Skeptic's Quest to Discover if the

It's a truemurdercase oreswith twists andturns

C.S. LEWIS

New io ra e x t eman e in 'Narnia' "C.S. Lewis — A Life: Eccentric Genius, Reluctant Prophet" by A/ister McGrath (Tyndale

R Co., 400 pgs., $28)

House,448 pgs., $24.99)

By Tony Perry Los Angeles Times

Natural Approach to Diet, Childbirth, Healing and the Environment Really Keeps

Us Healthier and Happier" by Nathanael Johnson

(Rodale, 352 pgs., $26.99) By Mary MacVean Los Angeles Times

Nathanael Johnson was born without a doctor and later toddled around hi s Northern California yard without diapers, free to ingest whatever germy creatures he got his hands on, but no sugar allowed. With parents like his, it's little wonder he grew up wondering about the miracles of modern science. What's really welcome about his deeply reported book, "All Natural," is that his upbringing makes the investigation of nature versus technology fun as well as thought-provoking. He questions mainstream wisdom, "expert" advice and the all-natural solutions for childbirth, germs, raw milk, sugar and more. Most of us who pay any attention to the world around us can't help but be anxious about many of our everyday choices: Is the microwave oven really safe? Should I vaccinate my child, or will that cause untold harm'? Johnson, a widely published journalist, is no different, and the full title of his book makes that clear. For Johnson, the prospect of parenthood was a precipitous launch for his quest. How would this precious human be born? The details of Johnson's own conception — apparently during an acid-fueled romp — make a funny counterpoint to the level of attention 21st century parents-to-be lavish on every detail of labor and delivery. While th e o n -the-onehand, on-the-other nature of his findings can be frustrating, "All Natural" brings the arguments to life through a cast of wonderful farmers, neighbors,doctors,midwives and Johnson's own parents.

BEST-SELLERS Publishers Weekly ranks thebestsellers for week ending March 31.

"Manifest Injustice: The True Story of a Convicted Murderer and the Lawyers Who Fought for His Freedom" by Barry Siegel (Henry Holt

By Jim Higgins

For some criminal defense attorneys and journalists, the quest to find and exonerate an inmate wrongly convicted of murder is the white whale of their profession — endlessly pursued with a passion that borders on zeal. In his deeply reti'J I'8 ported and briskly written new book, "Manifest Injustice: The True Story of a Convicted Murderer and the Lawyers Who Fought for His Freedom," Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist and author Barry Siegel tells of one such quest that stretched over a decade. If it were simply a story of virtue's triumph over adversity, "Manifest Injustice" would be both important and highly readable. But — without providing spoilers here — its denouement is more complex and its conclusions are more nuanced. Pity the reader who bails out early. At the center of the twisting tale is Bill M acumber, model citizen, military veteran, super-dad and l awenforcement supporterwho was arrested 12 years after the 1962 murder of a young couple who were snuggling in their car parked on a lover's lane outside Scottsdale, Ariz. Convicted of two counts of first-degree murder,he was sentenced to life in p rison without parole. Late in the saga, a member of the Arizona state clemency board, aformer state attorney general, called the Macumber case "one of the most extraordinary I h ave ever seen" with its tangled facts and puzzling questions. Siegel's careful, detailed reportingreveals a series of oddities and contradictions:

Milwauhee Journal Sentinel

C.S. Lewis (1898-1963), the author of "The Chronicles of Narnia," "Mere Christianity" and "The Screwtape Letters," was far from a perfect human being, and, Christian that he was, would have been the first to admit it. Nonetheless, in a new biography of the writer and scholar, Alister McGrath quickly piles up good reasons for a reader to like Lewis. The writer disliked denominational sq u abbling and literary theory; he stood in favor of animals, alcohol and reading old books. To tip the scales even further, Lewis' friendship and encouragement persuaded J.R.R. Tolkien to finish writing "The Hobbit"and move on to "The Lord of the Rings." That alone would earn Lewis an eternal pint of Barliman's Best. John Chillingworth /Hulton Deutsch Collection /The Assoaated Press McGrath i s a n A n g l ican Author C.S. Lewis is probably best known for his allegorical series priest and a professor of theol- about a lion, a witch and a wardrobe, "The Chronicles of Narnia," ogy at King's College London. but a new biography hints that the famed Christian scholar was While this biography is pub- more thanwhat he seemed. lished by C h r istian-oriented Tyndale House, it's a thoughtful, nuanced, lucid literary ity in the U.S. is as much relicompelling. b iography that c ould b e gious as it is cultural: "Lewis is In 1998, more than two read by people of any or no trusted and respected by many decades after his conviction, faith. But McGrath's ChrisAmerican Christians, whotreat M acumber's case came tothe tian background informs his him as their theological and attention of the Arizona Juscareful readings of L ewis' spiritual mentor. Engagingboth tice Project. Led by a veteran works — apologetics, fiction heart and mind, Lewis opened defense attorney and backed and scholarship. up the intellectual and imagiby the idealism and energy native depths of the Christian of law students at Arizona A love of literature faith like nobody else." State University, the project Born in Belfast, Lewis fell in McGrath also sees Lewis as takes on the toughest of caslove with Scandinavian myths resonating with many Ameries: those in which innocence and sagas as a teen. His studcans because the writer "repcannot be e stablished by ies in classical literature were resents a lay form of ChristianDNA evidence because none interrupted by service in World ity which has no special place exists. War I, where he was wounded. for clergy o r e c clesiastical Some of the best parts of "Manifest Injustice" are He returned to Oxford, earned institutions." his degrees, and was elected a McGrath notes that Lewis Siegel's mini-portraits of the fellow and tutor in English at has his detractors, both from lawyers and law students. Magdalen College. As a scholt he fundamentalist wing o f The two top lawyers, both ar, he specialized in medieval tant collaborator, even a muse. Christianity and from the seculaw professors, are studies in and Renaissance literature. W hen she died ofcancer a few lar humanist world, notably contradiction. The respectful His talks with Tolkien and years after their marriage, he Philip Pullman, whose "His tension between them drives other friends, and his readings, was torn apart and his faith Dark Materials" trilogy can be much of the story. slowly brought him from athe- was tested, a time he docu- seen as a riposte to the Narnia ism to theism to Christianity mented in the gut-wrenching stories. to membership in the Church book"A GriefObserved." For Lewis, whose scholarly of England. "Lewis's love of litLewis' final years were chal- works were on late medieval erature is not a backdrop to his lenging, marked by illness and and 16th-century l i terature, conversion; it is integral to his financial worries. He died on "the only reliable critic of a writdiscovery of the rational and the day of President John F. er's value is time, and the only imaginative appeal of Christi- Kennedy's assassination. reliable measure is the enjoyyour weekly national anity," McGrath writes. ment that results from reading entertainment, food, The biographer spends sig- Popular in America that writer's works." McGrath's lifestyle magazine nificant energy re-evaluating Lewis, McGrath points out, biography, published 50 years the commonly accepteddates has always been appreciated after the writer's death, is the of the steppingstones in Lewis' more in the United States than latest sign that Lewis' works of c onversion j o urney. W h i l e in England, even though he imagination will continue to be that's no doubt important to never visited here. His popular- enjoyed for a long time to come. www.parade.com scholars, it was less so to this common reader. Though a layman, through his writings and radio talks Cle an . 5'i I I . Lewis became Britain's most important public advocate for P ai n t . and explainer of Christianity. But Lewis eventually turned C lean . 5 i se . from rationally defending his P ai n t . faith to exploring it imaginatively in stories, notably the P ai n t Narnia tales, which both McGrath and history, to this point, = Co C le a n . F i ss. have judged his most powerf'iII ful works. While written for P ai n t . children, they draw on Lewis' deep grasp of li terature and myth. His "vision of goodness and greatness is not set forth as a logical and reasoned argument, but is affirmed and explored through the telling of a story — a story that captures the imagination." McGrath also explores the Days of Caring is a county-wide effort matching local dusinesses dark and odd threads in Lewis' life, including his broken conwith non-Profit agencies for a day of community service. nection with his father (McGrath sees mistakes on both sides); his unusual long-term relationship with the mother of a fellow soldier who died in World War I; and his surprising late-life marriage to American w r iter J o y D a v idman (541) 389-6507 Gresham. M cGrath quotes her s on doc©deschutesunitedway.org Douglas, many y ears l ater, as saying his mother went to England specifically to seduce United Way of Deschutes County Lewis. Lewis' friends saw her

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Hardcover fiction

1. "Lover at Last" by J. R.Ward (New American Library) 2. "Six Years" by Harlan Coben (Dutton) 3."The Storyteller" by Jodi Picoult (Atria) 4."Alex Cross, Run" byJames Patterson (Little, Brown) 5. "Gone Girl" by Gillian Flynn (Crown) 6."The Burgess Boys" by Elizabeth Strout (RandomHouse) 7."Leaving Everything Most Loved"byJacquelineW inspear (Harper) 8."A Weekin Winter" by Maeve Binchy (Knopf) 9. "The Striker" by Clive Cussler (Putnam) 10. "A Story of Godand All of Us" by Mark Burnett (FaithWordsj Hardcover nonfiction

1. "Lean ln" by Sheryl Sandberg (Knopf) 2. "Life Code" by Dr. Phil McGraw (Bird Street Books) 3. "Decisive" by Chip Heath (crown Business) 4. "The FastDiet" by Michael Mosley (Atria) 5. "ThePowerof Consistency" by Weldon Long (Wiley) 6. "The DuckCommander Family" by Willie &KorieRobertson (Howard Books) 7. "Killing Kennedy" by Bill O'Reilly (Henry Holt) 8. "TheHormoneCure" by Sara Gottfried (Scribner) 9. "I Declare" by Joel Osteen (FaithWords) 10. "Shred: TheRevolutionary Diet" by lan K. Smith, M.D. (St. Martin's) — McClatchy-TribuneNewsService

a confessionto the murder by a convicted killer that was not allowed as evidence; a supposed confession by Macumber given to his estranged wife, an employee of the sheriff's department investigating the case; disputed ballistics and f i ngerprint e v idence; and the lack of a motive or any prior behavior that could explaina double murder. Ayoung woman claimedto have been at the scene when the murders occurred. Her description of the gunman s eemed to m a t ch that of the confessed '>:ST killer, who died in Tt('i; p ri s o n. S h e k n e w facts that were never included in news stories. But then she recanted her story. A picture of a palm print on the car of the two victims seemed, to the prosecution, to fit Macumber. Did Macumber's wife, with access to the evidence because of her job,doctorthe print to frame him, as he long claimed? And then t h ere's Macumber. He became a model prisoner, establishing selfhelp programs for inmates, allowed to travel outside the prison without supervision because authorities trusted him. He is calm and articulate, his letters and journals

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SUNDAY, APRIL 7, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

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• From business to baseball's greats, these books will surpriseandappeaseaudiences By David L. Ulin

tion of baseball in American Los Angeles Times culture," Banner writes, before George Plimpton knew the arguing that like so much in score. A generation or so ago, baseball, this is sentimental the late Paris Review edi- myth. Rather, the exemption, tor developed what he called which dates from 1922 and the "Small Ball Theory" of has been affirmed repeatedly, sports writing, which posits is the result of "a sophisticated "a correlation between the business organization that has standard of writing about a been ableto work the levers of particular sport and the ball it the legal system." utilizes — that the smaller the Its legacies include the reball, the more formidable the serve clause, which for deliterature." cades bound players to their There are, he e x plained, teams, and expansion. "superb books about golf, very good books about baseball, 'Baseball's New Frontier' not many good books about Expansion is another fascifootballor soccer, very few nating if underexplored area good books about basketball that is the subject of Fran Zimand no good books at all about niuch's "Baseball's New Fronbeach balls." tier: A History of Expansion, Of course, baseball writing 1961-1998e (University of Neisn't what it was in Plimpton's braska Press: 232 pp., $19.95 day: There's too much of it, too paper). "Baseball's New Fronmany exposes and clubhouse tier" is not on the level of "The memoirs, too many roman- Baseball Trust", it's sketchy in ticized memoirs about little places, not least the dynamleague or lost heroes, the sim- ics that led Walter O'Malley to plicity of another time. move the Dodgers from BrookAnd yet, each year his theo- lyn to Los Angeles in 1957. If, ry is borne out by new books however, you're looking for a that surprise us — if only by capsule history of baseball in reminding us that we still can the transcontinental era, you be surprised. Histories, biog- could do worse. r aphies, meditations on t h e Z imniuch begins, a s h e sport and its meanings: At its should, with the Continental best, the literature of baseball League: a late 1950s effort to continues to offer a curious create a third major league. Aldouble vision, in which the though the Continental League game exists as much in the never got off the ground, it was mind, in the imagination, as it enough of a threat that Major does on the field. League Baseball added four

missioner Bud Selig, is about nothing if not the bottom line.

'Beyond HomePlate' For that reason, I suppose, I 'm i n t r igued t h i s spring by books that look past the

game's legal and financial status. "Beyond Home Plate: Jackie Robinson on Life After Baseball," edited by Michael G. Long (Syracuse University

in understanding the relationship among baseball, spectacle and commerce, was a century or so ahead of his time.

Other titles to consider Gerald C. Wood's "Smoky

Joe Wood: The Biography of a Baseball Legend" (University of Nebraska Press: 432 pp.,

$34.95) brings back the early Red Sox pitcher (in a legend-

Press: 248 pp., $29.95), offers ary 1912 matchup, he outduwhat I w ould have thought was impossible: a new way to think about Jackie Robinson. The late Dodgers second baseman, who broke baseball's color barrier i n 1947, wrote a column — first for the New York Post and later for the Amsterdam News — from 1959 to 1968, and those pieces make up the bulk of this collection, addressing topics as diverse as i nterracial marriage, the racism of the Boston Red Sox and his support

eled Walter Johnson, 1-0) who later coached Yale's baseball team for 20 years. In "Baseball's Great Scout: The Life of High Alexander" (University of Nebraska Press: 200 pp., $24.95), Dan Austin focuses on the scout known as Uncle Hughie, who signed dozens of players, including Hall of Fame pitcher Don Sutton, in a careerthat lasted 60 years. Then there's "The DiMaggios: Three Brothers, Their Passion for Baseball, Their Pursuit

'Color Blind'

Julia Quinncollection Author's famital lye isa is 9 marveloustales slice of theoddandcrazy "The Bridgertons:

"The Viscount Who Loved Me": Perhaps the most fun in a book of fun stories, this shares h at b e c ame an annual Pall Mall match, started when AnBy Lezlie Patterson thony and Kate fell in love 15 Mcclatchy-Trihune News service years earlier "An Offer From a GentleBridgerton fans are in for such a treat, especially those m a n": This story actually fowho didn't read the six "sec- c u ses on Sophia's stepsister ond epilogues" released as e- P o sy, who falls in love while books several years ago. visiting Sophia and Benedict. "Romancing Mr . Again, kudos to Avon and author Julia Q u i nn, B ridgerton": Elo i s e first for utilizing tech- i ~ ~~ . ~ fin ds o ut that Penelo-

nology and secondly

<~ pe was Lady WhistleIpr)-- j<z+ lllblN'n down oe her wedding

f or providing readers y withauniquegift — fol- 4 low up short stories that allow readers to revisit , eight books in one of the most popular series of the past decade. These eight short sto-

; E„„„.f< day, and Colin h as GE' fun with it. "To Sir P h i llip, W ith L o v e": T h i s - ' story occurs several y ears l ater, w h en daugh t e r Amanda finds love. "When He Was Wicked": ries (two new ones) focus on each of the couples who found F r a ncesca and M ichael are love matches in th e series, f o r ced to wait several years which began with "The Duke f o r c h ildren, but find happiand I" in 2000 and ended with n e s s with each other during "On The Way To The Wed- thewait. "It's In His Kiss": Hyacinth ding" in 2006. Another new short storyfeatures Bridger- continues to search for treat onmomViolet,makingitato - s u r e w h i l e d ealing w it h a tal of nine stories in this book. d a u ghter who is just like her. "On The Way To the WedEach story recaptures the personalities ofthe characters, ding": Lucy and Gregory are and immediately re-immerses f o r ced to delay celebration of readers into their lives several t h e birth of twins, their eighth yearslater.Such fun! and ninth children. "Violet in Bloom": A quick Quicksummaries of each: "The Duke and I" : Coli n l o o k a t t h e r omance of the and Penelope visit and give B r i d gertonparents. Simon a reason to read th e Each s tory is perfectly suitnear forgotten letters from his e d t o the characters involved father. Daphne also gets a big a n d will have readers clamorsurprise. ing for third epilogues. e n."~..',....", .' "

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"Scratchgravel Road" has a

gritty heroine, a rugged border landscape and extreme Texas weather — pretty much everything you'd expect in a mystery from an author based rn ... Indrana? This is the second novel featuring Josie Gray, police chief in the economically strapped West Texas town of Artemis. She battled Mexican drug cartels in Tricia Fields' debut mystery "The Territory," which won the Tony Hillerman Prize. In "Scratchgravel Road," Chief Gray must investigate a dead body with unusual wounds found in the desert. The trail leads to a former uranium processing facility outside town known as the Feed Plant, now run by a private contractor hired to deal with the radioactive waste left behind. But is something other than cleanup going on at the plant? The dead body isn't the chief's only problem. Heavy

but she's got a sure feel for her Texas setting, as this passage makes clear: "Josie rolled her windows down to smell the wet earth, a smell she associated with a sense of longing and dread. She loved the sound of raindrops on her roof, listening to the deep endless roll of thunder across the desert, and watching the sheets of rain travel across the land like a curtain being drawn across a stage. But the aftermath

would be ugly."

The author has populated Artemis with a b e lievable cast of small-town characters beset by realistic personal problems. The town and its struggles feel real, too, whether Fields is depicting the understaffed hospital or the everyday ingenuity and casual heroism of the guys on the county road crew. The pacing is brisk, although Fields occasionally overdoes physical descriptions ofcharacters or places that, inthe long run, just aren't that important to the plot. Some readers might think they have the mystery figured out early on, but they should keep reading. Fields rains are coming — perhaps has a couple surprises in even a hundred-year flood, store; figuring who's a good t hreatening t o s t r ain t h e guy and who's a bad guy isn't town's meager resources. quite as simple as it initially Fields may be a Hoosier, appears.

for (yes) Richard Nixon in the of the American Dream" by Tom 1960 presidential campaign. Clavin (Ecco: 288 pp., $25.99),

a group biography that views its subjects not only as athletes "Color Blind: The Forgotten but as family members and Team that Broke Baseball's even, in their way, as symbols Color Line" by Tom Dunkel — their father was a San Fran(Atlantic Monthly Press: 368 cisco fisherman — of Ameripp., $25) adds another chap- can mobility and class. ter to the integration story, This too i s w h a t P l impbeginning with a brief riff on ton was getting at, that of all Robinson's debut in Brooklyn sports,baseball speaks most before tracing the history of a deeply to our identity because semipro team from Bismarck, it is the most timeless and N.D., which in the 1930s put democratic of games. We live the lie t o e very p ernicious through the long season, the myth about race and talent by long careers of our heroes; in fielding a championship team their victories, but more often composed, in equal measure, in their travails, we see some of players black and white. reflection of ourselves. Such teams (including the Angels) a notion resides at the heart 'The Baseball Trust' of "Baseball as a Road to God: in 1961 and 1962. Between 'The Summer of Beer Among the most compelling then and 1998, an additional and Whiskey' SeeingBeyond the Game" (Gobaseball books this season is 10 teams werecreated,a develWhen it comes to baseball tham: 242 pp., $27.50), a book UCLA law professor Stuart opment that, despite its chal- history, Edward Achorn has of quasi-spiritual reflections Banner's "The Baseball Trust: lenges, Zimniuch argues "has carved out his own territory, by New York University PresiA History of Baseball's Anti- made the game healthier than re-animating the 19th century dent John Sexton, developed trust Exemption" (Oxford Uni- it has ever been." game. His new book, "The from a coursehe's taught for versity Press: 304 pp., $29.95), I beg to differ: Expansion Summer of Beer and Whiskey: many years. a look at the game's idiosyn- has diluted the talent pool, es- How Brewers, Barkeeps, RowAs it happens, I agree with cratic legal status: Of all the pecially in regard to pitching, dies, Immigrants, and a Wild Sexton about the spiritual side major sports, it is the only one making games longer, less Pennant Race Made Baseball of baseball; its charm is in its exempt from federal antitrust well played. But as with the an- America's Game" (PublicAf- c ontemplation, which is t h e law. titrust exemption, it is a fact of fairs: 292 pp., $26.99), uses the case with literature, as well. "Baseball," Sexton writes, How did this happen? "The baseball' s business landscape, 1883 American Assn. season most common e x planation and as every fan knows, base- to portray St. Louis Browns "calls us to live slow and notice. emphasizes the unique posi- ball, especially under Comowner Chris von der Ahe, who, This alone may be enough."

Happily Ever After" by Julia Quinn (Avon, 374 pgs., $12.99) w

(Minotaur, 320pgs., $24.99) The Dallas Morning News

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by Tricia Fields

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"The Burgess Boys"

the murder of his wife. Since then, he's traded in his celebdomHouse, 320pgs., $26) rity for a lucrative corporate law practice in New York. By Dan Cryer Bob, who toils for little pay Newsday at Legal Aid, has borne a terAll families, happy or not, rible burden since childhood, are crazy in their own way. when he was responsible, he This paraphrase of Tolstoy believes, for the accidental underscores th e e s sential death of their father. oddness, call it craziness if At some level a sad sack you will, that characterizes — his apartment is undergrad every human life. messy, his love life nonexisElizabeth Strout's splen- tent — Bob remains the novdid new novel, "The Burgess el's saintly, radiant center, like Boys," shows she is a connois- Tolstoy's Pierre Bezukhov in seur of such wisdom. As Bob "War and Peace." Even his Burgess says, with a wink, ex-wife is grateful to be able to his brother Jim: "You have to confide in him. Jim, on the family.... You have a wife other hand, feels compelled at who hates you. Kids who are every turn to taunt his brother furious with you. A brother as a loser. That Bob bears this and sister who make you calumny testifies to the sadoinsane." masochistic nature of their Though raised in Maine bond. It's surprising to learn that — the setting for such beautifully realized Strout books Bob and Susan are twins. Her as "Olive Kitteridgee — the outlook is so harsh and unforbrothershave lived for years giving that she seems his "evil in Park Slope, Brooklyn, while twin." Eventually, we undertheirsister, Susan, has never stand that she's simply inherstrayed from their hometown ited her mother's bitterness. of Shirley Falls. But Bob and She, in turn, seems to have Jim rush back when Susan's passed that on to her friend1 9-year-old son, Z ach, i s less son, whose divorced facharged with a hate crime. He ther has fled to Sweden. has thrown a pig's head into It sounds bleak, but the a mosque during Ramadan, novel continually p unches making the Somali refugees the refresh button to open up who worship there feel even more possibilities in its charmore like unwanted, misun- acters. Strout's vigorous stoderstood outsiders. rytelling — propelled by the Jim is the family star, the suspense ofa trial — keeps handsome hunk of a defense us turning pages, but it's the attorney once famous for get- subtly flawed characters that ting a soul singer acquitted in make us love the book.

'All That Is' revealsall that we miss inour lives "All That Is" by James Salter

much sense of how Bowman spends his days. "All That Is" focuses instead on what (Knopf,304 pgs., $26.95) happens in the evenings and By Mike Fischer on the weekends, especially Milwauhee Journal Sentinel in Bowman's relations with Before becoming a f u l lwomen. time writer, 87-year-old James None of these women are Salter was a fighter pilot, and very well defined, and Bowhe has written often and well man's relations with each about flying. of them revolve around sex "All That Is," Salter's first — vividly described, from the f ull-length n ovel i n male point of v iew. more than 30 years, Women tend to be isn't ostensibly about "drawn" toward cerflying at all, even if tain types of men; that anove its protagonist does a verb and this formulation — fatalistic and rebrief stint in a plane t oward the end o f ductive — are repeated, World War II. But the as is the t hreadbare experience of readpattern in B o wman's ing this book is akin to one's love life. panoramic view, when aloft All but one of Bowman's and moving fast. You can see relationships begins through a lot, albeit briefly and often a chance encounter. They end not very well. abruptly, often through un"All That Is" covers 40-odd convincing plot twists. years — from the Okinawa Salter's other characters campaign in 1945 through the — this novel is stuffed with mid-1980s in New York City them — are similarly thin. — in the life of Philip Bow- But frustrating as that can be man, who stumbles into a job for areader, it's also Salter's with a small publishing house point. We drift through life, and remains there as a book this novel suggests, without editor. ever really getting to know We're told at one point that those around us. And no matBowman "loved his work," ter how intimate or vivid cerbut despite some gossipy table tain moments and encounters talk about books, we don't get may be, none of them last.

by Elizabeth Strout (Ran-

TEE

t'REEN P R E V I E W

2 0 1 3

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FEATURES INCLUDE: • What's new in 2013 • Central Oregon course index • Comprehensive tournament schedule • Central Oregon junior Golf Association coverage ...and much more! A 2,500 copy over-run will be included with additional copies being distributed to all local coursesand advertisers in the preview.

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F6 THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, APRIL 7, 2013

r om ar ness,a eacono iscove an o e • 'MyBright Abyss'exploresspirituality from intellectual andmystical standpoints "My Bright Abyss: Meditation

of a Modern Believer" by Christian Wirnan (Farrar, Straus & Giroux, 182 pgs., $24) By Dwight Garner New York Times News Service

Memoirist and poet Mary Karr, who has traded whiskey for Jesus, once described the difficulty of talking nonironically about faith to a secular audience. It is, she said, "like doing card tricks on the radio." Christian Wiman, the editor of Poetrymagazine and a poet himself, attempts no sleight of hand in his slim and simmering new memoir, "My Bright Abyss: Meditation of a Modern Believer." He is under no delusion that the world's committed poetry readers,for the most part,are anything but a skeptical, dubi-

ous, scoffing gaggle. But his book, which is plain-spoken

about how he turned to face God while facing his own untimely demise, hopes to skim off a wider audience. "There is an enormous contingent of thoughtful people in this country who, though they are frustrated with the language and forms of contemporary Americanreligion, nevertheless feel that burn of being that drives us out of ourselves, that insistent, persistent gravity of the ghost called God," he declares. "I wanted to try to speak to these people more directly." The story of W i man's illness will seize any reader anywhere. Seven years ago, when he was 39 and newly married, he was found to have a rare and particularly hostile form of cancer, which he never names. The years since have been almost limitlessly harrowing. "I have had bones die and bowels fail; joints lock in my

Energy

to see effici ency of between 85 and 90 percent.) Her proContinued from F1 totype has impressed even The s o lutions c u r r ently investors skeptical of c lean considered most viable to ex- tech and attracted a fresh $37 pand energy storage beyond million round of financing in pumped-storage hydropower November. (which accounts for 93 percent Flywheels convert electricof energy storage worldwide) ity to kinetic energy and back. are batteries, flywheels, com- Certain kinds can be up to 85 pressed air, and one brilliantly percent efficient, and they can simple technology involving run for decades with very little boxcarsfullofgraveL maintenance. But flywheel sysCompressed air works like tems areexpensive,becoming this: Electricity drives a pump cost-effective only over a 20- to to pack air into a tank. As the 30-year time horizon. Tempomoleculesbecomemoredense- ral Power, of Ontario, Canada, ly packed, they heat up. The claims it has a technology that heat is later converted back reduces energy losses; its first into electricity. The problem megawatt-size project is just is that transfer is inefficient. getting off the ground. Danielle Fong, co-founder of Batteries' main problem is a Berkeley company called that they haven't conquered LightSail Energy, told Wired energy density. In Lancaster, .com last year she's invented Calif., a desert city with far a system that can get the effi- more watts of solar per capita ciency up to 70 percent. (Ran- t han anywhere else in t h e dy Howard, LADWP director state, I visited a new house of power system planning built by KB Homes (the comand development, would like pany that virtually invented

phorical pain goes crawling

face and arms and legs, so that I could not eat, could not walk," Wiman writes. He has had cancer packed so densely into his marrow that it distended his bones. Hurt, fury and fear have concentratedthis man's prose. Wiman lays bare that moment no one hopes to confront soon, "when death leans over to sniff you, when massive unmeta-

urban sprawl) with solar panels on the roof and a refrigerator-size lithium-iron phosphate battery from Chinese manufacturer BYD in the garage. When the solar panels are producing more electricity than the house needs, the power charges the battery. When the grid needs electricity, it can pull power out of the battery, and the homeowner's meter runs backward. Lithium-iron pho s phate batterieshave a lower energy densityand slower discharge duration, but BYD America's vice president, Micheal Austin, said they were the clear choice. "There'sno ba ttery as fire-safe as iron phosphate." Other types would effectively become a bomb in the event of a house fire. Nickel-metal hydride batteries (the type of rechargeable battery sold for small consumer electronics) and lead acid batteries (the ones in gasoline-powered cars) become toxic waste when they

through your bones, when fear — goddamn fear, you can't get rid of it — ices your spine." Religion wasn't a new presence in the author's life. He'd grown up Baptist in a " fl at l ittle sandblasted town" i n West Texas. He abandoned his faith for decades, only to find it sneaking back after his marriage. Not long after he learned of his cancer, "from a curt voice mailmessage," he began dropping into the United Church of C h rist building down the block from where he lived. "My Bright Abyss" works both sides of the tracks — the intellectual and the mystical — in its considerations of faith. Wiman hashes through the work of great poets of religious feeling (George Herbert, W.B. Yeats, Geoffrey Hill), as well as that of Christian intellectuals like Dietrich Bonhoeffer, Paul Tillich and Simone Weil. He can be cutting about recent U.S. poetry and its vani-

run out of charge cycles.

The garage deployment could become part ofa complex system of distributed energy storage that would include electric-vehicle charging stations, the vehicles themselves, and other grid-connected batteries. Such a network could meet much of utilities' needs without a huge technological leap or major new transmission lines — which, as I wrote in Slate earlier this month, can be a nightmare to build in the United States (and which have their own efficiency issues).

The boxcar solution Jim Kelly thinks he has the energy storage solution. In his 38 years in various R8 D and engineering executive positions at Southern California Edison, Kelly b u ilt s everal

pumped-storage hydropower facilities. Next month, on a ranch inthe Tehachapi Mount ains owned by one of t h e founders of the wind energy

s

ties. He fears we are "spinning our best energies into esoteric language games." He is thundersome about poetic striving: "So long as your ambition is to stamp your existence on existence, your nature on nature, then your ambition is corrupt, and you are pursuing a ghost." He no longer has time for a poet like Robert Lowell, who, he says, "had such a tremendous imagination for language but so little for other people." More humanepoets like Gwendolyn Brooks and Lorine Niedecker, he observes, "seem to be throwing me lifelines from their graves." He has arrived at a belated awareness that "life is a hell of a lot more difficult — and important — than art." Wiman's is the kind of inquisitive liberal voice that U.S. Christianity could stand more of. At the same time, there are many moments in "My Bright Abyss" where he preaches as broadly — and, to my ears, as gratingly — as Joel Osteen. Wiman goes further. He

writes things like the followi ng, about himself and h i s wife: "Last night we wondered whether people who do not have the love of God in them — or who have it but do not acknowledge it, or r eject it — whether such people could fully feel human love." This strikes me as smug and aggressive nonsense, of the sort that made Richard Dawkins declare, "I am against religion because it teaches us to be satisfied with not understanding the world." At the end of his memoir, Wiman has good news to deliver. His cancer appears to be in remission, although he admits that "the chances are high that there is some errant malevolent cel l s w i m m ing around, plotting a comeback." I hope he lives to be ancient and writes many more books. He hopes to "burn up like the booster engine that falls away from th e t h r ottling r ocket, lighting a little dark as I go." It's a light, parts of it anyway, that I'd like to stand under.

industry, Kelly's company, Advanced Rail Energy Storage, will begin testing a variation on pumped hydro. Except instead of dams, channels, and water, Kelly's new system has rail yards, train tracks, and electric locomotives hauling boxcars full of gravel. These heavy-haul t r ains, borrowed from m i ning applications, use the same software as computerizedtrains at many airports. A m otor hooked up to an electric third rail draws electricity from the grid to push the trains up a 7 to 8 percent slope; at the top, the energy is stored as potential

scale storage facility that could handle 500 megawatts or more would take about 8 miles of track. The heavy boxcars are connected and disconnected according to how much power is being stored or sent back. The trains can store the power for an hour, a week, or a month with no loss over time — gravity doesn't decay. And Kelly says they can achieve up to 90 percent efficiency. DWP's Howard said that Kelly's idea sounds "intriguing" and thinks it could work. It would still need transmission, though, which means that even if everything goes just right next month at the test site, utilities will l i kely continue their quest for a solution with high efficiency and energy density, low discharge time and cost, that's safe when you're using it and nontoxic when you're done with it. If you have any ideas, let them know.

energy. When the grid needs the watts back, the software allows the trains to run downhill at about 35 mph, "releasing energy all the way," Kelly explains. The locomotive's motor becomes anelectric generator, pushing the electricity back into the electrified rail and from there, to the grid. A large-

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ON PAGE 2 NYT CROSSWORD ~ The Bulletin

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212

Furniture & Appliances

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00 I Want to Buy or Rent Wanted: $Cash paid for vintage costume jewelry. Top dollar paid for Gold/Silver.l buy by the Estate, Honest Artist Elizabeth,541-633-7006 WANTED: Tobacco pipes - Briars and

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Golden Retrievers 20+ year breeder, parents on site. Healthy, smart & beautiful. Written guarantee - first shots. Taking deposits now, ready 4/27. Females $600; males $550. 541-420-5253

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Guns, Hunting & Fishing

The Bulletin reserves (4) 30-rnd AR-15 alumithe right to publish all n um m a gs , NlB , ads from The Bulletin $100. 541-647-8931 newspaper onto The (4) 30-rnd AR-15 Bulletin Internet webpro-mags, NIB, $100. site. 541-647-8931

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Estate / Garage Sale Furniture, lamps, beds, ** FREE ** hutch, children's clothes Garage Sale Kit rounds per tin, $180. & toys, ages 0-7. Place an ad in The Sat-Sun, 10-4, 21050 Private collector buying 3 tins avail. Call Bulletin for your ga(Bidding closes Lance 541-388-8503. Pinehaven Ave, Bend o stage stamp a l rage sale and reTues., April 16, ums & c ollections, AR-10 .308, C M MG, at 8:00 p.m.) ceive a Garage Sale world-wide and U.S. Labradoodies -Mini 8 16 n Stainless barrel, 573-286-4343 (local, 20 round mag, NlB USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! Kit FREE! med size, several colors 541-504-2662 cell ¹) $1795. 541-306-7750 KIT INCLUDES: Door-to-door selling with www.alpen-ridge.com 240 AR-15 556 S& W m i l- fast results! It's the easiest • 4 Garage Sale Signs V • $2.00 Off Coupon To Labradors, AKC: 3 black Dttvltrn plc./Red Dot, 3 round way in the world to sell. Crafts & Hobbies Use Toward Your males left,1st shots, athclips, $1850; Ruger .44 Visit our HUGE Next Ad letic parents, ready now, home decor Crafters/quilters: asst'd mag Spr RHK w/hol• 10 Tips For "Garage The Bulletin Classified $395. 541-410-9000 consignment store. fabric remnants, apprx 15 sters, 100 rds, ammo, Sale Success'" 541-385-5809 $900. 541-350-2993 Just bought a new boat? New items Ibs, free! 541-389-2395 Sell your old one in the arrive daily! AR-15 Olympic Arms in Rockhound Equipment PICK UP YOUR classifieds! Ask about our 930 SE Textron, & supplies. Saw, grind, great cond. Too many Look What I Found! GARAGE SALE KIT at Super Seller rates! Bend 541-318-1501 extras to list. $2000 obo. You'll find a little bit of sand 8 polish. Lor- 541-419-6054 1777 SW Chandler 541-385-5809 www.redeuxbend.com everything in tone 8 Highland Park Ave., Bend, OR 97702 The Bulletin's daily Labradors: AKC yellow lab Bend.541 280-5574 Bend local pays CASH!! garage and yard sale pups, CH lines, parents GENERATE SOME exfor all firearms & citement i n your 241 section. From clothes on site. 541-420-9474 ammo. 541-526-0617 neighborhood! Plan a to collectibles, from Bicycles & Beretta AL391 Urika, 20 garage sale and don't housewares to hardAccessories a, semi auto, like new, forget to advertise in ware, classified is 800. Smith 8 Wesson always the first stop for P eople g i ving p e t s classified! 3/gn Sales Other Areas 627 stainless .357, 5 cost-conscious away are advised to 541-385-5809. Bid Now! barrel, custom SOLD consumers. And if be selective about the La-Z-Boy oversized rewww BulletinBidnsuy com 208 25-ton wood splitter, 541-550-7189 you're planning your new owners. For the cliner, light ta n u ltramower, snow blower, Pets 8 Supplies protection of the ani- suede, GREAT shape! Bushmaster AR-15 223 own garage or yard tools, canoe, adult cal. + Red Dot scope mal, a personal visit to $150/obo. 541-306-3662 sale, look to the clasclothes, Xmas, decor, Chi-Pom puppies, 2 the home is recom$1,499. Brand new in sifieds to bring in the The Bulletin recometc. Hwy 97 So. to State males 8 1 f e m ale. mended. Loveseat, plum color, box. 541-279-1843 buyers. You won't find Rec Rd, to Foster to mends extra caution Weaned and ready for exc. cond., only 6 mo. a better place 54677 Silver Fox Dr. Sat when purc h as- homes.. $150 cash CASH!! pd. $ 4 00 , a s k ing Buy Netty./.Buy Local for bargains! 8-4, Sun. 8-noon. Seretng Central Oregon srnte t903 ing products or serFor Guns, Ammo & each. 541-480-2824 $325. 541-382-2046, Call Classifieds: You Can Bid On: vices from out of the Reloading Supplies. POM-CHls 9 wks old 541-385-5809 or Dachs. AKC mini pups $150 Certificate 541-408-6900. area. Sending cash, NEED TO CANCEL BULLETINCLASSIFIEOS 1 M, 1F • $200 each. email toward Powder checks, or credit in- www.bendweenies.com YOUR AD? 541-280-7474 Federal ¹210 large rifle claeeified@bendbulletin.com Search the area's most Coating f ormation may b e All colors. 541-508-4558 The Bulletin primers, $ 6 0/1 000. comprehensive listing of Commericai subjected to fraud. Donate deposit bottles/ Poodle at stud, AKC Irg Classifieds has an H541-408-7826 classified advertising... Powder Coating For more i nforma286 cans to local all volstandard, apricot "After Hours"Line real estate to automotive, (Bidding closes tion about an adverH & H FIREARMS unteer, non-profit res- proven. 541-977-1415 Call 541-383-2371 Sales Northeast Bend merchandise to sporting Tues., April 16, tiser, you may call Buy, Sell, Trade, cue, to h elp w /cat 24 hrs. to cancel Bulletin Classifieds at 8:00 p.m.) the O r egon State spay/neuter vet bills. Poodle pupsAKC toys. Consign. Across From Antiques, new toys, A/C, goods. your ad! appear every day in the Attorney General's Cans for Cats trailer Loving, cuddly companPilot Butte Drive-In stuff to hunt/camp/fish, print or on line. Office Co n s umer at Ray's Food, Sis- ions. 541-475-3889 541-382-9352 People Look for Information KHS Aero Turbo 52cm ammo, tools, g u itar, Call 541-385-5809 ters thru 4/29, then Protection hotline at women's road bike, yelAbout Products and amps, new Tupperware, La Pine Sportsman 1-877-877-9392. Petco Redmond (near Queensfand Heelers low, great cond, $195. Jamboree amps,Cannondale bike, www.bendbulletin.com Gun-Knife l Wal-Mart) until 5/20. Standard & Mini, $150 Services Every Day through 541-382-5345 flat TV, tent trailer. 1965 8 up. 541-280-1537 Archery-Fishing The Bulletin Classifieds D onate Mon-Fri O Sen«ng central ongont nre 1903 Coin-Collectible Show! NE Jackson, Sat-Sun 8-6 Senng cern al 0 egon t nre tgg3 244 Smith Signs, 1515 NE www.rightwayranch.wor Small drop-leaf desk, (Sponsored by La Pine dpress.com 2nd; or a t C R A FT, Snowboards 39" H x19 n L x12 n W, Senior Activity Ctr 8 T umalo a n y ti m e . The Children's Vision Foundation La Pine Park & Rec Dist) $35. 541-388-9223 Adopt a nice CRAFT cat 5 41-389-8420; I n f o: Boots, Forum Fit Dynamis now accepting new and gently Exhibits, Antique & from Tumalo sanctuary, www.craftcats.org Twin oa k h e adboardics, men's 12, brand new, Modern Firearms - Trade, used items for their annual PetSmart, o r Pe t c o! w ith sh e lf , $50 . $60 obo. 541-350-1555 Swap, Sell or Buy! Fixed, shots, ID chip, Step Above Your Average DO YOU HAVE 541-388-9223 • Saturday 4/13, 10-5 tested, more! Sanctuary 245 SOMETHING TO • Sunday 4/14, 10-3 Garage Sale! open Sat/Sun 1-5, other SELL La Pine Parks&Rec Ctr. Scottish fold kittens. May17, 18, &31 Golf Equipment days by appt. 65480 The Bulletin FOR $500 OR (corner 1st & Morson) $200. 8 weeks old. June1 &2 78th, Bend. Ph o t os, recommends extra Adults $5 ($4 w/trade gun) LESS? Redmond. Golf Membership 10 a.m. - 3:00 p.m. map, more at n • o -I Non-commercial 541-241-4914. Brasada Ranch,long Children 12 & under free www.craftcats.org or at the Bend Factory Stores chasing products or, (with paying adult) advertisers may 541-389-8420. term lease. services from out of I (61334 S. Hwy 97, Bend) HYorkie Maltese pups Call Andi, 541-636-6237 place an ad with 541-408-0014 Like us on Facebook. fem. $300;male $250 the area. Sending tI ouI' Items Wanted: New .30-06 Weatherby c ash, checks, o r CASH. 541-546-7909 246 "QUICK CASH Vanguard w/3x9 Nikon, Furniture, decor, household and kitchen A pet sitter in NE Bend, l credit i n f o rmation SPECIAL" Guns, Hunting $580 obo. 541-350-2166 items, sports equipment, tools, jewelry, may be subjected to warm and loving home 1 week 3 lines 12 210 collectibles, plants, garden items with no cages, $25 day. & Fishing New in box, Bushmaster Furniture & Appliances l FRAUD. For more or a~eaka 20t and office items. Linda at 541-647-7308 information about an t AR-15 rifle w /access, Ad must include 36" round maple table & advertiser, you may l 100 rds of .38 Spl fac- $1275. 541-647-8931 price of single item Or e gon / tory ammo, NIB, $55. Your donations will go directly B order C o llie p u p s of $500 or less, or 3 chairs, $40 obo. call t h e Rare Guns: Calico M100 State At tor n ey ' 541-647-8931 towards supporting w orking parents, 4 541-408-1116 multiple items .22LR w/100-rnd helical l General's O f f i c e Central Oregon's Children Vision males, $150 e ach. whose total does drum, $750 obo. S&W 200 rds of 9mm factory Consumer Protec• 541-382-2300. Screenings. 624 .44 cal stainnotexceed $500. A1 Washers8 Dryers t ion ho t l in e at I ammo, Nl B, $ 1 15. Model Your donations are tax deductible. $150 ea. Full warless w/original box, $700 541-647-8931 l 1-877-877-9392. Call Classifieds at obo. Ruger Super BlackBoxer X English Bulldog ranty. Free Del. Also For more information, .22 s h e lls, se v eralhawk .44 mag stai nless, pups, CK C r e g 'd. 541-385-5809 wanted, used W/D's brands, 15C ea by the please call 541-330-3907 www.bendbulletin.com 10'/gn barrel w/scope, $800. 541-325-3376 541-280-7355 box. 541-408-7826 $850 obo. 541-848-8602

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TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9

G2 SUNDAY APRIL 7 2013 • THE BULLETIN

T HE N E W Y O R K T I M E S C R O S S W O R D SPECIAL FEATURES By Caleb Madison / Edited by Will Shortz

Across

I One-on-ones 6 Justice Dept. br anch

9 Gyllenhaal of "Brokeback M ountai n "

13 1983 fil m debut of Bill Maher

5 3 Part of E . M . S . : Abbr.

100 ... a king 's b ril l i a n c e ?

1 1 "The Way You L o o k Tonight" co mposer

54 Wall St. Journal listing s

108 ... a harv e ster?

12 De bene phrase)

55 Handles

1 13 Kind of b e an

56 ... actor J a s o n 's fan club?

1 14 Who wr o t e " Wherever L a w ends, Tyranny begins"

112 Get hot

5 9 Least volati l e ,

18 Documentarian Morri s

perhaps

1 9 It's f o und i n l a m e r

21 Wipe out 22 Lower 23 M o v ie a b i i u t . . . a n i ntense bl i n k i n g c ontes l ?

2 5 It comes f ro m t h e heart

6 1 Expert despite l i t t l e training

63 Brainy person, and proud of it

66 Public healt h agcy.

118 Peptic

67 Senate vote

119 Nonstop

26 Steaming beverage 2 7 Atoms in some l i g h t bulbs 28 ... a hou secle an e r ?

30 ... a sled ra c e r ?

34 "You betcha"

51

15 Two-time Emmywinning actress for

56

37 The 57-Down, e.g.

I Starts of some games

39 Supports

2

40 M.l .T. part: A b b r.

O ut f i tt e r s , clothing retail er

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58 Fund

45 More wound up

59 Just what the doctor ordered?

75 Sam Spade, e.g., for short

89 City SSE of 117-

105 World powerhouse

76 lle de la

90 Son-of-a-gun

106 Knoxvi ll e sch.

Across

in crick et

62 Vituperate 65 Darken

77 Once again

4 7 Prefix w it h n o i r

91 Yield to weariness

107 Fake-book

78 Solo companion

6 Evaluate

48 II' m no t happy about thi s ... I

66 Nook

79 Slew

97 Stations 99 Poet Conrad

108 Down

68 Weekly bar promotion, maybe

8 1 Subject of t h e Pentagon Papers, i nformall y

101 Mess up

103 New M e x ic o St at e athlete

49 Like some stockings and baseball games

9 Vise parts

10

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43 Big snapper? 46 World banking org.

8 Recurring Stephen King antagonist Randall

98 Stripped

25

5 Album h o l d e r

7 Prefix wit h f l u o r i d e

96 Pitches

17

42 Sentient

4 1945 Best Picture w inner, with " T h e "

95 One-named R&B singer

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41 Airplane area

3 Mythological f i g u r e often depicted holding a kithara

9 4 Certain e x t r a c t i o n

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36 Chemical dropper

Zo ne

13 1 4 21

28

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76 7 7

presidential election

Down

93 "Gag me!"

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35 Computer used to predict the 1952

1 25 Laurel and L e e

51 Up

12

Conqueror

74 Pop singer Bedingfield

88 ... a par e n t ' .t edic t s ?

11

24

72

124 Back-to-school mo.

44 ... a bee during a d o w n p o u r?

10

20

34 3 5

63

W tll ta m t h e

1 23 Part of N . B .

87 High clouds

9

60

93

Line

1.49 each minute; or,

14 Holl y w o o d ' s R u ssell

31 Signs off on

38 China's Chiang shek

8

31

41 4 2

17 Bill

1 22 Wherewi t h a l

w at er

7

33

72 Device Professor X wears over his head i n "X - M e n "

I nternati o na l D a t e

with a credit card, 1-800814-5554.

27

88

8 6 It' s w est o f t h e

For any three answers, call from a touch-tone hone: 1-900-285-5656,

26

121 Object

85 Air

41 Part of a pound

23

2 9 Noted Am e r i c a n w riter in Y i d d i s h

84

37 Year "The Wonderful W i z ar d of Oz" came out

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1 20 Lucy of " K i l l B i l l "

80 ... J erry G a r c i a ' s b and's po r t r a i t s ?

33 "Yikes!"

19

84

potted plant

6

5

2 0 English king wh o was a son of

76 Low-maintenance

32 Children's author Silverstein

4

18

24 Smelt

68 Verdant

3

1 6 Observatory su bj .

italicized clues 117 City south of Brigham City

2

30

Taxl

a nswers to t h e

64 One might have a baII

(legal

13 Music genre of Possessed and Deicide

115 Hidden DV D f eature ... w h i c h can be found , l iteral ly , i n t h e

60 Some patches

2 0 Cerberus guards it s g ates, in m y t h

1

L o vel a c e , computer pioneer

69

man ual

5 0 Gridiron f i g u r e

70 Exactly

8 2 Sugar suffi x

52 Music r e l ated to punk rock

7 1 Al l o w e d t o e n t e r

83 Word at the end of

5 7 Aconcagua setti n g

73 Pond fish

m any French fil m s

72 Wasn't exacting

8 5 Fr. t i t l e

material

109 Part of a play

1 02 Ones who w r ot e i n the Ogham alphabet

104 Helping hand, p a r ad o x i c a I yI

110 Many ages lll

iPod

112 Home of Typhon, in myth 116

for l i fe

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PLEASE NOTE; Check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based onthe policies of these newspapers. Thepublisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 ormoredays will publish in the Central Oregon Marketplace eachTuesday.

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Guns, Hunting & Fishing

Wanted: Collector seeks high quality fishing items. Call 541-678-5753, or 503-351-2746

260

268

270

Misc. Items

Trees, Plants & Flowers

Lost & Found

Dehumidifier, good cond,

Volkswagen key7 0% Of f T r e e Found less fob in NW Crossing Blow Out Sale alley. Call 425-749-1059; Building Supply Resale on locally g rown

$25. (was $200 new). 541-588-6070 in Sisters

REDMOND Habitat RESTORE

Quality at DISH Network. Starting LOW PRICES at $19.99/month (for 1242 S. Hwy 97 1 2 mos ) & Hi g h 541-548-1406 Speed Internet startOpen to the public. ing at $14.95/month I TV, Stereo & Video (where ava i lable.) Find exactly what S AVE! As k A b o u t JBL Surround Cinema, 6 SAME DAY Installa- you are looking for in the speakers, 1 sub-woofer t ion! C A L L No w ! CLASSIFIEDS $1 99. 541-408-9328 1-866-947-7995.

SAVE on Cable TV-Internet-Digital PhoneSatellite. You've Got A C hoice! O ptions from ALL major service providers. Call us to learn more! CALL Today. BB8-757-5943.

(PNDC) FAST TREES, Potted Grow 6-10 feet yearly! $16-$22 delivered.

www.fasttrees.com or 509-447-4181 GENERATE SOME EXCITEMENT (PNDC) IN YOUR NEIGBORHOOD. Plan a garage sale and Computers don't forget to advertise in classified! T HE B U LLETIN r e 541-385-5809. quires computer advertisers with multiple GET FREE OF CREDIT ad schedules or those CARD DEBT NOW! selling multiple syspayments by up temsl software, to dis- Cut to half. Stop creditors close the name of the from business or the term 866-775-9621. calling. "dealer" in their ads. (PNDC) Private party advertisers are defined as Highspeed Internet EVthose who sell one ERYWHERE By Satcomputer. ellite! Speeds up to 12mbps! (200x faster 257 than dial-up.) Starting I Musical Instruments at $49.95/mo. CALL NOW 8 G O F A ST! Good old Trombone in 1-888-718-2162. case, good s hape, (PNDC) $90. 541-504-9720 Laura Ingalls Wilder bks, complete set, + memorabilia, $30. 541-388-9223 Misc. Items Sewing: 1920 Singer Advertise V A CATION treadle, family owned. SPECIALS to 3 m i l- $75. 541-389-3745. lion P acific N o rthThe Bulletin Offers westerners! 30 daily newspapers, six Free Private Party Ads • 3 lines - 3 days states. 25-word classified $525 for a 3-day • Private Party Only of items advera d. Ca l l (916) • Total 2 88-6019 o r vis i t tised must equal $200 www.pnna.com/advert or Less ising pndc.cfm for the FOR DETAILS or to PLACE AN AD, Pacific Nor t hwest Daily Con n ection. Call 541-385-5809 Fax 541-385-5802 (PNDC) Boy/girl t wi n A f r icanWanted- paying cash American dolls. $200. for Hi-fi audio 8 studio equip. Mclntosh, 541-317-5154 J BL, Marantz, D y Buying Diamonds naco, Heathkit, San/Gold for Cash sui, Carver, NAD, etc. Saxon's Fine Jewelers Call 541-261-180B

• Heating & Stoves• NOTICE TO ADVERTISER

trees; Canada Red Choke Ch e r ries, Colorado Blue Spruce, Engelman Spruce, A u s trian Pines, P o nderosa Pine, Aspens, etc., all sizes. 4/1 3 & 4/14, 8 am - 4 pm. 6 4655 Ol d B e n d / Redmond Hwy . Follow signs. Call for info at 541-934-2423. NO Early Birds!

Since September 29, 1991, advertising for Gardening Supplies used woodstoves has & Equipment • been limited to models which have been Bhp PTO Troy-bilt c ertified by th e O r Rototiller, $500. egon Department of 541-815-8069 Environmental Quality (DEQ) and the federal E n v ironmental BarkTurfSoil.com Protection A g e ncy (EPA) as having met PROMPT D E LIVERY smoke emission stan542-389-9663 dards. A cer t i fied w oodstove may b e identified by its certifi- Free aged garden macation label, which is nure, we load you haul, permanently attached Sat-Sun, 4/6-7, Redmond. to the stove. The Bul- 541 -526-5708 /279-7147 letin will no t k n ow- Have Gravel, will Travel! ingly accept advertis- Cinders, topsoil, fill matei ng for the s ale o f rial, etc. Excavation & uncertified septicsystems. Abbas woodstoves. Construction cce¹78840 •

must have car to claim.

Lost black 8 white tux-

edo female cat "Boots," Boyd AcreslMorningstar area, 4/2/13. $50 reward to anyone finding her. Call Fran, 541-390-4255, please leave message. Lost: silver lighter case off back of Harley btwn Bend/Sisters. Sentimental value. 541-549-8903 Lost wallet in Redmond 3/28 @ Wal - Mart poss. Pink, chain with heart pendant. h as IDs. 541-280-0192. REMEMBER: If you have lost an animal, don't forget to check The Humane Society

BUYING

263

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In The Bulletin's print and online Classifieds.

in Bend 541-382-3537

Redmond,

541-923-0882

Prineville,

541-447-7178;

er

OR Craft Cats,

541-389-8420.

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CUTE GOLDENRETRIEVER PUPPIES, we are three adorable, loving puppies looking for a caring home. Please call right away.$500.

QUAINT CABIN ON10ACRES! Modern amenities and all the quiet you will need. Room to grow in your own little paradise! Call now.

FORD F150 XL 2005. This truck can haul it all! Extra Cab, 4x4, and a tough V8 engine will gst the job done on the ranch!

CaII%41-548-68I 2 325

WHEN BUYING FIREWOOD... To avoid fraud, The Bulletin recommends payment for Firewood only upon delivery

and inspection.

• A cord is 128 cu. ft. 4' x 4' x B'

• Receipts should include name, phone, price and kind of wood purchased. • Firewood ads MUST include species and cost per cord to better serve our customers.

The Bulletin

senng cent u 0 ego snre rsns

For newspaper delivery, call the Circulation Dept. at 541-385-5800

To place an ad, call 541-385-5809

or email

Hay, Grain & Feed 1st quality grass hay, 70-lb. bales, barn stored, $250/ton. Also big bales! Patterson Ranch, Sisters, 541-549-3831

classend 0bendbulletw.com

The Bulletin

Ser nv Central nregnn s nre l903

333

Poultry, Rabbits, & Supplies

Pond pump 1/10 hp, 50 amp, 5500 gph, S100. F REE B arred R o c k rooster, 10 mo,. not ag503-860-8974 gressive. 541-548-55f 6 Pond/waterfall 40 amp, 345 pump 1/8 hp, Bk gph, $200 503-860-8974 Livestock & Equipment Prompt Delivery purebred yearRock, Sand & Gravel Fancy ling Angus heiters Multiple Colors, Sizes (20). Final An s wer Instant Landscaping Co. and Danny B oy 541-389-9663 bloodlines. Good disSUPER TOP SOIL p osition. Raised i n www.hetahe aouandbatk.com long-established herd. Screened, soil & com- $1000 ea. Del. avail. post m i x ed , no 541-480-8096 Madras rocks/clods. High humus level, exc. f or 358 flower beds, lawns, Farmers Column straight gardens, s creened to p s o i l . 10X20 STORAGE Bark. Clean fill. DeBUILDINGS liver/you haul. for protecting hay, 541-548-3949. firewood, livestock etc. $1496 Installed.

1 cord dry, split Juniper, $190/cord. Multi-cord discounts, & kh cords Tools Lionel/American Flyer available. Immediate trains, accessories. 2 chainsaws, Homelite delivery! 541-408-6193 541-408-2191. Model 150 $125; & All Year Dependable BUYING & SE L LING Stihl 032 AV , $ 2 50 Firewood: Seasoned All gold jewelry, silver obo. 541-475-2057 Lodgepole, Split, Del. and gold coins, bars, Router full size table Bend: 1 for $175 or 2 rounds, wedding sets, l ike n ew $150 . for $335. Cash, Check 541-617-1133. class rings, sterling sil- 541-977-9677 or Credit Card OK. Losttk Found • CCB ¹173684. ver, coin collect, vin541-420-3484. kfjbuilders@ykwc.net tage watches, dental 265 Seasoned Juniperst 50/ Found unique woman's gold. Bill Fl e ming, Building Materials Itring. ID before July Rafter L F Ranch & 541-382-9419. cord rounds; $170/ cord split. Delivered in 1st, 2013. 5 41-536- Farm Svcs. - Custom Cemetery plot at T u- Cedar fence pickets, 4 276, J o a n Lee , Haying 8 Field Work Central OR, since malo Cemetery, $450. 1xsxs', used, 400 pcs, 1970! Call eves, 15543 Emerald Dr., Call Lee Fischer, 541-848-7436 $50. 541-548-5935 541-420-4379 La Pine, OR 97739 54t -410-4495 541-389-6655

O'IA O L l l'

Add Full Color

Photos For an addifional '15 per week * '40 for 4 weeks * ("Special privafe party rates apply to merchandise and automotive categories.)

BSSl 1C To place your ad, visit www.bendbulletin.com or 541-385-5809 Hours: Monday -Friday 7:30am to 5:00pm TelephoneHours:Monday-Friday 7:30am -5pm •Saturday 10am -12:30pm 24 Hour Message Line: 541-383-2371: Place, cancel, or extend an ad after hours. 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, Oregon 97702


THE BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 7, 2013 G3 THE NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE ANSWER

To PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809

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476

476

476

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Can be found on these pages :

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

FINANCEAND BUSINESS 507- Real Estate Contracts 514 - Insurance 5 2 8 - Loans and Mortgages 543 -Stocksand Bonds 55 8 - Business Investments 573- Business Opportunities

Dental Insurance & Collections Full-time position with attractive benefits package. Fun, family-like team. Musthave dental experience with work references to apply; Dentrix helpful.

Medical / Endoscopy Nurse

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Full-Time, 4 - 1 0 hr. shifts, Mon.-Fri. Applicant must have Endo-

TRUCK DRIVER wanted must have doubles endorsement,

local run, call

541-475-4221

Looking for your next

D E A L S

U E R R B A A T N O

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S A L S E S E A V O Y E K A G S T W A E E A T M A N R 0 0 N S E R D E C E R A C T U S N H 0 T M E E N C O M WW 0 R E B A R E R A I N M A 0 C K E E L C E R 0 E A N S N

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C A A S R T 0 R L K A A I N D E S

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employee? C N N Place a Bulletin help scopy exp e rience wanted ad today and A 0 S preferably in an ASC reach over 60,000 B R T setting. Propofol sereaders each week. Employment Employment dation a plus, but not Your classified ad I U required. Job offers will also appear on Opportunities Opportunities N N U S H e xcellent bene f i t bendbulletin.com Fax resume to package. I n terested which currently Aggregate Quality S H A 541-475-6159 persons should email receives over 1.5 CAUTION READERS: Control Technician (Madras). resume to: million page views C F E A D jobs©bendsurgery.com every month at Ads published in "EmI I R R I no extra cost. ployment OpportuniNursery seeks seasonal DO YOU NEED Bulletin Classifieds t ies" i n c lude e m help: Cashier, with good T N S P N A GREAT 421 Get Results! ployee and plant knowledge; and EMPLOYEE E Call 385-5809 i ndependent po s i Watering & Plant Care Schools & Training RIGHT NOW? or place Person. Good customer tions. Ads for posiA I U S Call The Bulletin service skills essential for your ad on-line at A IRLINES ARE H I R- tions that require a fee before 11 a.m. and G G N T 0 both p o s itions. N o bendbulletin.com ING - Train for hands or upfront investment get an ad in to pub- smoking during work hrs. on Aviation Mainte- must be stated. With L G D E N Requires CAgT Certilish the next day! Apply in person: nance Career. FAA any independent job QCT certifi541-385-5809. 1515 NW Galveston Ave. U I I N G approved p r ogram. opportunity, p l e ase fication, VIEW the Ãl%%IISQ Financial aid if quali- investigate thor- cation is a plus. Will Remember.... M E A N S perform lab testing as Classifieds at: fied - Housing avail- oughly. A dd your we b a d 8 &Ntme well as field-testing of www.bendbulletin.com able CALL Aviation dress to your ad and a ggregates. Suc PUZZLE IS ON PAGE G2 Institute o f M a i nte-Use extra caution when readers on The nance 877-804-5293 applying for jobs on- cessful candidate will Bulletin' s web site Call a Pro 573 line and never pro- have basic k n owl(PNDC) will be able to click of Word, Excel Whether you need a vide personal infor- edge Business Opportunities Independent Contractor through automatically and Access and will BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS mation to any source have to your site. s t anding fence fixed, hedges you may not have re- math skills.out WARNING The Bulletin Search the area's most trimmed or a house ODL and 514 Resort searched and deemed recommends that you comprehensive listing of * Supplement Your Income* acceptable DMV built, you'll find Activities person Insurance to be reputable. Use record required along investigate every classified advertising... needed at extreme caution when phase of investment professional help in real estate to automotive, The Pines at Sunriver. SAVE $$$ on AUTO opportunities, esper esponding to A N Y with ability to lift 80 merchandise to sporting The Bulletin's "Call a Essential to 541-593-2160. INSURANCE from the c ially t h os e fr o m goods. Bulletin Classifieds online e m p loyment pounds. t ake d irection a n d Service Professional" m ajor names y o u out-of-state or offered ad from out-of-state. appear every day in the work i n dependently SALES know and trust. No by a p e rson doing Directory print or on line. Growing dealership while maintaining a forms. No hassle. No business out of a loWe suggest you call ++++++++++++++++++ Call 541-385-5809 541 -385-5809 seeking salespeople quality, p r ofessional State of Oregon Call cal motel or hotel. Inlooking for a perfor- obligation. www.bendbulletin.com the service oriented attiREADY F O R MY vestment Consumer Hotline at of f e rings mance-based pay plan, t ude. R e quired t o Food Service-Server 1-503-378-4320 now! CALL must be r e gistered The Bulletin W hispering W i n d s potential commissions QUOTE work in a fast, safe, krviny CentraiOregon vnce f9a3 with the Oregon DeRetirement is hiring a of up to 35% equaling 1-888-706-8256. mann e r . For Equal Opportunity e fficient (PNDC) partment of Finance. Attend College Online L aws: Oregon B uB enefits incl u d e full time server for our $100,000+, Retirement We suggest you con100%. "Medical, reau of Labor & Inmedical, dental, 401k, dining room. Position Plan, Paid Vacation, 528 sult your attorney or and a com p etitive "Business, *Criminal aid v acation a n d includes evenings & dustry, C i vil Rights p call CON S UMER benefit pack- Loans 8 Mortgages Justice, *Hospitality, Division, holidays. Wage DOE. weekends. B e nefits medical HOTLINE, We are looking for independent conage. Looking for team after 90 days. Must be *Web. Job P laceEOE/AAP. Please fax 971-673-0764 1-503-378-4320, player with a positive tractors to service home delivery ment Ass i stance. resume to friendly & enjoy se- attitude to operate with The WARNING 8:30-noon, Mon.-Fri. Bulletin recomniors. Please apply in routes in: Computer and Finan- If you have any ques541-749-2024 or energy and to be cusmends you use caup erson at 2920 NE cial Aid If Qualified. email to tions, concerns or tomer service oriented. tion when you proConners Ave., Bend. Will provide training. Good classified ads tell Schev Au t h orized. comments, contact: cmcginley@hookervide personal Pre-employment drug Send resume' to: Call 866 - 688-7078 Classified Department creek.net. the essential facts in an Must be available 7 days a week, early morninformation to compatest required. Www.Centuraonline.C interesting Manner. Write ing hours. Must have reliable, insured vehicle. bcrvhire@ mail.com The Bulletin nies offering loans or from Check out the om (pndc) the readers view not Hairstylists, Barbers & 541-385-5809 credit, especially classifieds online Nail Techs needed for La Sales the seller's. Convert the Please call 541.385.5800 or those asking for adOregon Medical Trainwww.bendbuffetin.com Pine salon. 1st 2 months facts into benefits. Show Territory Sales vance loan fees or ing PCS - Phlebotomy 800.503.3933 Mon.-Frj., 8-4 or The Bulletin rent-free. Choose own Updated daily the reader how the item will classes begin May 6, krv~ng Centrat Or<gon s~nce t903 Manager companies from out of apply via email at d ays/hours. Must b e Harbor help them in someway. 2013. Registration now W h o lesale state. If you have ALCOHOL & DRUG consistent. Call J ohn, Foods, the online © bendbulletin.com P ":~ leading This concerns or quesResidential Counselors 503-449-5135. medicaltrainin .com convenience store tions, we suggest you advertising tip Mature individuals to 541-343-3100 wholesale distribubrought to you by consult your attorney Garage Sales work in drug and al- P-T,Maintenance residential facil- t or in th e NW , i s or call CONSUMER cohol resi d ential ity.for The Bulletin HOTLINE, Repair and main seeking a dynamic, Call a Pro Garage Sales kwmg Cenlral Orego snce kk treatment for teens. work on gr o unds, experienced sales 1-877-877-9392. Whether you need a Nights & weekends. equip., and bldg. Prior p erson t o gro w Garage Sales Apply at: fence fixed, hedges exp. i n i n s titutional Harbor's business in BANK TURNED YOU A Classified ad is an osEs o www.rimrocktrailsats.org DOWN? Private party EASY W A Y TO the greater Bend, ov' 0 Find them maint. preferred. trimmed or a house will loan on real esREACH over 3 million www.rimrocktrailsats.org Oregon area. A drive z DESCHUTES COUNTY built, you'll find in tate equity. Credit, no Pacific NorthwesternUSE THE CLASSIFIEDS! to help customers Call The Bulletin At problem, good equity ers. professional help in $52 5 /25-word The Bulletin succeed and build CAREER OPPORTUNITIES Door-to-door selling with 541-385-5809 is all you need. Call c lassified ad i n 3 0 relationships for the The Bulletin's "Call a Classifieds Oregon Land Mort- daily newspapers for fast results! It's the easiest Place Your Ad Or E-Mail future must be a priService Professional" gage 541-388-4200. 3-days. Call the Pa- ASSESSMENT TEGHNICIAN I, Assessor's way in the world to sell. At: www.bendbulletin.com ority with this per541-385-5809 Directory cific Northwest Daily Office. Full-time p osition. D eadline: son. Fo r d e t ailed Connection i nformation and t o (916) The Bulletin Classified Medical Assistant 541-385-5809 Get your 2 88-6019 o r e m a i l SUNDAY, 04/21/13. The Center seeks a apply: www.harbor541-385-5809 business elizabeth@cnpa.com back office Medical wholesale.com BEHAVIORAL HEALTH SPECIALIST II, Older for more info (PNDC) Nursing Assistant to join our EEOC Auto Mon-Fri, 30-40 Adult. Full-time position. Deadline: OPEN F&l Manager. Experi- team. a ROW I N G per week and Extreme Value Adver- UNTIL FILLED. enced with p r oven hours Sales benefits. Extising! 30 Daily newstrack record manda- includes PacificSource cellent organizational We are looking for with an ad in papers $525/25-word COMMUNITY JUSTICE SPECIALIST I, HEALTH PLANS tory. Great pay plan experienced Sales skills, computer skills, classified 3-d a y s. The Bulletin's and benefits. Call for professional to Join and medical terminolSenior Nurse Case Manager Reach 3 million Pa- Juvenile Justice Division. Full-time position. confidential interview. ogy required. Some Central "Call A Service O r e gon's cific Northwesterners. Deadline: SUNDAY, 04/07/13. 541-420-9670. MA ex p p r eferred. l argest ne w ca r Professional" PaciticSource Health Plans has an For more information Completion o f MA d ealer Subaru of opening for a Senior Nurse Care Manager call (916) 288-6019 or COMMUNITY J USTICE T ECHNICIAN, Directory BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS O ffering program required. We Bend. to lead our Case Management team. email: Search the area's most offer a c o m petitive 401k, profit sharing, First mortgage real es- elizabeth Ocnpa.com Juvenile Justice Division. On-call positions. comprehensive listing of medical plan, split compensation packThis position would b e r e sponsible for for the Pacific Northtate contract, 12 yrs @ Deadline: OPEN UNTIL A S UFFICIENT classified advertising... s hifts, a n d pai d age. PLEASE NOTE oversight of defined Health Services programs, 6%, approx $43,000 bal- west Daily Connecreal estate to automotive, THE POSITION YOU training. Please ap- ance. Impeccable pmt tion. (PNDC) services, or functions which may include, but POOL OF ON-CALL STAFF HAS BEEN ARE APPLYING FOR ply at 2060 NE Hwy not b e lim i t e d to, con d i tion/disease merchandise to sporting record. 541-410-3218 ESTABLISHED. management program, behavioral health ser- goods. Bulletin Classifieds ON YOUR RESUME 20, Bend. appear every day in the OR A P P LICATION, vices, complex case management, UM/CM, LOCAL MONEyrWe buy TURN THE PAGE DEVELOPMENTAL DISABILITIES SPECIALIST print or on line. AND Y O U R DESpecial Education secured trustdeeds & grievance and appeals, claim review, and/or For More Ads SIRED WAGE. note,some hard money Call 541-385-5809 Teacher policy/procedure writing. If you are an RN with I, Behavioral Health Division. Full-time The Bulletin loans. Call Pat Kelley Apply online at 5 years of varied clinical experience seeking a www.bendbulletin.com position. Deadline: MONDAY, 04/08/13. 541-382-3099 ext.13. www.thecenterore on.com L ake County ESD i s new challenge, this may be the opportunity for The Bulletin or e-mail to now accepting appliyou! Leadership experience is preferred. FINANCE DIRECTOR & TREASURER, full-time hr©thecenterore on.com cations for a Special General Education T e acher. To apply, please visit us online at position. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. Applicants must have http://www.pacificsource.com/careers. ACCOUNTANT or qualify for Oregon PSYCHIATRIC NURSE PRACTITIONER or Established CPA firm in Klamath Falls, OR is licensure as a EOE seeking a CPA with 3-8 years' experience in pubCentral Oregon Community College NURSE PRACTITIONER,Adult Jail. Full-time Teacher with Handi- has o p enings l i s te d b e l ow . Go to lic accounting. The successful candidate shall capped Learner Enhave a strong technical background in tax and fiposition. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED https://jobs.cocc.edu to view details & apply dorsement. This is a nancial accounting, as well as excellent commuHuman Resources, Newberry Hall, A CUSTOMER SERVICE A WITH FIRSTREVIEW OF APPLICATIONS ON part-time (.5 FTE) po- online. nication skills. The applicant should be able to 2600 NW College Way, Bend OR 97701; REPRESENTATIVE sition with a s a lary (541)383-7216. For hearing/speech impaired, work both independently and as a team player. MONDAY, 04/15/13. Immediate o pening i n the Cir c ulation Candidate should have experience preparing 8 range $ 1 6,565 Oregon Relay Services number is 7-1-1. reviewing complex individual, corporate, and $29,716 DOE, partial COCC is an AA/EO employer. department for a full time entry level Customer PUBLIC HEALTH NURSE II, C80000 with benefits. Pos i t ion Service Representative. Looking for someone partnership returns. Responsibilities will also inMaternal Child Health, Public Health clude tax planning, business consulting and accloses 4/30/13. to assist our subscribers and delivery carriers Assistant Professor I, of History counting services. We a r e a pr o fessional Submit application with s u bscription t r ansactions, a ccount Division. Full-time position. Deadline: Provide instruction in World History from the family-like team and offer a competitive salary online at questions and delivery concerns. Essential: origins of civilizations in the Middle East, OPEN UNTILFILLED WITH FIRST REVIEW OF www.edzapp.com Positive a t t itude, s t r on g se r v ice/team and a complete fringe benefit package. Mediterranean area, Africa, China, Indian subPlease send cover letter and resume to: include application, APPLICATIONS ONMONDAY, 04/29/13. orientation, and problem solving skills. Must continent and the Americas to the end of the risakson@iscocas.com have accurate t y ping, c o mputer e ntry resume & cover letter 20th century; including Western Civilization experience and phone skills. Most work is PUBLIC HEALTH NURSE II, Maternity Case sequence. Master's req + 2-yr teaching coldone via telephone so strong professional USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! lege level History. Start Fall Term September N fs g Management with Maternal Child Health, communication skills and the ability to multi 2013. Closes April 8 Door-to-door selling with task in a fast paced environment is a must. Public Health Division. Full-time position. Work shift hours are Tuesday thru Friday 8:00 fast results! It's the easiest Assistant Professor I, Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED WITH FIRST a.m. to5:00 p.m., and Saturday 6:00 a.m. to way in the world to sell. of Automotive Technology HEALTH PLANS REVIEW OF APPLICATIONS ON MONDAY, noon with an occasional Sunday shift and Provide instruction in automotive technology holidays required. The Bulletin Classified for students in Master Automotive Tech Cert Help us change healthcare! 04/29/13. Send resume to: PO Box 6020, Bend OR, and Automotive Management AAS. Offer PacificSource Health Plans is has several 541-385-5809 97708, attn: Circulation Customer Service Mgr. training to business and industry on-campus RN openings in our Bend offices. PUBLIC HEALTH NURSE II, Nurse Family or e-mail to ahusted©bendbulletin.com and off-campus workshops and credit course Partnership with Maternal Child Health, EOE/Drug free workplace offerings. Associates degree req + 10-yr curIf you have a broad clinical background and rent upper-level diagnostic/electrical exp in Public Health Division. Full-time position. would like to enhance patients' quality of life automotive technology. Start Fall Term Sepand maximize health plan b enefits, this Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED WITH FIRST position may be the opportunity for you! The ~ chasing products or ~ tember 2013. Closes April 22 services from out of ideal candidate will have a current RN license REVIEW OF APPLICATIONS ON MONDAY, Immediate Need for Part Time Instructors and five years nursing experience with varied f the area. Sending 04/29/13. c ash, checks, o r in: Business, Water Distribution Systems, medical exposure and experience. Case f credit i n f ormation Culinary, College-Level Writing, Nursing, management, utilization, and/or health plan RESERVE DEPUTYSHERIFF, Sheriff's Office. Check ~ may be subjected to ~ Anthropology, Spanish, and Speech experience preferred. FRAUD. Looking for t alented individuals to t each On-call positions. Deadline: THIS IS AN ONThe Bulletin Classified For more informapart-time in a variety of disciplines. Check our Apply online at GOING RECRUITMENT. ~ tion about an adver~ Web site https://jobs.cocc.edu. Positions pay www.pacificsource.com/careers. / tiser, you may call $500 per load unit (t LU = 1 class credit), with COMING SOON the Oregon S tate additional perks. EOE f Attorney General's ADMINISTRATIVE ANALYST - CLINICAL Office C o n sumer INFORMATION SYSTEMS ANALYST I Protection hotline at I Nurse Manager: Endoscopy and Pain I 1-877-877-9392. MEDICAL DIRECTOR

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Job Summary: We are looking for a strong leader to fill the Nurse Manager role for the Endoscopy and Pain departments. This position requires an individual capable of providing direct oversight of Endoscopy and Pain while managing 14-18 FTE's. The position reports directly to the Clinical Director. Duties will include, but not be limited to, performance evaluations and performance management as well as new staff orientation. This position is a member of multiple committees. Qualifications: Must be able to demonstrate strong leadership and communication skills. Must be a licensed RN in the state of Oregon, or able to obtain licensure upon hire. 3-5 years of Endoscopy experience, preferably in an ASC setting. The ideal candidate will have management experience within an ASC setting. Position details: This is a full time exempt position; Monday through Friday. Competitive salary, benefit package, retirement and bonus plan. Position closes April 17, 2013.

I

The Bulletin

Advertising Account Executive The Bulletin is looking for a professional and driven Sales and Marketing person to help our customers grow their businesses with an expanding list of broad-reach and targeted products. This full time position requires a background in consultative sales, territory management and aggressive prospecting skills. Two years of media sales experience is preferable, but we will train the right candidate.

Where buyers meet sellers Classifjeds Thousands ofadsdaily in print andonline. •

Email resume to jobs@bendsurgery.com

.

'

Email your resume, cover letter and salary history to: Jay Brandt, Advertising Director jbrandt@bendbulletin.com or drop off your resume in person at 1777 SW Chandler, Bend, OR 97702; Or mailto PO Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708; No phone inquiries please.

s

The position includes a competitive compensation package including benefits, and rewards an aggressive, customer focused salesperson with unlimited earning potential.

sl »

EOE / Drug Free Workplace

PERSONNEL DIRECTOR DESCHUTES COUNTY ONLY ACCEPTS APPLICATIONS ONLINE. TO APPLY FOR THE ABOVE LISTED POSITIONS, PLEASE VISIT OUR WEBSITE ATwww.deschutes.

org/jods. All candidates will receive an email response regarding their application status after the recruitment has closed

and applications have been reviewed. Notifications to candidates are sent vja

email only. If you need assistance, please contact the Deschutes County Personnel Dept., 1300 NW Wall Street, Suite 201, Bend, OR 97701 (541) 617-4722.

Deschutes County provides reasonable accommodations for p e rsons w i th disabilities. This material will be furnished in alternative format jf needed. For hearing impaired, please call TTY/TDD 711. EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER


TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541 -385-5809

G4 SUNDAY, APRIL 7, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

~

I

I •

745

682- Farms, RanchesandAcreage 687- Commercial for Rent/Lease 693- Office/Retail Space for Rent REAL ESTATE 705 - Real Estate Services 713 - Real Estate Wanted 719- Real Estate Trades 726 - Timeshares for Sale 730- New Listings 732- Commercial Properties for Sale 738 - Multiplexes for Sale 740- Condos &Townhomes for Sale 744 - OpenHouses 745- Homes for Sale 746- Northwest BendHomes 747 -Southwest BendHomes 748- Northeast BendHomes 749- Southeast BendHomes 750- RedmondHomes 753 - Sisters Homes 755- Sunriver/La Pine Homes 756- Jefferson CountyHomes 757- Crook CountyHomes 762- Homes with Acreage 763- Recreational HomesandProperty 764- Farms andRanches 771 - Lots 773 - Acreages 775 - Manufactured/Mobile Homes 780- Mfd. /Mobile Homes with Land

RENTALS 603 - Rental Alternatives 604 - Storage Rentals 605 - RoommateWanted 616- Want To Rent 627-Vacation Rentals& Exchanges 630- Rooms for Rent 631 - Condos &Townhomes for Rent 632 - Apt./Multiplex General 634 - Apt./Multiplex NEBend 636 - Apt./Multiplex NWBend 638 - Apt./Multiplex SEBend 640 - Apt./Multiplex SWBend 642 - Apt./Multiplex Redmond 646 - Apt./Multiplex Furnished 648 - Houses for RentGeneral 650 - Houses for Rent NE Bend 652- Housesfor Rent NWBend 654- Houses for Rent SEBend 656- Housesfor Rent SWBend 658 - Houses for Rent Redmond 659 - Houses for Rent Sunriver 660 - Houses for Rent LaPine 661 - Houses for Rent Prineville 662 - Houses for Rent Sisters 663 - Houses for Rent Madras 664 - Houses for Rent Furnished 671 - Mobile/Mfd. for Rent 675 - RV Parking 676 Mobile/Mfd.Space

636

Apt./Multiplex NW Bend Small studios close to li brary, all util. paid. $550 mo.w/ $525 dep $495 mo.w/$470 dep No pets/ no smoking.

00~0~

X'Grj~D

541-330- 9769 or 541-480-7870

630

705

648

Rooms for Rent

Real Estate Services

Houses for

Studios & Kitchenettes Rent General Furnished room, TV w/ cable, micro 8 fridge. Rented your Utils & linens. New Property? owners. $145-$165/wk The Bulletin Classifieds 541-382-1885 has an "After Hours" Line. 631 Call 541-383-2371 Condo/Townhomes 24 Hours to «r for Rent 2 bdrm, 1 bath furn. or

unfurn. small condo $650 + elect. in NE B end. Call Mike a t 760-831-8291.

Look at: Bendhomes.com for Complete Listings of Area Real Estate for Sale

Boise, ID Real Estate

650

Houses for Rent NE Bend 1600 sq. ft., 3BR/2BA nice landscape, RV

parking, c l os e to shopping, $1250 wa-

For relocation info, call Mike Conklin, 208-941-8458 Silvercreek Realty 744

Open Houses Open 12-3 2446 NW Dorion Way

Livability Plus Green Construction Jody Tuttle, Broker 541-410-6528

ter incl. 541-610-5702. 659

632

Houses for Rent Sunriver

Apt./Multiplex General Redmond Rental Assistance Available!

VILLAGE PROPERTIES Sunriver, Three Rivers, La Pine. Great Ridgemont Selection. Prices range Apartments $425 - $2000/mo. 2210 SW 19th Street, View our full R edmond, is n o w inventory online at

accepting a p plica-

tions for their waiting Vilfage-Properties.com 1 -866-931-1061 list of 1 8 2 Bd r m apts. Rent based on income. I ncome Garage Sales restrictions apply. Call 541.548.7282 TDD 1.800.735.2900

Q Ct

Garage Sales Garage Sales

saae noaalno oeianianw

Find them in The Bulletin

634

Apt./Multiplex NE Bend

Call for Specials!

Limited numbers avail. 1,28 3bdrms w/d hookups, patios or decks. Mountain Glen 541-383-9313 Professionally managed by

garrier. www.thegarnergroup.com

Tick, Tock Tick, TOCk... ...don't let time get away. Hire a professional out of The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory today!

Open 12-3 3004 NE Hope Dr. Cozy Home in

Classifieds

Great Location Melody Lessar, Broker 541-610-4960

541-385-5809 a a

Norris & Stevens, Inc.

Wonderful 2-story home near Sunriver. 2 bed, 2 b ath, wood stove. I a 2 bdrm, 1 bath, with fenced yard in $530 8 $540 w/lease. acre reat ne i ghborhood. Carports included! 795 + d eposit; pets FOX HOLLOW APTS. negotiable with a dditional deposit. L inda (541) 383-3152 Johnston, 541-536-7930 Cascade Rental or cell 541-280-7480. Management. Co.

dump Into Spring!

Crest Butte Apartments 1695 Purceyl Blvd., Bend, Oregon Now accepting applications for the wait list of a federally s u bsidized A f f ordable F a m ily Housing project. Crest Butte is a beautiful property, less than 3 y e ars r emodeled, offering 1 and 2 bedroom units to those who income qualify. Close to St. Charles and medical/dental providers, as well as daycare and schools. On-site laundry facilities and new playground available. Please contact site manager for further detail. Project phone ¹: (541) 389-9107 TTY. 1(800)735-2900

garrier. www.thegarnergroup.com

Open 12-3 60978 Snowbrush Dr. River Canyon Estates Near River Trail Carol Donohoe, Broker 541-410-1773

garrier.

"This institute is an equal eoasi noualna

opportunity provider."

I • l g Call a Pro Q Whether you need a Too Much? Meet singles right now! NOTICE fence fixed, hedges Gambling Free, confidential help No paid o p erators, All real estate advertrimmed or a house is available statewide. just real people like tised here in is sub14' 1982 Valco River Call 1-877-MY-LIMIT you. Browse greetject to t h e F e deral Sled, 70 h p. , F ishbuilt, you'll find to talk to a certified ings, exchange mesF air H o using A c t , Finder. Older boat but professional help in counselor 24/7 or visit sages and c o nnect which makes it illegal price includes trailer, 1877mylimit.org to live. Try it free. Call to advertise any pref3 wheels and tires. All The Bulletin's "Call a 850 chat live with a coun- now: 8 7 7-955-5505. erence, limitation or for $15 0 0 ! Call Service Professional" selor. We are not here (PNDC) Snowmobiles discrimination based 541-416-8811 to judge. We are here on race, color, reliDirectory 2001 to help. You can get gion, sex, handicap, 2 ) 2000 A r ctic C a t 15' Smokercraft 541-385-5809 trailer, $2500. your life back. familial status or na- L 580's EFI with n ew

Homes for Sale

I

f •

870

www.thegarnergroup.com

:o.

Boats & Accessories

oQll (

541-549-4243. tional origin, or inten- covers, electric start w/ tion to make any such reverse, low miles, both preferences, l i mita- excellent; with new 2009 2-place trailer, tions or discrimination. Trac-Pac off/on w/double tilt, We will not knowingly drive of accys. Selling due accept any advertis- lots m edical r e asons. ing for r eal e state to which is in violation of $8000 all. 541-536-8130 18.5' '05 Reinell 185, V-6 Call54I 385 5809 topromoteyourservice Advertisefor 28 daysstarting ot 'l40llbrsspeaolpackagersnorarartableonoornebsrrel this law. All persons • Yamaha 750 1999 Volvo Penta, 270HP, are hereby informed Mountain Max, $1400. low hrs., must see, that all dwellings ad- • 1994 Arctic Cat 580 $15,000, 541-330-3939 vettised are available EXT, $1000. on an equal opportu- • Zieman 4-place 18.5' Sea Ray 2000, nity basis. The Bulle- trailer, SOLD! 4.3L Mercruiser, 190 NOTICE: Oregon state Integrity Office Cleaning N OTICE: O RE G O N tin Classified All in good condition. hp Bowrider w/depth law req u ires any-Honest services tailored to Landscape ContracLocated in La Pine. finder, radio/CD player, your needs! Licensed & one who co n t racts tors Law (ORS 671) Call 541-408-6149. rod holders, full canFOR SALE for construction work Insured, Free Estimates. r equires a l l bus i vas, EZ Loader trailer, Call Nikki, 541-419-6601 860 to be licensed with the nesses that advertise exclnt cond, $13,000. When buying a home Motorcycles & Accessories 707-484-3518 (Bend) C onstruction Co n to p e rform L a n d83% of Central tractors Board (CCB). Landscaping/Yard Care scape C o n struction Oregonians turn to A n active lice n se which inclu d es: means the contractor p lanting, dec k s , Bid Now! www.sulletinsidnsuy.com i s bonded an d i n fences, arbors, Ser na Centcnloceaansnce laaa s ured. Ver if y t h e Zoodd' z gaa8tip w ater-features, a n d Call 541-385-5809 to contractor's CCB installation, repair of Za~< gu-~ /,. irrigation systems to place your c ense through t h e Ae Real Estate ad. CCB Cons u mer More Than Service be licensed with the 18'Maxum skiboat,2000, Website Landscape ContracPeace of Mind inboard motor, g r eat www.nirealicenaedcontractor. 762 t ors B o a rd . Th i s cond, well maintained, cocn Baay Nevv...Baay Local 4-digit number is to be Homes with Acreage $9995 obo. 541-350-7755 or call 503-378-4621. Spring Clean Up You Can Bid On: included in all adver•Leaves The Bulletin recom$525 Certificate Very nice recently uptisements which indi•Cones c, Y//////cacn mends checking with toward Powder dated 8 remodeled 2800 cate the business has • Needles the CCB prior to conCoating from sq ft. farm home on 40 a bond, insurance and • Debris Hauling tracting with anyone. acres with Cascade Mtn Commerical workers compensaSome other t rades views. Flood irrigated, Powder Coating tion for their employWeed free Bark also req u ire addilandscaped, 2 ponds, set(Bidding closes ees. For your protec8 flower beds tional licenses a nd up for horses 8/or cattle. Tues., April 16, tion call 503-378-5909 1996 Seaswirl 20.1 certifications. Greenhouse, horse barn, at 8:00 p.m.) or use our website: Cuddy, 5.0 Volvo, exc Lawn Renovation hay barn 8 shop. Powell www.lcb.state.or.us to full canvas, one Aeration - Dethatching Debris Removal Butte area. By owner, B MW K100 L T 1 9 8 7 cond., check license status owner, $6500 OBO. Overseed $569,000. 541-416-0941 52k miles, b r onze, 541-410-0755 before co n t racting Compost extra wind s hield, with th e b u s iness. 771 Top Dressing trailer hitch, battery Persons doing landLots charger, full luggage scape m a intenance Landscape hard bags, manuals do not require a LCB 20.5' 2004 Bayliner Maintenance and paperwork. Allicense. Full or Partial Service 205 Run About, 220 ways garaged. $3200. Will Haul Away • Mowing aEdging HP, V8, open bow, Don, 541-504-5989 • Pruning aWeeding exc. cond with very FREE g' CRAMPED FOR low hours, lots of Sprinkler Adjustments For Salvage b CASH? extras incl. tower, Use classified to sell Fertilizer included Bimini & custom Any Location ': those items you no trailer, $17,950. with monthly program . 4, Removat longer need.

The Bulletin

Baagr New...Baagr Local

Call 541-385-5809

You Can Bid On: Lot 27 at Yarrow in Madras, OR. Valued at $17,500. Sun Forest

I,

541-389-1413

Also Cleanups

48 Cteanouts rw

The Bulletin

Where can you find a helping hand? Harley Dyna 2000 conv. From contractors to 29k, harlaquin paint, Construction new tires, many chrome yard care, it's all here (Bidding closes • Excav a ting parts, very good cond. in The Bulletin's Tues., April 16, $10,500 209-770-0903 at 8:00 p.m.) "Call A Service Harley Heritage Levi's Concrete & Professional" Directory Softail, 2003 Dirt Works 773 $5,000+ in extras, Acreages $2000 paint job, Residential/ 30K mi. 1 owner, Commercial For more information General Contractor (440) Dryland Acres 20.5' Seaswirl Spyplease call For ALL your dirt & 5 miles east of Ashder 1989 H.O. 302, 541-385-8090 excavation needs wood on G r osner 285 hrs., exc. cond., • Small jobs for homeor 209-605-5537 R d. S p ring a n d stored indoors for owners, by job or by pond. Good for seahr. the hour life $11,900 OBO. sonal grazing, hunt• Augering 541-379-3530 ing/recreation. • Concrete • Custom Pads $330,000 firm. As is. 21' Crownline 215 hp • Driveway gradingNo agents. in/outboard e n g i ne get rid of pot holes 8 541-205-3788, Harley Limited 103 2011, 310 hrs, Cuddy Cabin smooth out your drive! 541-823-2397, many extras, stage 18 air sleeps 2/3 p eople, Call 541-639-5282 dobales©msn.com cushion seat. 18,123 mi, portable toilet, exc. CCB¹194077 cond. Asking $8,000. $21,990. 541-306-0289

I©©

775

OBO. 541-388-8339

Manufactured/ Mobile Homes FACTORY SPECIAL New Home, 3 bdrm,

HD Fat Boy 1996

$46,500 finished

Completely customized Must see and hear to appreciate. 2012 Award Winner. 17,000 obo.

on your site. J and M Homes 541-548-5511

LOT MODEL LIQUIDATION Prices Slashed Huge Savings! 10 Year conditional warranty. Finished on your site. ONLY 3 LEFT!

541-548-4807

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

Socarng Central Oregon since 1903

— Providing-

EXPERIENCED Commercial & Residential

Yard Maintenance & Cjean-up, Thatching, Plugging & much more!

Senior Discounts

ContactAllen

541-390-1466 Same Day Response

541-536-1294

USE THE CLASSIFIEDS!

Door-to-door selling with fast results! It's the easiest way in the world to sell. The Bulletin Classified 541-385-5809

W®gk~t1&+~

Handyman

COLLINS Call Now to Schedule Spring Cleanup and Aerate/Thatch, Weekly or one time Grounds KeepingService • Mowing • Edging • Hedge Trimming • Pruning ' Weedeating • Fertilizing • Hauling • De-thatching FREE ESTIMATES

SERVING CENTRAL OREGON

I DO THAT!

Since 2003 Residential & Commercial

Handyman/Remodeling Residential/Commercial

4 Landscape Construction «s water Feature instaliation/Maint. «t pavera «s Renovations 4 irrigations Installation

IANDSCAPING

541-385-5809

The Bulletin

Weekly, monthly or one time service.

AEEEN REINSCH

Small Jobs to HD Screaming Eagle Sprinkler Entire Roorar Rereeodegs Electra Glide 2005, Activation/Repair Garage Orgareizcation 103" motor, two tone Back Flow Testing Home leasPecgion RePairs candy teal, new tires, 23K miles, CD player, gaanlity, Honest Work 541-548-5511 MAINTENANCE hydraulic clutch, ex- Boat loader, elec. for Dennis 541.317.9768 JandMHomes.com ata Thatch & Aerate cellent condition. ccaar srsvs Baridecrtrrarrcact pickup canopy, extras, ap Spring Cleanup Highest offer takes it. Have an item to $450, 541-548-3711 «b Weekly Mowing & Edging 541-480-8080. sell quick? e. Bi-Monthiy & GENERATE SOME exERIC REEVE Monthly Maintenance Need to get an If it's under citement in your neigHANDY Oa Bark, Rock, Etc. ad in ASAP? borhood. Plan a ga'500 you can place it in rage sale and don't You can place it Senior Discounts The Bulletin forget to advertise in online at: Au Home & classified! 385-5809. Bonded and Insured Classifieds for: www.bendbuHetin.com Commercial Repairs 541-815-4458 Carpentry-Punting '10 - 3 lines, 7 days Sarrnng Central Oregon since 1903 Lce¹ 8759 Honey Do's. 541-385-5809 '16 - 3 lines, 14 days Small or large jobs, Call a Pro (Private Party ads only) 865 no problem. Senior Discount Whether you need a ATVs Suntree Village ¹127 Au work guaranteed. fence fixed, hedges Priced to sell $32,900 541-389-3361 trimmed or a house Charming exc. c ond. 541-771-4463 Larson Classic 18' Tri3B/2B, 1322 sf, new built, you'll find hull w/ 1 6 5 C h e v/ Bonded - Insured ext/int paint, Pergo in professional help in CCB¹14946it M ercruiser, 4.5 H P kitchen, Irg. front yard OB. D i nette/sleeper Just bought a new boat? The Bulletin's "Call a w/deck. A must see! Call Lynda W a lsh, Yamaha Banshee 2001, plus standup canvas Sell your old one in the Service Professional" broker, 541-410-1359 custom built 350 motor, for camping. Eagle classifieds! Ask about our Directory F ishfinder. $290 0 Prudential NW Proper- race-ready, lots of extras, Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809 541-382-7515. $4999/obo 541-647-8931 ties Iwalsh.prunw.com 541-385-5809

541-480-9714 BONDED & INSURED

Painting/Wall Coveringl Sunday

4 sERvIGEs l

The Bulletin

MARTIN JAMES European Professional Painter Repaint Specialist! Oregon License ¹186147 LLC

541-81 5-2888

Where Buyers and Sellers Meet L

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To place your ad, visit www.bendbulletin.com or call 541-385-5809

0 g


THE BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 7 2013 G5

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 •

Utility Trailers •

B

B

Light equipment trailer, 3 axle, 8'x21' tilt bed.

932

933

Antique & Classic Autos

Pickups

Sport Utility Vehicles

Sport Utility Vehicles

Autom o biles

$3500. 541-489-6150.

BOATS &RVs 805 - Misc. Items 860 - Snowmohiles 860 - MotorcyclesAndAccessories 865 - ATVs 870 - Boats & Accessories 875 - Watercraft 880 - Motorhomes 881 - Travel Trailers 882 - Fifth Wheels 885 - Canopies andCampers 890- RVsfor Rent

AUTOS &TRANSPORTATION 908 - Aircraft, Parts andService 916- Trucks andHeavy Equipment 926 - Utility Trailers 927 - Automotive Trades 929 - Automotive Wanted 931 - Automotive Parts, Service and Accessories 932- Antique andClassic Autos 933 - Pickups 935- Sport Utility Vehicles 940 - Vans 976 - Automobiles

Automotive Parts, • Service & Accessories

Bid Now!

www.sudetinstdnsuy.com

Ford F-150 XL 20 07, Ford Expedition XLT Toyota F J Cr u i serChrysler Sebring 2004 very clean, low miles. 2004, 4x4, low miles, 2007, 6 speed, 4x4, 84k, beautiful dark gray/ tan leather int., Sports Coupe. Vin ¹B50639 clean. low low miles, very brown, $5995 541-350-5373 $13,588 Vin ¹B41370 clean. R umble seat, H & H rebuilt engine. W i ll $9,988 Vin ¹074880 cruise at 55mph. Must i g@S U B A R U . $27,888 Ford Model A 1930,

BUBARUOPBENDCOM see to believe. AbsoQg)SUBUBAltUOPBEND BARU. COM lutely stunning condi- 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. g j@S U B A R U . tion! $17,500 877-266-3821 877-266-3821 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend 541-410-0818 Dlr ¹0354 Dlr ¹0354 877-266-3821 Little Red Corvette1996 Bay New...Bay Local The Bulletin Dlr ¹0354 FORD F150 XLT conv. 350 auto. You Can Bid On: To Subscribe call 2001, V-8 Triton, 132K, 26-34 mpg. Complete Window Toyota Sienna XLE 541-385-5800 or go to runs fantastic. 881 Tint Job, 2010 35.2k mi. silver $12,500 541-923-1781 A Bargain at $4000 www.bendbulletin.com Watercraft Travel Trailers Fifth Wheels Valued at $399 ¹314822 $28,995 obo. Call Peter at Sounds Fast N Ford Mustang Coupe 562-659-4691, in g Ads published in WaNuWa 297LK H i tch(Bidding closes 1966, original owner, Pnneville. Bid Now! Ford Expedition XLT tercraft" include: KayHiker 2007, 3 slides, Tues., April 16, www.BulletinBidnsuy.com Oregon V8, automatic, great 2005, 4x 4, tow pkg, 32' touring coach, left aks, rafts and motorat 8:00 p.m.) shape, $9000 OBO. AutoSource 3rd row seat. Ized personal kitchen, rear lounge, 530-515-8199 G MC Sierra S L T Vin ¹A48440 541-598-3750 many extras, beautiful TIRES set of 4 mounted watercrafts. For 2006 - 1 500 Crew Ford Focus 2012 SE aaaoregonautosourceicom cond. inside & o ut, on rims + extra rim. $10,488 "boats" please see Cab 4x4, Z71, exc. Excellent cond. 12k $32,900 OBO, Prinev- 4 5% h w y tre a d , Class 870. Ford Ranchero cond., 82 k m i les, mi., silver, $16,500 ille. 541-447-5502 days 225/60R16, $400 obo S UB A R U . 541-385-5809 1979 $19,900. obo 541-306-3662. & 541-447-1641 eves. Vans • 541-489-6150 Buy New...Buy Local with 351 Cleveland 541-408-0763 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. modified engine. You Can Bid On: 877-266-3821 2013 Retro Trailer Body is in Dlr ¹0354 96 Ford Windstar 8 excellent condition, by Riverside, 2000 Nissan Quest, Valued at $19,834. $2500 obo. Motorhomes both 7-passenger 541-420-4677 All Seasons RV International Fla t vans, 160K miles, 8 Marine Bed Pickup 1963, 1 low prices, $1200 8 Ford Taurus wagon 2004, Pilgrim 27', 2007 5th (Bidding closes ton dually, 4 s pd. $2900, and worth very nice, pwr everything, wheel, 1 s lide, AC, Tues., April 16, trans., great MPG, every cent! 120K, FWD, good tires, TV,full awning, excelat 8:00 p.m.) 541-318-9999 could be exc. wood GMC Yu kon D e nali 1921 Model T $4900 obo. 541-815-9939 lent shape, $23,900. hauler, runs great, Delivery Truck 541-350-8629 2003, Pre m i um E new brakes, $1950. Restored & Runs wheels, loaded. Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 541-419-5480. 2003 Fleetwood DisChevy Astro 1 Vin ¹222168. $9000. engine, power everycovery 40' diesel moCargo Van2001, 541-389-8963 $11,988 thing, new paint, 54K torhome w/all pw, pdl, great cond., original m i les, runs options-3 slide outs, business car, well great, excellent condiS UB A R U satellite, 2 TV's,W/D, ©) Hyundai Sonata 2007 maint'd, regular oil BUBARUOPBBND COM 30' 2006, with tion in 8 out. Asking GLS, 64,700 mi, exceletc. 3 2 ,000 m i les.Flagstaff changes, $4500. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. slide, custom interior, ANTIQUE $8,500. 541-480-3179 lent cond, good tires, Wintered i n h e ated In t e rnational Please call 877-266-3821 new, S a crifice,Pilgrim non-smoker, new tags, 2005, 36' 5th Wheel, shop. $89,900 O.B.O. like 1921 Model T lmj 541-633-5149 Dlr ¹0354 $17,500. 541-598-7546 $9500. 541-280-7352 541-447-8664 Model¹M-349 RLDS-5 Ram 2500HD 2003 hemi Delivery Truck Fall price $ 2 1,865. Restored & Runs 2WD, 135K, auto, CC 541-312-4466 am/fm/cd. $7000 obo Dodge van 1978 handi$9000. 541-680-9965 /390-1285 cap equipped with Vehicle? 541-389-8963 wheelchair ramp and 32' Fleetwood Fiesta RV Call The Bulletin hand controls. In great and GMC 1966, too many place an ad to2003, no slide-out, CONSIGNMENTS Titan 2 0 0 7 4x4 condition. $3,000 obo. E extras to list, reduced to Triton engine, all WANTED day! Off-Road, beautiful Honda CRV 2004, Call 541-420-3696 or Fleetwood 31' Wilderamenities, 1 owner, We Do The Work ... $7500 obo. Serious buy- inside and out, meAsk about our 541-526-5887 $8,995. perfect, only 17K miles, n ess Gl 1 9 99 , 1 2 ' You Keep The Cash! ers only. 541-536-0123 "Whee/Deal"! tallic black/charcoal Call 541-610-6150 or see slide, 2 4 ' aw n i ng, $22,000 firm! On-site credit for private party leather, loaded, 69k http://bend.craigslist.org Ford 1-ton extended van, queen bed, FSC, out541-504-3253 approval team, advertisers mi., $19,995 obo. /cto/3723855028.html 1995, 460 engine, set-up side shower, E-Z lift web site presence. 541-410-6183. f or co n tractor wi t h s tabilizer hitch, l i ke Chevy C-20 Pickup Take care of We Take Trade-Ins! shelves 8 bins, fold-down 1969, all orig. Turbo 44; new, been stored. Free Advertising. ladder rack, tow hitch, your investments $10,950. 541-419-5060 auto 4-spd, 396, model BIG COUNTRY RV 180K miles, new tranny 8 CST /all options, orig. with the help from Bend: 541-330-2495 Need help fixing stuff? brakes; needs catalytic owner, $19,950, GMC Vnton 1971, Only Redmond: converter 8 new windThe Bulletin's Call A ServiceProfessional 541-923-6049 $19,700! Original low 541-548-5254 shield. $2200. find the help you need. mile, exceptional, 3rd "Call A Service Chevy 1955 PROJECT owner. 951-699-7171 541-220-7808 Honda Pilot EX-L 2004, www.bendbulletin.com car. 2 door wgn, 350 4x4, leather, loaded. Professional" Directory small block w/Weiand T oyota Tundra D b l P ioneer 23 ' 19 0 F Q Vin ¹539379 0 dual quad tunnel ram Cab 2006, matching 2006, EZ Lift, $9750. $14,988 Automobiles Nissan Sentra 2012 Four Winds Class with 450 Holleys. T-10 541-548-1096 shell, tow Pkg, 4x4. Full warranty, 35mpg, A 3 2 ' Hurricane 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, Vin ¹511451. S UB A R U 520 per tank, all power. 2007. CAN'T BEAT Weld Prostar wheels, $19,988 $13,500. 541-788-0427 THIS! Look before extra rolling chassis + Jeep Comanche, 1990, 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 1!1'tt/ you buy, b e low extras. $6500 for all. original owner, 167K, 877-266-3821 ) S U B A R U . market value! Size 541-389-7669. Porsche Carrera 911 4WD, 5-spd, tags good Dlr ¹0354 8 mileage DOES 2003 convertible with till 9/2015, $3900 obo. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. matter! 12,500 mi, BMW 740 IL 1998 orig. 877-266-3821 hardtop. 50K miles, 541-633-7761 all amenities, Ford Prowler 2009 Extreme owner, exc. c o n d. new factory Porsche Dlr ¹0354 V10, Ithr, c h erry, E dition. Model 2 7 0 101k miles, new tires, motor 6 mos ago with Aircraft, Parts slides, like new! New Say Ugoodbuy 935 loaded, sunroof. 18 mo factory warRL, 2 slides, oppos& Service low price, $54,900. $8,300. 541-706-1897 ranty remaining. ing in living area, ent. to that unused Sport Utility Vehicles 541-548-5216 $37,500. center, sep. bedroom, Chevy Wagon 1957, ~OO item by placing it in 541-322-6928 2 ne w e x tra t i res, Honda Ridgeline RTL 4-dr., complete, M ore P x i a t B e n d b u lle ti n .c o m RV Tow car 2004 hitch, bars, sway bar 2008, 4x4, moonroof, $7,000 OBO, trades. The Bulletin Classifieds Honda Civic Si set up included. P r o-Pack, leather, tow pkg. Please call for flat towing with anti-theft. Good cond, Vin ¹534426. Wouldn't you really Toyota Camrysr 541-389-6998 base plate and tow 'til 5 41 -385-580 9 like to drive a Buick? c lean. Req . $21,988 1984, SOLD; brake, 35k mi, new 4/20/15. $19 , 900. 1/3 interest in Columbia Chrysler 30 0 C o u pe Bob has two 75,000 1985 SOLD; tires, great cond. 541-390-1122 Chevrolet Blazer LT mile Buicks, priced 400, $150,000 located 1967, 44 0 e n g ine, S UB A R U . 1986 parts car $12,000. 2000 -130k miles, Call skslra@msn.com fair, $ 2,000-$6000. auto. trans, ps, air, O Sunriver. H o urly 541-288-1808 only one left! $500 for info. $3800 OBO 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Remember, t h ese rental rate (based upon frame on rebuild, reCall for details, 541-480-0781 cars get 30mpg hwy! 877-266-3821 RV approval) $775. Also: painted original blue, 541-548-6592 541-318-9999 Dlr ¹0354 CONSIGNMENTS S21 hangar avail. for original blue interior, WANTED sale, o r le a s e @ original hub caps, exc. We Do The Work ... $15/day or $325/mo. chrome, asking $9000 Mercedes 450SL, 1977 Toyota Corolla 2004, 541-948-2963 or make offer. 113K, 2nd owner, ga You Keep The Cash! auto., loaded, 2 04k r aged, b o t h top s On-site credit 541-385-9350 miles. orig. owner, non Jayco Seneca 34', 2007. $11,900. 541-389-7596 approval team, smoker, exc. c o nd. 28K miles, 2 slides, Duweb site presence. Chevy Tahoe 1999, 4x4, $6500 Prin e ville Buick Invicta1959! ramax diesel, 1 owner, We Take Trade-Ins! most options, new tires, Jeep Wr angler 4 . 0 2 door hardtop 99 9 % 503-358-8241 excellent cond, $94,500; Free Advertising. 159K miles, $3750. Call complete in 8 out. Trade? 541-546-6920 Sport 1999, Hard top, 541-233-8944 Volkswagen Jetta 2.5, BIG COUNTRY RV $16,000. running boards, pre2006, great shape, silver, Bend: 541-330-2495 541-504-3253 1/3 interest i n w e l l8 mium sound. 65K miles, asking $9100. Redmond: equipped IFR Beech Bo- FIAT 1800 1978, 5-spd, Vin ¹432663. 541-504-1421 541-548-5254 nanza A36, new 10-550/ door panels w/flowers Oldsmobile Alero 2004, $9,988 Buick LeSabre 1996 prop, located KBDN. classic 4-dr in showroom & hummingbirds, FttttD IT! Good condition, RV Solar Sale! 100 watt $65,000. 541-419-9510 ©3 S U BARU. white soft top 8 hard condition, leather, chrome BUY IT! 121,000 miles. panel k i t in s talled wheels, 1 owner, low top. Just reduced to Monaco Dynasty2004, 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Non-smoker SELL IT! $749. Mobile Solar miles. $7500. $3,750. 541-317-9319 D odge Dura n g o loaded, 3 slides, die- Pros, 541-977-5366 877-266-3821 541-382-2452 $2600 OBO. The Bulletin Classifieds or 541-647-8483 Limited 20 04, 4x 4 , sel, Reduced - now Dlr ¹0354 541-954-5193. Loaded, leather, 3rd $119,000, 5 4 1-923- RV space avail. $400 PROJECT CARS: Chevy WHEN YOU SEE THIS row seat. 8572 or 541-749-0037 mo. includes.30 amp 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) & Toyota 4Ru n n er + w/s/g. Tumalo area. Vin ¹142655. Chevy Coupe 1950 1 993, blue, 4 d r . , 541-419-5060 $9,988 rolling chassis's $1750 RV 4WD, V6, 5 speed, 1/5th interest in 1973 MorePixatBendbuletin,com ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, CONSIGNMENTS t ow pkg., p lus 4 Cessna 150 LLC Chevy Malibu 2009 On a classified ad complete car, $ 1949; i4@SUBARU. WANTED studs tires on rims, 150hp conversion, low 43k miles, loaded, go to We Do The Work ... Ford Galaxie 5001963, Cadillac Series 61 1950, r uns great. W a s time on air frame and 2 dr. hard top, complete studs on rims/ www.bendbulletin.com 2 dr. hardtop,fastback, 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. $ 5500, no w o n l y You Keep The Cash! engine, hangared in w/spare f r on t cl i p ., Asking $12,900. to view additional 390 vs,auto, pwr. steer & 877-266-3821 On-site credit $4000.541-659-1416 Bend. Excellentper- radio (orig),541-419-4989 $3950, 541-382-7391 541-610-6834. photos of the item. Dlr ¹0354 approval team, iormance & affordweb site presence. Springdale 2005 27', 4' able flying! $6,500. We Take Trade-Ins! slide in dining/living area, 541-382-6752 sleeps 6, low mi,$15,000 Free Advertising. obo. 541-408-3811 BIG COUNTRY RV Executive Hangar Bend: 541-330-2495 at Bend Airport (KBDN) Redmond: 60' wide x 50' d eep, 541-548-5254 IB/- S+ tat II w/55' wide x 17' high bifold dr. Natural gas heat, offc, bathroom. Adjacent Weekend Warrior Toy to Frontage Rd; great Hauler 28' 2007, Gen, visibility for aviation busifuel station, exc cond. ness. Financing availsleeps 8, black/gray able. 541-948-2126 or i nterior, u se d 3X , email 1jetjockOq.com Southwind 35.5' Triton, $19,999 firm. Piper A rcher 1 9 8 0, 2008,V10, 2 slides, Du541-389-9188 based in Madras, alpont UV coat, 7500 mi. Bought new at ways hangared since 882 new. New annual, auto $132,913; Fifth Wheels asking $91,000. pilot, IFR, one piece Call 503-982-4745 windshield. Fastest Archer around. 1750 toJust too many tal t i me . $ 6 8 ,500. 541-475-6947, ask for collectibles? Rob Berg. Sell them in Carri-Lite Luxury 2009 The Bulletin Classifieds Trucks & by Carriage, 4 slides, inverter, satellite sys, Heavy Equipment fireplace, 2 flat screen 541-385-5809 TVs. $54,950 edS.Oregan.COm u iS a neW SuppOrted by OregOn neWSpaperS,"ClaSSifi 541-480-3923 WANTED! RV Consignments Good used 5th wheel Paid for or Not! hitch, $199. BUBMtUOPBRND COM

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COUNTRY RV Heartland Bighorn 36' • 90% of all RV buyers 4000 miles, 3 slide-outs, are looking to finance many extras, in great condition; stored inside. or trade. $32,000. 541-233-6819 • We have a dozen finance options. • We take anything on

trade, paid for or not. • We do all of the workyou et the CASH

Diamond Reo Dump • Truck 19 7 4, 12 -14 yard box, runs good, • $6900, 541-548-6812

Forklift, Hyster H 3 0E LPG, good condition, 607 hrs, $2000 OBO. 541-389-7596

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Laredo 2009 30' with 2 slides, TV, A/C, table 8 c h a irs, s a t ellite, Hyster H25E, runs Arctic pkg., p o wer well, 2982 Hours, $3500,call awning, Exc. cond! 541-749-0724 $28,000. 541-419-3301

Call Safari Cliff at 541-815-6144

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atjf MONTANA 3585 2008,

Winnebago Suncruiser34' 2004, only 34K, loaded, too much to list, ext'd warr. thru 2014, $54,900 Dennis, 541-589-3243

exc. cond., 3 slides, king bed, Irg LR, Arctic insulation, all options $35,000. 541-420-3250

Peterbilt 35 9 p o table water t r uck, 1 9 9 0, 3200 gal. tank, 5hp 8 p ump, 4 - 3 hoses, camlocks, $ 2 5 ,000. 541-820-3724

30BSi REAL ESTAT E i iCLASSIFIEDS

website dedicated to bringing cLassified Listings from around thestateofOregon togetheron one easy-to-Use website. Fromjobsto homes and investment properties,you'llfind the fastest u

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TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9

G6 SUNDAY, APRIL 7, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

1000

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

appear and answer the complaint filed against you in the above-entitled Court PUBLIC HEARING a nd cause on o r NOTICE -CITY OF before the e xpiraBEND CITY COUNCIL tion of 30 days from APPLICANT: City of the date of the first B end NATURE O F THE PR O P OSAL: p ublication of t h is summons. The date A mendments to t h e City of Bend Planning of first publication in Fees. LO C ATION: this matter is April 7, Citywide DATE, TIME, 2 013. I f y o u f a il timely to appear and PLACE AND LOCAT ION OF THE answer, plaintiff will to the H EARING: M a y 1 , apply 2 013, 7 00 p m . a t above entitled court 710 NW Wall Street, for the relief prayed Bend, OR, in City Hall for in its complaint. Council C h a mbers. This is a j u d icial a ADDITIONAL IN- foreclosure o f LEGAL NOTICE Fee Resolution Notice

FORMATION:

Th e proposal, all d o cuments and evidence s ubmitted by o r o n behalf of th e a pplicant and the application criteria are available for inspection at City Hall at no cost a nd copies will b e provided at a reasonable cost. CONTACT PERSON: Colin Stephens at (541)693-2119 cstephens©ci.bend.o r.us. S e n d w r itten t estimony t o C o lin Stephens, CDD, 710 NW Wall St. 97701, or attend the m e eting and state your views. LEGAL NOTICE IN TH E C I RCUIT COURT FOR THE STATE O F OREGON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF DESCHUTES, REV ERSE MOR T GAGE SOLUT IONS, I N C., i t s successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff, v. UNKNOWN HEIRS OF ALLAN MILES AKA LESLIE A LLA N MILES; GREGORY A LLAN MILE S ; CYNTHIA CAROLE SMOCK; U N ITED STATES OF AMERICA; STATE OF OREGON; OCCUPANTS OF THE P REMISES; A N D THE REAL PROPERTY L O C ATED AT 2059 N O RTHEAST MONTEREY A VENUE, B E N D , OREGON 97701-6465, Defen-

d ants. Case

No.

1 2CV1229. S U M MONS BY PUBLIC ATION. TO T H E DEFENDANTS: UNKNOWN HEIRS OF ALLAN MILES A KA L ESLIE A L LAN MILES: In the name of the State of

O regon, you a r e hereby required to

I

d eed o f t r u s t i n which the p l aintiff r equests that t h e plaintiff be allowed to f oreclose your interest in the f o l-

lowing d e s cribed real property: LOT TWENTY-SEVEN AND THE W ESTE RLY 9.46 F E ET OF LOT TWENTY-SIX IN BLOCK 2 OF TAMARACK PARK, C ITY O F BE N D , DESCHUTES COUNTY, OR-

EGON. Commonly k nown as : 2 0 5 9 Northeast Monterey Avenue, Bend, Oregon 9 7 701-6465. N OTICE T O D E FENDANTS: READ THESE P A P E RS CAREFULLY! A

lawsuit has b e en started against you in th e a b o ve-entitled court by Reverse Mor t gage Solutions, Inc. , plaintiff. P l a intiff's claims are stated in t he w r itten c o mp laint, a c o p y o f which was filed with the a b ove-entitled C ourt. You mus t "appear" in this case or the other side will win a u tomatically. To "appear" you m ust file with t h e court a legal document called a "motion" or "answer." The "motion" or "answer" (or "reply") must be given to the court clerk or administrator within 30 days of the date of first publ i cation s pecified her e i n along with the required filing fee. It must be in proper form and have proof o f service on t h e plaintiff's a t t orney or, if t h e p l aintiff does not have an a ttorney, proof o f service on the plain-

I

Legal Notices •

tiff. If you have any questions, you should see an attorney immediately. If you need help in finding an attorney, you may contact the Oregon State Bar's Lawyer Ref e rral S ervice online a t www.oregonstatebar.org or by calling (503) 684-3763 (in the Portland metrop olitan a rea) o r toll-free elsewhere in Oregon at (800)

C omplaint file d against you in the above entitled cause within thirty (30) days from the date of service of thissummons upon you, and in case of your failure to do so, for want t h e reof, Plaintiff will apply to the court for the relief demanded in the Complaint. NOTICE TO D E FENDANT:

summons is issued pursuant to ORCP 7. R C O LE G A L, P.C., Michael Bot-

"appear" in this case or the other side will win a u tomatically. To "appear" you m ust file with t he

452-7636. This

thof, OSB ¹113337,

Mbotthof@rcolegal. com, Attorneys for P laintiff, 51 1 S W 10th Ave., Ste. 400, Portland, OR 97205,

P: (503) 977-7840 F: (503) 977-7963. LEGAL NOTICE IN THE C IRCUIT C OURT O F T H E S TATE O F OR E GON FOR T H E COUNTY OF DESCHUTES, THE BANK O F NEW Y ORK MEL L O N F/K/A THE BANK OF NEW YORK, AS TRUSTEE FOR THE HOLDERS OF THE CERT I F IC ATES, FIRS T HORIZON MORTGAGE PA SST HROUGH C E R TIFICATES SERIES FHAMS 2005-AA7,

BY

FIRST H O RIZON HOME LOANS, A DIVISION OF FIRST TE N N ESS EE B AN K N A TIONAL ASSOCIAT ION, MAS T E R SERVICER, IN ITS CAPACITY AS A GENT FOR T H E TRUSTEE UNDER T HE POOL I NG

AND

S E RVICING

AGREEMENT,

through its loan serv icing agent N A TIONSTAR MORTGAGE LLC, Plaintiff, vs. THE UNKNOWN HEIRS AND DEVISEES OF S HARON MCM ORRIS; B R I C E MCMORRIS;

READ THESE PAPERS CA REFULLY! You m ust

court a legal paper called a "motion" or "answer." The "motion" or "answer" (or "reply") m ust b e given to the court clerk or administrator within 30 days of the date of first publication sp e cified herein along w ith the required filing fee. It must be in p roper form a n d have proof of service on the plaintiff's a ttorney or, if t h e p laintiff does n o t have an a t torney, proof of service on the plaintiff. If you have questions, you should see an attorney immediately. If you need help in finding an attorney, y ou may call t h e Oregon State Bar's Lawyer Ref e rral Service at (503) 684-3763 or toll-free

in Oregon at (800) 452-7636. The r el ief sought in t h e C omplaint i s th e f oreclosure of t h e property located at 19086 Baker Road, Bend, OR 9 7 702. Date of First Publication: March 17, 2013. McCarthy & Holthus, LLP, Russell Whittaker, OSB ¹ 115540, 920 S W

3rd Avenue, First Floor, Portland, OR 97204, Phone:(877) 369-6122,

3370, Fax: 6 94-1460,

Ext.

( 503)

rwh i t -

taker@mccarthyholthus.com, Of Attorneys for Plaintiff. LEGAL NOTICE

E *TRADE B A N K ; O CCUPANTS O F THE P R OPERTY, Defendants. Case INVITATION TO BID No.: 12C V 1 111. S UMMONS BY Sealed bids for the PUBLICATION. To: construction of the Heirs and Devisees City of R e dmond, of Sharon McMorris. SUMMER 2013 You are hereby reASPHALT O V ERquired to a p pear LAY PR O J ECT, a nd d e fend t h e a ddressed to t h e

1000

1000

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

City Recorder, City of Redmond, O re gon will b e r e ceived until 2:00 PM local time at the City Recorder's o ff ice, City Hall, 716 SW Evergreen Avenue, Redmond, Oregon, on April 18, 2 0 13 and then p u blicly opened and read at 2:00 PM in Conference Room A, City Hall, Redmond, Oregon. First tier subcontractor list is required to be submitted by 4 : 00 P M, s a m e da y (Note: The first tier s ubcontractor li s t may also be submitted w i t h the sealed b id at contractor's preference). B i d s shall be clearly labeled: Summer 2013 ASPHALT OVERLAY PROJECT.

tant, City of R edmond Public Works Department at

No mandatory pre-bid meeting will be held. No bid will

P UBLISH: B en d Bulletin - Sunday, April 7, 2013

be accepted by a general c o ntractor who is not on the plans holder list.

D aily Journal o f Commerce - Once the week of April 7,

T his i s a Pub l ic Works Contract and subject to the Oregon Bureau of Labor and Industries (BOLI) Wage Rates, d ated January 1 , 2013 and amendments for region 10 as defined u nder ORS 279C.800 to 279C.870.

Scope of Work: The work contem-

plated ge n erally consists of asphalt overlay on existing c ity s t reets a n d parking lots (to include striping). The City estimates the cost o f im p rovements at $474,000.00.

C ontract Docu ments may be examined at the following locations: • City of Redmond Engineering D i v ision 243 NE Antler Avenue, Redmond, Oregon. • Central Oregon Builder's Exchange, 1902 NE 4th Street, Bend, Oregon.

A ll r e quests f o r plans, plan holder list, and bid documents s h al l be made to Donna-Lee Bovi or Becky Leslie, Office Assis-

1000

541.504.2000.

The City may provide solicitation documents by electronic means available on the City of Redmond website. www.ci.redmond.or. us All interested prime b idders must f o rmally request and p urchase a h a r dbound set of prolect plans and specificat ions, w h ic h w i l l register them as a plan holder on the project. The City of R edmond will n o t accept any bid that is not from a registered plan h older and submitted on the proposal form from the Contract.

2013

LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING

Leg a l Notices

Legal Notices

of the applicant and applicable criteria are available for inspection at the Planning Division at n o c o st a nd ca n b e pu r chased for 25 cents a page. The staff report should be made available seven days prior to the date set for t he hea r i ng. Documents are also a vailable online a t : www.co.deschutes.or. us/cdd/. LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE PURSUA NT TO ORS CHAPTER 8 7 .152 through ORS 8 7.206, Notice i s hereby given that t he f ollowing v e hicle will be sold, for cash to the highest bidder, on 04/17/2013. The sale will be held at 1 0:00am b y B a r Towing Inc., 160 SE Logsden St., Bend OR 97702 a 2 0 04 VW NEW BEETLE VIN 3VWCM31YX4M32 2975 Amount due on lien $ 3680.00.

Reputed owner(s) Eugene Dale Snyder an d A m eriCredit Financial Services Inc. Published on April 7 & April 14,

Legal Notices

amendment to adLEGAL NOTICE dress financing por- The regular meeting tion of 2 00 1 D LCD of the Board of Dir emand. APPL I - rectors of th e D esCABLE CR I T ERIA: chutes County Rural Bend D e v elopment Fire Protection DisCode Section 4.6.200 trict ¹2 will be held on and March 1, 2001 Tuesday, A p ri l 9, DLCD Remand of pe- 2013 at 11:00 a.m. at r iodic review w o r k the Training Center program task 1, avail- behind the North Fire able in City Hall or at Station, 63377 Jamithe Community Deson St., Bend, OR. velopment D e p art- Items on the agenda ment portion of t he include: the fire deCity's website. p artment report, a PROPERTY L O C A- discussion of a direcTION: Citywide DATE, tor for Project Wildfire TIME, PLACE A ND and an update on apLOCATION OF THE proved training props. HEARING: April 17, The meeting will be 2 013, 7:00 p .m. a t immediately followed 710 NW Wall Street, by a Budget CommitBend, OR, in City Hall t ee meeting t o r e Council C h ambers. ceive the budget for ADDITIONAL IN- the 2013-2014 fiscal FORMATION: Th e year. The purpose of application, all docu- the meeting will be to ments and evidence receive the b u dget s ubmitted by o r o n message and to rebehalf of th e a ppli- ceive comment from cant and the applica- the public on the budtion criteria are avail- get. The meeting loable for inspection at cation is accessible to City Hall at no cost persons with disabilia nd copies will b e ties. A request for inprovided at a reason- terpreter for the hearable cost. CONTACT i ng impaired or f o r PERSON: Colin other a c c ommodaat Stephens tions for person with (541)693-2119 disabilities should be cstephens@ci.bend.o made at least 48 hrs. r.us. S e n d w r itten before the meeting to: t estimony t o C o l i n Tom Fay Stephens, CDD, 710 5 41-318-0459. T T Y NW Wall St. 97701, or 800-735-2900. attend th e m e eting and state your views. Want to impress the The hearing will be conducted in accorrelatives? Remodel dance with BDC Secyour home with the tion 4.1500.

The Deschutes C ounty Histo r ic 2013. Landmarks CommisLEGAL NOTICE sion will hold a Public PUBLIC HEARING Hearing on Monday, NOTICE - CITYOF May 6, 2013, at 5:30 p.m. in the Deschutes BEND CITY COUNCIL County Serv i ces PROJECT NUMBER: help of 8 professional Center, 1300 NW Wall PZ 1 2 -389 A P P LIThe Bulletin CANT: City of Bend Street, Bend, to take from The Bulletin'8 N ATURE O F TH E To Subscribe call testimony on the fol"Call A Service APPLICATION: l owing i t em : F I L E 541-385-5800 or go to Transportation S y sProfessional" Directory NUMBER:DR-13-6. www.bendbulletin.com S UBJECT:A De- t em P l a n (TSP) claratory Ruling request for the i nterpretauon of Ordinance A RE P LI B LI C 92-019 and a s sociated documents regarding the Cline Falls Power Plant historic I NLP O R T A N T site. A P P LICANTS: Deschutes C o unty, Community DevelopAn important premise upon which the principle of ment Dep a rtment. democracy is based is that information about OWNER:Central Oregon Irrigation Disgovernment activities must be accessible in order trict. LOCATION: The for the electorate to make well-informed decisions. subject property is lo-

NOTICES

Public notices provide this sort of accessibility fo citizens who want fo know more about government activities.

cated at 300 NW 74th

Street, Redmond and is further identified on Deschutes Co u n ty Assessor's Tax Map 15-12-11D as Tax Lot 1100. STAFF CONTACT: Cynthia.Smidt@deschutes.org . Copies of the staff report, application, all documents and evidence s ubmitted by or on behalf

Read your Public Notices daily in The Bulletin classifieds or go fowww.bendbulletin.com and click on "Classified Ads"

The Bulletin

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DISCOVER

The Bulletin

O REG O N

PRESENTINGA COLLECTION OF ORIGINALLOCALLY WRITTEN,AWARD-WINNING MAGAZINESANDEVENT GUIDESPUBLISHEDBY THE BULLETIN

NEED AN IDEA FOR HOW TO SPEND YOUR FREE TIME? THIS GUIDE HAS 110 IDEAS. Presenting the area's most comprehensive guide to places, events and activities to keep you entertained throughout the year. The Bulletin's 110 Ways to Discover Central Oregon is one of the most comprehensive visitors' guide in the tri-county area. This colorful, information-packed magazine can be found at Central Oregon resorts, Chambers of Commerce and other key points of interest, including tourist kiosks across the state. It is also offered to Deschutes County Expo Center visitors throughout the year.

W HEN TOLOOK FOR IT: publishing twoeditions ayear Spring/Summer: April 29

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fltjYEBTIESBS: LOONIN GFOR UNIOUE , LOCHL HtjYEBT IBING OPPORTU NITIES?

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Fall/Winter: October Date to be announced

Reach your target audience with these well-read publications.

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Call your Bulletin advertising representative for a complete marketing consultation and results-oriented plan.

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CENTRAL OREGON'S GOLF RESORTS GET READY TO TEE OFF.

S41-382-1811

Your complete guide toCentral Oregon'sgolf mecca .s'r

The Central Oregon Golf Preview is dedicated to the golf enthusiasts of Central Oregon. The guide includes information about approximately 30 courses throughout the region and what's new in golf for 2013. The guide also includes a comprehensive golf tournament schedule, clinics and special events taking place in Central Oregon. A consumer section included in the guide highlights the newest equipment on the market.

Sunday, May 12

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S41-38S-SBO O

Bulletin Daily Paper 04-07-13  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Sunday April 07, 2013

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