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bendbulletin.com TODAY'S READERBOARD
ELECTION Nn,= 2014
NBA playoffs —Biazers drop Game1 to the Spurs.C1
NASAlookingfor helpHave analgorithm for ferreting out potential Earth-killing asteroids? NASAwould like to know about it.A3
Bike-tuning tips —Some
n run, u
• A Chrysler enthusiast's collection in Brothers will be sold at auction on Thursday
DIY advice andguidelines on when it's time to seekthe help of a pro.D2
Fundraising up in race for county commission By Elon Glucklich The Bulletin
Money keeps trickling in for a pair of Deschutes
NFL draft —Adeepgroup of receivers could spell good news for the Seahawks.C1
candidates. Incumbent Tony DeBone and Democratic challenger Jodie Barram are neck and
neck in their
fundraising efforts, with a
possible general election matchup still
Ba r ram
rush —Used cooking oil is bringing in big bucks ... and the attention of thieves.C6
had raised $13,800 as of Monday, state
ln national news — cil-
campaign finance re-
mate changealready is having a significant impact on Americans' lives, a government report says.A2
cords show. Barram stood
at $13,582. The candi-
dates have Est e rman been busy this spring: DeBone was at
And a Wed exclusive10 years after waking from a coma, an Armyveteran is on the road to recovery. bnnttbnlletin.corn/xtran
Russian Internet quietly tightened
Photos by Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin
Nick Hanson, an employee with the auction company James G. Murphy Co., moves cars prior to the auction of the Charles Kee collection in Brothers. The auction company displayed the cars most sought after or in the best condition up front.
By JosephDitzler •The Bulletin
BROTHERS — A Plymouth Special Deluxe, a relic of the 1940s, rests in worn, rusted weariness High Desert rise just north of U.S. Highway 20. Any minute, it seems, those suicide doors will open and someone in pin stripes and a fedora will
emerge. The Special Deluxe and more than 200 other Chryslers, Plymouths, DeSotos and other models, most from the 1940s through the 1970s, are to be sold Thursday at an auction that has caught the attention of car enthusiasts around the country, according to the auction company and car enthusiasts' blogs.
MOSCOW — Russia has taken another major
step toward restricting its once freewheeling Internet, as President Vladimir
Putin quietly signed a new law requiring popular online voices to register
with the government, a measure that lawyers, Internet pioneers and
political activists said Tuesday would give the government amuch wider
ability to track who said what online. Putin's action Monday,
just weeks after he disparaged the Internet as
"a special CIA project," borrowed a page from the restrictive Internet play-
man, has also been busy, just not raising money. See Fundraising /A4
next to an abandoned fire hydrant on a 60-acre graveyard of mostly Chrysler cars behind a small
By Neil MacFarquhar New York Times News Service
$5,020 in mid-March, while Barram was at $4,672. A third candidate, Republican Richard Ester-
The cars are part of
Take acloser look at the vintage Chryslers in avideo: bnndbnllntin.com/knecollection
Charles Kee's estate, the re-
mains of his three decades' worth of gathering Chrysler
The Associated Press
six different Swedes," he
this rural Kansas community in 2007, supporters of clean energy in the state seized on an unusual opportunity to rebuild
said. "And they came out
"All these cars out here,
and bought what most people would say are the
he just collected the cars he liked. They had a certain look or something," said Kee's grandson Mark Wismer, of Coeur d'Alene, Idaho. "He never bought a car
most sought-after of the
collection." The auction Thursday is both on-site and online;
buyers on-site will bid from a photo presentation rather
ll n . u
thinking this would make a lot of money someday, or
The auction will include hundreds of boxes of hubcaps, wheel
as an investment. He just
covers and car parts.
bought the cars he enjoyed." Many of the select models are already gone: the outh Barracudas. Swedmuscle cars, the Dodge ish Chrysler enthusiasts Challengers, Chargers and bought 125 to 150 of them Super Bees and the Plymstarting around 2002, Wis-
than move from onecar to another in the lot. The
"We didn't talk about them a ton; there were
auctioncompany, James G. Murphy Co., of Kenmore, Wash., moved those cars in the best condition up front for prominent display.
anywhere from four to
By Roxana Hegeman
Corp. automobiles from
around the Northwest and California.
A rebuilt Kansas town lacks residents GREENSBURG, Kan. — After a mammoth tornado wiped out most of
a town from the ground
up with the latest green technology. They came up with a sustainable-power dreamscape: wind turbines to power hundreds of homes, futuristic buildings with environmentally friendly features and a gleaming new school that runs on less than half the water of its flattened predecessor.
books of many governments around the world
that have been steadily
smothering online freedoms they once tolerated. The idea that the Internet was at best controlled
anarchy and beyond
In Italy, a singing nunfor a reality TV-watching world
any one nation's control
is fading globally amid determined attempts by more and more govern-
By Jim Yardley
film actress who redirected her
New York Times News Service
career after a religious awak-
ments to tame the Web. If innovations like Twitter were hailed as recently
tale: Young woman enrolls at a drama school sponsored by nuns, where the artistic direc-
as the Arab uprisings as the new public square,
tor is a former Italian erotic
ROME — Atrue if unlikely
etly in a convent in Milan. Ex-
ening. The students are selected toperformbefore thepope
Unable toperform, the young woman, Cristina Scuccia, acts on apersistent spiritual tug and commits to becom-
at St. Peter's Square, but during
ing a nun. She travels to Brazil
and then auditions on March
rehearsals the young woman fractures an ankle.
to work with poor children and
19 for Italy's version of the tele-
then returns to Italy to live qui-
vision show"The Voice."
cept she is still atalented singer, so talentedthat she wins a Christian singing competition,
There, dressed in a full habit, with the crowd on its feet and
a tattooed rap-star judge fightingback tears, she belts out a
hip-shaking rendition of "No One," by Alicia Keys. See Nun/A4
governments like those in
China, Pakistan, Turkey, Iran and now Russia are making it clear that they
can deploy their tanks on virtual squares, too. SeeRussia/A5
TODAY'S WEATHER Mostly sunny High 64, Low35 Page B6
INDEX Business Calendar Classified
C5-6 Comics/Pu zzles E3-4 Horoscope D 6 Outdoors B2 Crosswords E 4 L o cal/State B1-6 S ort Ef-6 Dear Abby D6 Ob ituaries B5 TV/Movies
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PrieSt abuSe —The Vatican revealed Tuesdaythat over the past decade, it has defrocked 848 priests who raped or molested children and sanctioned another 2,572 with lesser penalties, providing the first-ever breakdown of how it handled the morethan 3,400 cases of abuse reported to the Holy See since 2004. TheVatican's U.N. ambassador in Geneva,Archbishop Silvano Tomasi, released the figures during a secondday of grilling by a U.N.committee monitoring implementation of the U.N.treaty against torture. Significantly, Tomasi didn't dispute the committee's contention that sexual violence against children can beconsidered torture. Legal experts have said that classifying sexual abuse astorture could expose the Catholic Church to a new wave of lawsuits since torture cases in much of theworld don't carry statutes of limitations.
By Seth Borenstein
The Associated Press
W ASHINGTON —
Mo s t
to longer allergy seasons. And it is likely to get worse and more expensive, says a new
federal report that is heating up
NEW S R O O M FA X
political debate along with the temperature.
Shortly after the report came out 'Ittesday, President Barack
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her boss — Bill Clinton — "took advantage" of her when hewas president. But shesaystheir affair was consensual and if there was any abuse involved, it cameafterward, when Clinton's inner circle tried to discredit her and the president's opponents usedher asa political pawn. Theformer White House intern, now 40, writes about her life in the next issue ofVanity Fair magazine, out this month. In released excerpts, she saysshe's perhaps the first Internet-era scapegoat andwants to speakout on behalf of other victims of online humiliation.
from heat waves to wild storms
N EW S R O O M AFTER HOURS AND WEEKENDS
Lewinsky speaks —MonicaLewinsky saysthere's noquestion
Americans are already feeling man-made global warming,
Obama used several television
Alibaba IPO —The Chinesee-commerce behemoth Alibaba Group filed paperwork on Tuesday in theUnited States to sell stock to the public for the first time, in anembrace of the global capital markets that represents a coming-of-age for China's booming Internet industry. In the filing, Alibaba said it intended to raise $1 billion in an initial public offering. When it makes its debut on theNewYork Stock Exchange or theNasdaq market, Alibaba is also expected to havea share price that could value the company at roughly $200 billionmore than the market value of Facebook, Amazon.com or eBay.
weathermen to make his point
about the bad weather news and a need for action to curb carbon pollution before it is too
late. "We want to emphasize to the public, this is not some dis-
tant problem of the future. This is a problem that is affecting Americans right now," Obama told"Today" showweathercast-
Nigerian kidnnppings — A secondkidnapping ofschoolgirls in Nigeria's northeast by Islamist militants put new pressure onthe country's troubled government, which hadbeen hoping to showcase its emergence asAfrica's largest economy this week but instead has been forced to confront its failure to contain a growing insurgency. Men suspected of being fighters from the radical group BokoHaram kidnapped11 more girls in Nigeria's northeast, local officials said Tuesday. TheUnited States offered to provide a team of experts, including military and lawenforcement officers, to assist the Nigerians in recovering the girls, an offer that wasaccepted.
er Al Roker. 'Whether it means Si sii.AvL
increased flooding, greater vulnerability to drought, more severe wildfires — all these
The Associated Press file photos
ABOVE: Hundreds of cars are stranded on Lake Shore Drive in
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Climate change's assorted
Fisher Lake in San Angelo, Texas, also in 2011.
harms"are expectedtobecome increasingly disruptive across overreach." And leaders in the fossil fuel industry, which is reNot everyone is persuaded. sponsible for a large amount of Some fossil energy groups, the heat-trapping carbon dioxconservative think tanks and ide, said their energy is needed Republican senators i mme- and America can't afford to cut Still, it's not too late toprevent diately assailed the report as back. 'Whether you agree or disthe worst of climate change, "alarmist." Senate Republisays the 840-page report, which can leader Mitch McConnell agree with the report, the questhe Obama administration is of Kentucky said Obama was tion is: What are you going to highlighting as it tries to jump- likely to "use the platform to do about it'? To us that is a major start often-stalled efforts to renew his call for a national en- question," said Charlie Drevcurb heat-trapping gases. Said ergy tax. And I'm sure he'll get na, president of the American White House science adviser loud cheers from liberal elites Fuel and Petrochemical ManuJohn Holdren: "It's a good-news — from the kind of people who facturers. He called the report story about the many opportu- leave a giant carbon footprint "overblown." nities to take cost-effective ac- and then lecture everybody The report — which is full tions to reduce the damage." else about low-flow toilets." of figures,charts and other Release of the report, the Since taking office, Obama research-generated graphics third edition of a congressio- has not proposed a specifictax — includes 3,096 footnotes renally mandated study, gives on fossil fuel emissions. He has ferring to other mostly peer-reO bama an o p p ortunity t o proposed a system that caps viewed research. It was written ground his campaign against emissions and allows com- by more than 250 scientists and climate change in science and panies to trade carbon pollu- government officials, starting numbers, endeavoring to blunt tion credits, but it has failed in in 2012. A draft was released in the arguments of those who Congress. January 2013, but this version question the idea and human Republican Sen. David Vit- has been reviewed by more scicontributions to such changes. ter of Louisiana said the report entists, including twice by the Later this summer, the admin- was supposed to be scientific National Academy of Sciences istration plans to propose new but "it's more of a political one which called it "reasonable," regulations restricting gases used to justify government and "a valuable resource." the nation throughout this cen-
that come from existing coal-
tury and beyond," the National Climate Assessment conduded, emphasizing the impact of too-wild weather as well as simple warming.
Ukrainian tnnSIOnS —Russia andthe West maneuvered Tuesday ahead of aseemingly inevitable clash over Ukraine's plan to hold a presidential election May 25that Western powers view ascrucial and that the Kremlin says will be illegitimate, particularly if the government in Kiev cannot first stabilize the country. Russia hasmade clear it wants the election to bedelayed.
Cockfighting bust —ThreeFloydCounty, Ky.,residents have been charged with operating what afederal agent described as one of the largest, most lucrative cockfighting rings in the country. Federal authorities chargedWalter Dale Stumbo, 51; his wife, Sonya Stumbo, 51; and his son JoshuaStumbo, 25, with conspiring to conduct illegal cockfights and to operate an illegal gambling enterprise, according to documents in federal court. The threeallegedly helped run alarge cockfighting ring called the Big BlueSportsmen's Club at MCDowell, which featured arena-style seating and a full-service restaurant. — From wire reports
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4n a n e
EstablishmentRepublicancandidate wins Senateprimary in North Carolina By Jonathan Martin
New York Times News Service
boost for establishment Republicans and their hopes to
gain control of the Senate, Thom Tillis won the North
Carolina primary on Thursday, avoiding a potentially contentious runoff by capturing more than 40 percent of the vote.
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Tuesday was the beginning endorsements of Tillis, while of a busy spring primary sea- Sen. Rand Paul of Kentucky son, with elections scheduled appearedMonday atarally in nearly every week over the Charlotte, N.C., for Brannon.
1465 SW Knoll Ave., Bend www.classic-coverings.com
next two months. Many of the Republican contests will
feature a Tea Party-versus-establishment dynamic, so the
results of the races will offer insight into which faction of the Republican Party is win-
s tate H ouse ning control. Primaries were also held in focus his campaign on Sen. Ohio, where House Speaker Kay Hagan, the first-term John Boehner easily fended Democrat who polls suggest off two Republican primary will be highly vulnerable in opponents, and in Indiana. what is expected to be one But it was North Carolina speaker, will now be able to
of the nation's most-watched
and costliest Senate races. Buoyed by a few million dollars in support from mainstream Republican groups, Tillis held an advantage from the start over his two biggest challengers, Greg Brannon, a libertarian-leaning physician,
that attracted the most interest for both parties.
While Tillis is no moderate — he pushed through a c onservative agenda in t h e Legislature — th e N o r t h
and Mark Harris, a Baptist
Carolina results represent a win for such Republican groups as the U.S. Chamber of Commerce and the
Karl Rove-backed American
With nearly 90 percent of
Crossroads, both of which
precincts reporting, Tillis had received 45 percent of
aired TV ads in the state in an effort to ensure that Tillis
the vote, while Brannon had 27 percent and Harris 18 per-
did not have to face a potentially draining mid-July runoff. The groups, along with the Senate Republican lead-
cent, according to unofficial
Qss ®oQz7 Q 4sQ ssO e
returns from the state elections website.
The estimated jackpot is now $105 million.
Conservative groups have that a runoff would give an already spent over $12 million opening to Brannon, who hammering Hagan through they feared could not beat television ads, an assault that Hagan. has clearly had an impact on In the final days of the priher standing. A New York mary, the race became someTimes poll last month showed thing of a proxy war between that 44 percent of North Car- high-profile Republicans. Jeb olinians disapproved of her Bush, the former governor job performance — the same of Florida, and Mitt Romney, proportion that approved of the party's 2012 presidential
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WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
• Discoveries, breakthroughs,trends, namesin the news— the things you needto know to start out your day
It'sWednesday,May7,the 127th day of 2014.There are 238 days left in the year.
HAPPENINGS SOuth AfriCa — National parliamentary elections, which will also determine the president, are held. ECOhumy —Federal Reserve Chairman JanetYellen testifies about the economy before the Joint Economic Committee.
HISTORY Highlight:In1789, America's first inaugural ball washeld in New York in honor of President George Washington, who'd taken the oath of office aweekearlier. (His wife, Martha, did not attend; shewas back inVirginia, attending to family business.) In1763, Pontiac, chief of the Ottawa Indians, attempted to lead a sneakattack on British-held Fort Detroit, but was foiled becausethe British had been tipped off in advance. In1824, Beethoven's Symphony No. 9 in Dminor, Op. 125, had its premiere in Vienna. In1889, the Johns Hopkins Hospital in Baltimore opened its doors. In1915, nearly1,200 people died when aGermantorpedo sankthe British liner RMSLusitania off the Irish coast. In1928, the minimum voting age for British womenwas lowered from 30 to 21 —the same age asmen. In1945,Germanysignedan unconditional surrender atAllied headquarters in Rheims,France, ending its role inWorld War II. In1954, the 55-day Battle of Dien Bien Phu inVietnam ended with Vietnamese insurgents overrunning French forces. In1975,President Gerald R. Ford formally declared anend to the "Vietnam era." In HoChi Minh City — formerly Saigon — the Viet Congcelebrated its takeover. In1984, a $180 million outof-court settlement wasannounced in theAgent Orange class-action suit brought by Vietnam veterans whocharged they'd suffered injury from exposure to the defoliant. In1994, Norway's most famous painting, "The Scream" by Edvard Munch, was recovered almost three months after it hadbeen stolen from anOslo museum. Tea years ago:Army Pfc. Lynndie England, shown in photographs smiling and pointing at naked Iraqi prisoners, was charged by the military with assaulting the detaineesand conspiring to mistreat them. (England was later convicted of conspiracy, mistreating detainees andcommitting an indecent act, and sentenced to 36 months; she served half that term.) DefenseSecretary Donald Rumsfeld offered "my deepest apology" to abused Iraqi prisoners andwarned that videos andphotos yet to come could further inflame worldwide outrage. Five years ago: A federal jury in Paducah, Ky., convicted a former soldier, StevenDale Green, of raping andfatally shooting a14-year-old girl after killing her parents and younger sister while hewas serving in Iraq. (Greenwas sentenced to life without possibility of parole; he hanged himself in prison in February 2014.) Former lllinois police Sgt. Drew Peterson was indicted for murder in the death of his third wife, KathleenSavio. (Peterson was convicted of murdering Savio, andwas sentenced to 38 years in prison.) One year ago:President Barack Obamaand South Korea's new leader, ParkGeunhye, met at the White House, where they projected a united front as they warnedNorth Korea against further nuclear provocations.
BIRTHDAYS Singer Jimmy Ruffin is 75. Rhythm-and-blues singer Thelma Houston is 71.Rock musician Bill Kreutzmann (Grateful Dead) is 68. Actress Traci Lords is 46. Actress-comedian Aidy Bryant (TV: "Saturday Night Live") is 27. — From wire reports
DID YOU HEAR?
Want to reallyappreciate
see s e osave your food? Ahigher a rom ieraseroi s price maydothe trick In all, NASA plans to award $35,000 this year to people who can figure out
By Mary MacVean
asked to rate on a nine-point
Los Angeles Times
scale their first, middle and lastbite of food.
LOS ANGELES — If you
how to identify hidden asteroids.
could get a $5 lunch for $1,
The two groups ate the
same amount of food. But the more satisfying lunch? people who paid $8 liked it an If you chose the bargain, average of 11 percent more, guess again. the researchers said. Price affects consumer satAnd the people who paid isfaction, and getting a deal less more often said they felt d oesn't necessarily m a k e like they had overeaten. They diners like their food better, liked their food less and less according to researchers at over the course of the meal. Cornell University who freOzge Sigirci, a researcher quently study human behav- at Cornell's Food and Brand ior and eating habits. L ab wh o c o n ducted t h e "We were fascinated to find study, said the results were that pricing has little impact surprising. "If the food is there, you are on how much one eats, but a huge impact on how you going to eat, but the pricing interpret the experience," very much affects how you Brian Wansink, a professor are going to feel about your at Cornell's Dyson School of meal and how you will evalApplied Economics and Man- uate the restaurant," Sigirci would it taste better? Be a
agement, said in a statement.
The AssociatedPress file photo
The Carancas crater in Peru is believed to have been caused by a meteor impact seven years ago. By Dan Nakaso nothing less at stake than the
er and action star Bruce Willis on the bench - "Earth's defense," as NASA calls it, is left in the hands of mere
plants, animals and humans. "This is a big global problem that needs everybody to solve," Ramsey said. "We can't
future of planet Earth, NASA
do it alone. That's the whole
has decided to crowdsource ideas to detect and track aster-
NASA first i n vited what it calls "citizen scientists" to
oids that have the potential to
join the search for killer aster-
wipe out life as we know it. After a previously undetect-
oids in March at the South by Southwest festival in Austin,
point of the grand challenge." NASA plans 10 contests this year. Asked how long the entire Asteroid Grand Challenge will last, Ramsey said, "Until
ed, 65-foot-wide asteroid ex-
Texas, during a session titled,
the problem's solved."
ploded over Russia in February 2013, unleashing the force
" Are We Smarter than t h e
of 500,000 tons of TNT, NASA
On Friday, NASA ended the third contest of its competition to create an algorithm
San Jose Mercury News
SAN JOSE, Calif. — With
launched aseries of contests for smart folks around the globe to come up with ways to keep an eye on asteroids that
I t alian restaurant ing to trust solely their own
they described as high quali- judgment. ty in upstate New York. They She also suggested the regave 139 diners a menu for sult might change based on an all-you-can-eat buffet that diners' backgrounds: People costeither$4 or$8 forlunch. who frequently eat out might The customers were asked be more willing or more able to evaluate the food and the to appreciate the food regardrestaurant, and they were less of the price, she said.
to detect hidden asteroids. No fewerthan 422 people from 63
could threaten Earth. Currently, NASA estimates
countries — from Argentina to Zimbabwe — submitted algo-
that only 1 percent of the millions of asteroids hurtling
around our solar system have
ah Ramsey could not immedi-
NASA spokeswoman Sar-
ately say whether any entries So NASA calls the series came from the brightest algoof contests that make up the rithm-writing minds in Silicon Asteroid Grand Challenge "a Valley. broad call to action" to defend In all, NASA plans to award Earth against any number of $35,000 this year to people asteroids that could be bearing who can figure out how to down on us right this instant. identify hidden asteroids. "Good ideas can come from The algorithm contests are anywhere," said Ben Burress, managed by NASA's Center of staff astronomer at Oakland's Excellence for Collaborative Chabot Space 8 Science Cen- Innovation. The center uses
about, so the idea of more in-
Business School, for its algorithmic and software development contests.
formation really is better. Are we going to be hit? Yes. The question is, when and by how big of an asteroid'?" In a video announcing the
NASA has been learning and advancing the ability to leverage distributed algorithm and coding skills through
series of contests, a NASA
the NASA Tournament Lab
ter, which i s n o t a ff i l iated the NASA Tournament Lab with NASA's Asteroid Grand and its partner, the Harvard
Challenge. "There are millions of asteroids we don't know
said in a statement.
Just cutting the price "draCorina W e ibel, the matically affects how cus- c hef-owner o f C a n ele, a tomers evaluateand appreci- restaurant in Los Angeles' ate the food," said Wansink, Atwater Village neighborwho oversaw the research. hood, said the results were The study was presented re- not so surprising. "People think if something cently at the Experimental Biology conference in San is expensive, it i s b etter," Diego. she said Tuesday by phone, The researchers worked and they're not always will-
"For the past three years,
narrator says, "Asteroid hunt- to solve tough problems," the ing is an activity everyone can lab's director, Jason Crusan, get involved with, whether it's
said in a statement. "We are
writing computer code, building hardware, making obser-
now applying our experience with algorithm contests to helping protect the planet
vations through a telescope. Survival is its own reward. It's up to each of us to protect our planet from asteroids." And in a throw down to all citizens of Earth, the narrator
says, "The dinosaurs would have cared if they knew about this problem." With NASA out of the busi-
from asteroid threats through
image analysis." This year, NASA hopes to receive algorithms from citizen scientists that will enable it to find and track asteroids,
identify their size and shape and whether they represent
ness of launching humans
threats to Earth — then come up with ways to prevent them
into space — and asteroid kill-
from hitting and wiping out
g 8 Ready'I-" h
Asteroid andmeteor impacts Here are the10 most recent asteroid or meteor impacts that have left a "structure" — or crater — behind. 1. Kamil crater; Egypt; date unknown 2. Carancas crater; Peru; 7years ago 3. Sikhote-Alin crater; Russia; 67years ago 4. Wabar crater; Saudi Arabia; 140years ago 5. Haviland crater, Kansas; 1,000years ago 6. Sobolev crater; Russia; 1,000 years ago 7. Whitecourt crater, Alberta, Canada;1,100years ago 8. Campo DelCielo crater; Argentina; 4,000 years ago 9. Kaalijarv crater; Estonia; 4,000 years ago, plus or minus1,000 years 10. Henbury crater; Australia's Northern Territory; 4,200 years ago, plus or minus1,900 years Note:The list does not include asteroids that blew up in the atmosphere without hitting Earth. Source: Planetary and SpaceScience Centre (PASSC) Earth Impact Database
TH E BULLETIN0 WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 2014
Fundraising Continued fromA1 He's repeatedly said since announcing his candidacy that he wouldn't take cam-
paign contributions and has spent more than $3,500 from his own pocket since January on campaign signs. DeBone, meanwhile, has spent $12,776 on advertising and other expenses since an-
nouncing his re-election bid in December. Barram has spent $7,863 since November. DeBone picked up a $1,500
corltribution from the Central
Oregon Association of Realtors on Monday, and a $3,000 donation from the co-founder of a Lebanon manufacturing
Mayor Bob Dixson stands with a soon-to-be completed community theater at right, and the only downtown building to survive a massive tornado in Greensburg, Kan.
company last month. He said his fundraising strategy is to approach different political and business groups across the county and ask fortheir support. "Mygoal inlifeisn't tohaveto be the big fundraiser," DeBone said. But, "Getting my name
Seven years after a tornado destroyed most of the community, Greensburg is one of the greenest towns in the country but is struggling to regain residents whowere
out there is key for the voters.
Photos by Charlie Riedel/The Associated Press
displaced by the disaster.
Greensburg Continued fromA1 But the much-publicized re-
imagining of Greensburg has failed to provide what it needs
the most: people. The storm sent half the town packing,
federal, state and local gov- the new downtown, streets ernment money, along with are eerily quiet in the middle more from i n surance set- of the day. Just over half the tlements and other private space in a new business incu-
runnulg. Barram is a Bend city coun-
investments. T he e co-makeover h a s
bator has been filled.
the local chapter of the Ameri-
Stacy Barnes, 32, was living in the college town of
can Federation of State County and Municipal Employees. She said she's been knocking on doors in Bend, Redmond and other communities to get
an exodus from rural Kansas that had been underway for
given Greensburg a distinctive look. The rural Kansas archetypes of clapboard and brick houses were replaced by things like the Silo Eco-
its fierce winds accelerating
Those who stayed now acknowledge that the reborn town is serving a population of only about 800 and is still looking for answers.
Wind turbines rise beyond asign welcoming visitors to Greensburg, Kan.
" Prior to t h e s torm, w e
were a small Kansas commuThe tornado that remade nity struggling to maintain Greensburg, which is about and grow," said Sue Green- 100 miles west of W ichita, leaf-Taylor, the city's econom- was nearly two miles wide ic development director. "Now with winds topping 200 mph. we are a small Kansas com- Itscraped most ofthe houses munity which had a tornado and the three-block business struggling to maintain and district to their foundations. grow." At least 12 people died, and Greensburg's e c onomy, many predicted the town of like much of rural Kansas, nearly 1,500 would simply depends on the agriculture, cease to exist. oil and gas industries, where But local leaders were production advances have enthralled by an idea proreduced the need for labor. posed by then-Kansas Gov. The green-building-materials Kathleen Sebelius and othand bio-energy industries city er clean-energy proponents, leaders had hoped to entice who saw a blank slate on never materialized.
Nun Continued fromA1 It brings down the house
and quickly goes viral on the Internet, topping 47 million views on
Y ouTube. Gossip
magazines have splashed her on their covers in her habit and featured her in articles.
"It's a very good piece of content," said a smiling Marco Tombolini, a producer of the
which to create a better place.
The Kansas prairie offered plentiful sunshine and powerful winds to provide power. City l e aders
Lawrence with her husband
and two young children when the tornado destroyed her parents' home. She moved
dual-flush toilets that handle solid and liquid waste differently. The new city hall, built
to La Pine and Terrebonne," Barram said.
back and say, 'I was a part of all that,'" Barnes said. How to reverse the trend
is the question. Greensburg's population peaked at nearly 2,000 people in 1960.
with bricks reclaimed from the storm-demolished mu-
If Greensburg attracts new industries and c atches on
panels and ground-source heat pumps. The renovated ronmental standards. Nearly courthouse features geotherhalf of the 300 rebuilt homes mal heating and a 15,000-galused eco-fri endly construc- lon cistern for storing reus-
Esterman's strategyhas been to make his campaign pitch at community meetings across
the county. He recorded a radio advertisement Tuesday, which should start airing this week.
"Like I've said before, De-
schutes County needs a leader, not a f u ndraiser," Esterman sald. DeBone and Esterman will
Laszlo Kulcsar, director of the
mond and Sisters, and getting
30s as a "cool place" to move,
then it's possible to revitalize from the bottom up, said
able rainwater. A wind farm w as built t o p o wer u p t o
area, meeting with folks in Red-
with people in their 20s and
Kansas Population Center at 4,000 homes, while the city's Kansas State University. "Assuming nothing has into the future," Mayor Bob K-12 school has its own wind Dixson said at the time. "And generator. changed because of the torwe want to honor the past, but But problems with the re- nado — like a completely new we don't want to get hung up birth are also evident. Empty economy — my guess is it is on it." lots with walkways leading not goingtobe rebuilt towhere The reconstruction used nowhere share neighbor- it was before the tornado," he an estimated $75 million in hoods with new homes. In said. "It is impossible."
copuzzi, artistic director of the voiceand theroarofthecrowd. Good News Festival, the Chris- The show's gimmick is that tian singing competition won during these early auditions, by Sister Cristina lastyear. "But the four judges sit with their today faith is the last transgres- backstothe performers. Then, sion. So the time was ripe, but if they like the voice, they hit a no one noticed." button, and their chairs spin so Others see savvy program- they can face the singer. ming. Aldo Grasso, television The first judge to hit t he critic for Corriere della Sera, button for Sister Cristina was the Milan daily, said that reality J-Ax, whois nowservingas her shows occasionally produced coach in the competition. Once viral singingsensations, suchas a self-prodaimed bad boy, J-Ax Susan Boyle in Britain, but that began to tear up. A man who the producers of "The Voice" grew up idolizing Run DMC also "were smart to exploit the and Public Enemy saw in Sis-
her name out.
"I've been very intentional about getting out of the Bend
to rebuilding all municipal buildings to rigorous envi-
"We want to move boldly
cilor. The $13,500 she's collected indudesa$2,000donation from
r o u n d c o n crete back to Greensburg and bestructure built t o s ustain came its director of tourism. eTwenty-five y ears f r o m hurricane-force winds a nd c onserve r e sources w i t h now, I want to be able to look
c o mmitted nicipal power plant, has solar
tion techniques, such as more effective insulation.
... I've definitely started to just make the rounds, making sure people know I'm serious about
square off in the May 20 primary election, trying to grab a majority of the votes from registered Republicans. The primary winner will take on Barram in the Nov. 4
generalelection. — Reporter: 541-617-7820, firstname.lastname@example.org
program, who has seen its ratings jump sharply. "It just is." "Content" is the digital-age term for what once was called fact that there is a popular pope ter Cristina a different sort of a story, and in Italy few stories who speaks tothe faithfulusing rebel, "somebody breaking the match that of Sister Cristina, popular language." rules, and doing it in a joyful who is now 25. Both Keys and He added: " The Web i s and cheerful way." Whoopi Goldberg, the star of strange, because she went viHe also came to another re"Sister Act," the 1992 comedy ral. The 'Sister Act' model, the alization: "Whoa," he rememhit about singing nuns, have nun that can sing, is always bered thinking, "this is going to offered praise on Twitter. Sister intriguing." blow everybody's minds." Cristina has since won a "battle Early in the year, as "The Now, more than 400 media round" by outdueling another Voice" was looking for compet- outlets have called seeking incontestant during a duet of Cyn- itors to give a boost to the new terviews with Suor Cristina, di Lauper's 1980s hit "Girls Just season, the show's creative di- as she is known in Italy. She Want to Have Fun"and more rector, Pasquale Romano, was has remained at her convent recently sang "Hero," by Mari- scouring the Internet when he in Milan, except when she is ah Carey. Her next appearance came across avideo of Sister rehearsing with J-Ax, who said is expected tonight. Cristina. He was stunned, and he had promised the convent's What once wa s n o thing the staff invited her to sing in a mother superior that he would more than a singing show with conferenceroom at the produc- protect his protegee from the mediocre ratings has become tion company's office in Rome. evils of show business. He also "It was not just picking a said that once the show ran its a TV phenomenon in I taly, with no shortage of potential nun," said Tombolini, the pro- course, he would talk to her story lines: Will Sister Cristina ducer. "It was picking that spe- about spirituality. "The light in her eyes makes survive until the final round in cific nun. She is young. She is early June? Will she convert talented. She fits perfectly the me curious," he said. (Asked her singing coach — the Italian spirit of the show." about J-Ax during her interrapper J-Ax — to Catholicism? Having grown up in Sicily, view with ANSA, Sister CrisAnd why has her appearance Sister Cristina was not yet a tina shrugged off any suggesstirred such a huge reaction in nun in 2008 when she played tion that he was "a devil," callItaly and beyond? the role of Sister Rosa in a mu- ing him "attentive" and "very "My dream was to be a sing- sical to celebrate the anniversa- sensitive.") er," Sister Cristina told ANSA, ry of the Ursuline Sisters of the "The Voice" still has weeks to the state news agency, in her Holy Family. She was spottedby go, with the promise of higher only interview. "The Lord has Claudia Koll, who had ~ and higher ratings when Sister made use of my wish to call me in the 1992 erotic film "Cosi Fan Cristina appears. The "Girls to him, and is taking me to re-
alize my dream in a way that I could have never imagined." To some observers, the suc-
cess of Sister Cristina is another byproduct of the new tone established during th e f i r st
year of the papacy of Pope Francis. If it once might have
seemed inappropriate for a nun to even appear on the showan issue still stirring discussion on different Catholic websites
— now the outpouring of public support is seen as more proof of the so-called Francis effect. "There is a tendency for music to need to be transgressive,"
said the Rev. Raffaele Gia-
111tte," whichwas released internationally as "All Ladies Do It,"
Just Want to Have Fun" pro-
gram roughly quadrupled the ratings the show had registered the Roman Catholic Church and before she joined it in March, was startingadramaschoolat a which raises a tantalizing quesnunneryin Rome. lion: Will anyone dare vote her "When I saw Cristina, I re- off the show? alized she should be one of the After the duet, the decision of first ones" to enroll, Koll said. which woman would advance, "She had the ability to reach Sister Cristina or the other singpeople's hearts, to communi- er, was left to J-Ax. He chose cate with people. And she had a Sister Cristina. Before his debeautiful voice." cision, one of the other judges, At the beginning of Sister Raffaella Carra, praised Sister Cristina's March 19 appear- Cristina and laughingly told ance on "The Voice," the cam- her not to worry. " I'm convinced J-Ax w i l l erafocused briefly on her sensible nun's shoes as the judges choose you," Carra said. "0thperked up at the sound of her erwise, he'll go to hell!" but who had since returned to
OR MAYBE FLY SOLO INTO A HAPPIER PLACE. Just visit getcomfy.org and take a quick online home eValuation. It's a smart snapshot and a savvy step toward
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WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 2014 • T HE BULLETIN A 5
Continued from A1
For more information on the Charles Keeestate auction, go online at murphyauction.com.
"The Imperials, all the conv ertibles that w ere o n t h e
property, all the DeSotos, and a Fury Sport," Wismer said.
"A Chrysler New Yorker with a 440 (cubic-inch engine), a 95-percent-restoredPlymouth VIP. There's a Plymouth VIP,
they only made two years of
in the Korean War with the U.S. Air Force and afterward built the first cable TV system in Redmond. His real passion, however,
The auction generated buzz among Chrysler enthusiasts, said Vanessa DeMello, general manager of Wildcat Auto Wrecking and Sales, in San-
was collecting cars, specifically Chrysler products. "He knew a l most every-
thing about every year and what he had," said Wismer, who spent his teenage summers driving a dark brown
dy. Wildcat, a 700-plus auto
wrecking yard, specializes in Mopar products. Mopar is the Chrysler division that produces automobile parts. DeMello, who's restoring
Dodge Duster around Brothers. "I actually don't remem-
ber the year. I don't think it's here anymore."
her own 1967 Plymouth Val-
iant Signet, said she's fielded
Chrysler enthusiasts stand
two calls a day from collectors
apart, DeMello said. Her at-
making sure she knows about the auction. She'd be there her-
M o par b e gan
with a blown head gasket on her first car, a 1966 Dodge
self, she said, but someone has to run the shop while owner
Dart. When her father told her to
Ed Yost makes the trip.
"We've all known about this
fix it herself, she got the manual and the bug, she said. She's Charles Kee, who died in December, gathered more than 200 Chrysler vehicles on 60 acres in Brothers, sorting them in rows by model bought, restored and sold and year. The cars are up for auction Thursday. maybe 20 cars since then. C hryslers, apart fr o m Fords or Chevrolets, "are just on nC&D Classics" fobs hang of the auction. On Friday, day Matchbox toycars are part way cooler," DeMello said. parts, like the chrome trim along the hoods and doors. in a neat line on hooks along two, everything else on the of the lot. Ranchers, farmers, "The body designs were just Stored inside a towering, one wall. C stands for Charles property is for sale, includ- mechanics and c o ntractors so awesome. And not just lection is in need of some kind gray barn of sheet metal and D for Donna, his widow, ing an assortment of tools, should take note. that, they started building "A lot of the equipment racing motorsbefore the othof restoration, said Scotty standing nearby are hundreds whom the auction benefits, shipping containers and their Taylor, territory manager for of boxes of assorted Chrysler Wismer said. contents,tractors, backhoes, guys may not have gotten the er manufacturers got into it. "Cars and car parts, that's dozers, They're ahead of their time in James G. Murphy Co.. parts that Kee neatly packed, a schoolbus,forklifts, word," Wismer said. In fact, many are likely be- sealed and labeled. The lot in- just half of what's out here," he travel trailers, the barn itself Charles Kee died Dec. 21 at a lot of ways." yond restoration but have val- cludes hundreds of wheel cov- sald. and all 600 acres. age 84, according to his obitu— Reporter: 541-617-7815, ue as a source of hard-to-find ers and hubcaps. Rows of keys The cars make up day one Boxes of Hot Wheels and ary in The Bulletin. He served email@example.com place for a long time," DeMello said Tuesday."It's a pretty good collection. It's pretty big, especially for nowadays. A lot of this stuff ends up crushed." The engines on a few of these land yachts may turn over, but every car in the col-
Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin
about the state, about authorities, about public figures." Continued from A1 Putin has already used the China, long a pioneer in us- pliable Russian Parliament to ing sophisticated technology pass laws that scattered the to filter the Internet, has con- opposition, hobbled nongovtinually tightened censorship. ernmental organizations and It has banned all major West- shut down p ublic p r otests. ern online social media sites, Now, riding a wave of popuincluding Facebook, Twitter, lar support after hosting the YouTube and Google, though Winter Olympics and annexit seems not to be bothered ing Crimea, he has turned his by Alibaba, its homegrown attention to regulating the Ine-commerce site, which has ternet, as well as burnishing filed the paperwork for what his credentials as the worldcould be the biggest public wide champion of conservastock offering ever. tive values.
"The law, as it is, is so raw. It is clear that the
tle-blowers who work for corrupt government agencies, person who wrote it just doesn't understand." for example, would theoreti— Robert Shlegel, Russian member of Parliament cally no longer be able to post anonymously. The actual impact of the m ent censorship of th e I n -
Twitter and Facebook have
ternet, including 63 percent
to keep their data in Russia or face fines and possible closing'?
in Russia and 58 percent in
Y ouTube over suspicions about the Internet, even while noting that it had the country's prime m i nisbecome a public market of
formation t h e
requested about activists in Russia and Ukraine. Critics
ter, Recep Tayyip Erdogan. While the YouTube ban re-
said he had fledafter cash-
"You know that it all be-
ing out, and United Capital
mains, Twitter service was restored in April only after
gan initially, when the In-
Partners, the owners of a 48 percent stake in the company,
ternet first appeared, as a
the C onstitutional C ourt
special CIA project," he said in remarks broadcast live naDuring protests against the tionally, before adding that government in Venezuela in "special services are still at February, there were reports the center of things." He spethat the g overnment there cifically thanked Edward was blocking online images Snowden, the former Nationfrom users. In recent years, al Security Agency contracPakistan has banned 20,000 tor granted asylum in Russia, to 40,000 websites, includ- for revealing to the world ing YouTube, saying they of- how efficient the NSA was at fend Muslims. Facebook was collecting information. blocked for a while in 2010 Putin went on to say that but is now accessible. someone wr iting o n l i ne The level of challenge is whose opinion affects thourising, but "we also see the sands or even hundreds of amount of resources going thousands of people should into censorship increasing be considered a media outlet. greatly," Jonathan Z ittrain, He said he was not talking overturned the ban.
director of the Mass Media
P R 0
on the web."What he would
never say face-to-face, he often allows himself online," Zharov was quoted as saying.
and the Internet is no differ-
ent. Many critics and even some supporters of the new law said it was too vague to
understand. The Internet needs to be regulated by law just like publishing, said Robert Shlegel, among the y oungest members of Parliament from
United Russia, Putin's party. But Internet savvy a m ong
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legislators is weak, he added. "The law, as it is, is so raw," he said. "It is clear that the per-
son who wrote it just doesn't
understand." The law does not speci-
sought to shut down Internet
P utin signed it, two of t h e
Defense Center and an ex- tions and are determined to pert on Russian media law. render it ineffective. "The whole package seems Yet polls conducted in 24 quite restrictive and m i ght countries last spring by Pew affect harshly those who dis- R esearch found t hat m o st seminate critical information people were against govern-
er hand, it doesn't trust the
law was necessary because
ing list of countries that have
ternet as the key tool behind anti-government demonstra-
not mentioned in the law ei-
people need to be held responsible for what they say
fy how the government will count the 3,000 daily visitors, for example. Even before
dia. Many leaders see the In-
ple are the best. On the oth-
agency last month that the
The lack of transparency in Russia creates a kind of fog around countless issues,
net," said Galina Arapova,
a c o m bina- ment says the Russian peo-
tion of dismay and derision among artists. (The words,
pervises the Internet, told the state-run RIA Novosti news
world." Russian Internet pioneers d espaired that P u ti n w a s
voices circumventing a subservient national news me-
was met w it h
runs Roskomnadzor, the government agency that su-
ternet law, said in a telephone interview.
posted over the previous six months. "This law will cut the number of critical voices and opposition voices on the Inter-
a popular writer. "On the one hand the Russian govern-
ban on four vulgar words
A lexander Z h arov, w h o
Issues in doubt
campaign to shut down the
h ands and d on't u s e t h at word,'" said Viktor Yerofeyev,
if the law is actively enforced. Like the Internet law, the
issues surrounding his running of the company.
way it is done all over the
any site with more than 3,000
"We feel like we are back in kindergarten again when they said, 'Don't pee in your bed and don't eat with your
can reach up to $142,000 or temporarily closing the blog,
to divert attention from legal
about a ban, only to act "the
visitors daily will be consid- Internet in Russia," said Anered a media outlet akin to a ton Nossik, an early online newspaper and be responsi- media figure here. "They ble for the accuracy of the in- have not been able to conformation published. trol it u n ti l n ow, and they Besides registering, blog- think they should implegers can no longer remain ment the Chinese model. But anonymous online, and or- they don't understand how ganizations that provide plat- it works. The Chinese model forms for their work such as also stimulates the developsearch engines, social net- ment of local platforms, while works and other forums must the Russian laws are killing maintain computer records the local platform." on Russian soil of everything Russia is among a grow-
censor the arts rankled.
ishments start at f ines that
posted a lengthy statement online saying he was trying
School who specializes in In-
really talking about the ChiW idely known a s t h e nese model of curtailing any "Bloggers Law," the new Rus- political discussion online. "It is part of the general sian measure specifies that
the Kremlin was trying to
g o v ernment
a professor at Harvard Law
nored, but the very idea that
Aug. 1, Arapova said. Pun-
Feb. 1 gave the government studying the law but would the power to block websites, not comment further. which it u sed i m mediately A rapova said t h e l a w against its most vocal critics, would undoubtedly have a N evertheless, even B e i Aside from the Internet law like Alexei Navalny and Gar- chilling effect in terms of jing's own s o cial m edia signed Monday, the Russian ry Kasparov, as well as on- who would go online. Whischampion, Weibo, valued at leader also signed a profani- line news sites that reported $3.6 billion in a public stock ty law that levies heavy fines on demonstrations and other offering this year, has come for using four common vul- political activity. under mounting censorship garities in the arts, including In A p r il , P a vel D u r o v, pressure as the government literature, movies, plays and the 29-year-old founder of fine-tunes its p olicing of television. Vkontakte, Russia's popular expression. version of Facebook, said he Under the pressure of a Putin's suspicions had fled the country because corruption scandal, Turkey Speaking in St. Petersburg he feared the consequences recently imposed bans on in late April, Putin voiced his of refusing to turn over inTwitter and
and female genitalia, sex and a prostitute.) Many people thought it would be widely ig-
law will not be measurable until after it goes into effect
Another R u ssian I n t e rIn California, both Twitter net law that went into effect and Facebook said they were
tapes alleging corruption by
ther,are crude terms for male
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largest blogging platforms, Yandex a n d L iv e Journal, announced that h enceforth
their publicly visible counters would stop below 3,000. Arapova said t hat o t her
murky issues included who would be considered a provider. For instance, will large international social media or search sites like Google,
TH E BULLETIN + WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 2014
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Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B5 Weather, B6
THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 2014
BRIEFING Road closure in Redmond The South Rail crossing on Airport Way near the RedmondAirport will be closed from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. May20 for roadway construction. Crews will grind out existing asphalt and repave the roadway to improve the tracks crossing. A detour to U.S. Highway 97will be available via Veterans Way. Signs will be placed the weekbefore construction begins and flaggers will be on site during construction to directtraffic. — Bulletin staff report
oe ea s oice osus e By Shelby R. King
th ey did retrieve a black stockmghat that came off during a fight with a bank client following the robbery and a store re-
The handwritten note passedto a Home Federal
Bank teller during a robbery two weeks ago told the teller to fork over the
cash, but the information on the back told investigators much more. Law enforcement at 1 2:46 p.m. on April 24 responded to a report of
ceipt with a demand for money
to make the purchase and the endingbalance on the card." An investigation concluded
the receipt came from Erickson's Thriftway in Madras.
Frickey wrote that, using an online search service, he was able to determine Short
had pawnedan item ata pawn shop in Redmond in January and provided the shop with a phone number. Frickey con-
handwritten on the back
Detectives were also able to
that the suspect passed to a teller, according to
determine by contactingthe Oregon Department of Human tacted the service provider to
an affidavit filed in Deschutes County Circuit
Services that Robert Short, 54, was the card holderwith that
Court by Bend Police
Det. Jeff Frickey. "The receipt was the
abankrobbery at the Home
b ottom portion only and did
Federal Bank on Northeast Greenwood Avenue. The
not include the store's name," Frickey wrote. "It did include
suspect ran away and officers th elastfournumbers ...of w ere unable to locate him, but t h e 'food stamps' card (used)
Further investigation re-
vealed Short has 36 arrests in Oregon, including six felony
obtain latitude and longitude
coordinates identifying the geographic location of the cellphone,accordingtothe affidavit. The coordinates matched the location of
Stillwater Campground on affidavit. He also has 17 arrests Oregon Highway 27 in Crook in Washington, including one County. for a bank robbery in 1989. See Note/B5 convictions, according to the
Learning sustaina ijity overseas }~
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Thursday OREGONLEAGUE OF CONSERVATION VOTERS — PINTSAND POLITICS: Candidates
for U.S. Congress,
Well shot! • We want to see your photos "on the river" for another special version of Well shot! that will run in the Outdoors section. Submityour best work at bendbulletin.com/ riverpbotos and we'll pick the best for publication. • Email other good photos of the great outdoors to renderpbotosO bendbnlletin.com and tell us a bit about where and when you took them. We'll choose the best for publication. Submission requirements: Include as much detail as possible — when and where you took it, and any special technique used — aswell as your name, hometown and phone number. Photos must be high resolution (at least 6 inches wide and 300 dpi) and cannot be altered.
Andy Tullis/The Bulletin
Heather Wiles teaches e world cultures class last week at Crook County High School in Prineville. Wiles, who also teaches geogrephy, was selected by the Portland State university Center for Geography Education in Oregon to go to Italy this summer to study
sustainable practices at an agricultural estate.
• Crook County teacher will leverage her eXPerienCe to helPOther OregOnteaCherS By Tyler Leeds The Bulletin
PRINEVILLE — Heather
Wiles traces her focus on sustainability in her Crook
County High School classroom all the way back to her grandfather. "Both my dad and his dad were huge gardeners; working in the earth has always been in my blood," Wiles said. "For a lot of years, I had a small farm and ranch in
Prineville, and I've always gardened. My goal has been for a long time to have
OUR SCHOOLS, OUR STUDENTS Educational newsand activities, and local kids and their achievements. • School Notes and submission info,B2 lected by the Portland State University Center for
a small sustainable farm, where I could bring students
Geography Education in Or-
in and teach them about
to Tuscany, where she will study sustainable practices at Spannocchia, an agricul-
Have a story idea or submission? Contact us!
After this summer, she will have a better sense of
egon to attend a 10-day trip
tural estate with buildings
what such a farm might look dating to the 12th century. like. Wiles, who teaches ge- The goal will be to compare ography and history, was se- what she sees in Italy to
what happens in Oregon and then develop lectures and a lesson plan on sustain-
ability that will be available to teachers across the state through PSU. "Italy does sustainability really well," Wiles said. "They really rely on local foods. You're not going to see things on your plate that you couldn't grow in the garden out back. There's a big emphasis on seasonal foods,
compareand contrastthe first and second agricultural revolutions and discuss the
effect of technology on human culture. Next they were
shown aerial photographs of various cities and towns, and the students had to guess
what they were looking at based on how the land was being used. Later in the year, students will take a trip to a
grocery store, where Wiles will have them study where
wisely." Although her interest in farming is nothing new, Wiles said food quality has
products are coming from and how the season and their origins affect prices. "I didn't really know there would be so much on sus-
become more important to
tainability," said Laurence
and water is used really
her after having children and learning about the
Heiges, 15, a student in Wiles' AP geography class. "I kind of got a clue from impact of industrial food production on brain develop- the book we read over the ment in children. summer, 'The Omnivore's "My goal is to teach my Dilemma,'which was pretty students about what they are eye opening. Since then, I've really eating," Wiles said. had a bigger awareness of As a warm-up activity last my spot here in Oregon, and week in her AP geography what it takes to grow plants." class, Wiles had her students See Sustninability/B2
The Bulletin Call e reporter Bend .......................541-617-7829 Redmond..............541-548-2186 Sisters...................541-548-2186 La Pine..................541-383-0367 Sunriver................541-383-0367 Deschutes.............541-617-7820 Crook....................541-383-0367 Jefferson..............541-383-0367 Stateprojects...... 541-410-9207 D.C....................... 202-662-7456 Business..............541-388-0360 Education.............541-633-2160 Health...................541-383-0304 Public lands..........541-617-7812 Public safety.........541-383-0376
Submissions • Letters andopinions: Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Mail:My Nickers Worth or In MyView P.O.Box6020 Bend, OR97708 Details onthe Editorials page inside. Contact: 541-383-0358
The May 20election will serve as aprimary for a variety of statewide offices. Local races and measures will also be on the ballot.
DESCHUTESCOUNTY • District Attorney Patrick Flaherty is seeking re-election, and Bend attorney John Hummel has also filed to run for the position as well. • Commission seats held by TonyDeBone and TammyBaneyare up for election. DeBone, a Republican, hasfiled to run againandfaces a primary challenge from Richard Esterman.Jodie Barram, nowa Bendcity councilor, has filed as the Democratic candidate. • Circuit Judge Barbara Haslingerhas announced she'll retire. Herseat on the benchwill be upfor election. RandyMiller and ThomasSpearare vying for the position. • Circuit Judge Stephen Forte is upfor re-election. • The county assessor position is on the ballot. • A five-year local option fire levy would tax property owners 20 cents per $1,000 in assessed property value. The fire department currently receives acut of $1.18 per $1,000 in assessed property value from the city's permanent tax rate of $2.80 per $1,000.
State Representative, Deschutes County Commission and Deschutes County Circuit Court Judge will be on hand to meet with the public; 7 p.m.-9 p.m.; Broken Top Bottle Shop, 1740 N.W. Pence Lane, Suite 1, Bend; 541-2414762 or nikki©olcv.org.
Sheriff: Escapedinmate mayhaveleft Madras area By Shelby R. King The Bulletin
Law enforcement suspect a 31-year-old man who on Sun-
day escaped from Deer Ridge Correctional Institution has left the
area, according to Jef-
counts of unauthorized use of a motor vehicle. "Around 11 or noon (Tuesday) we got a report of a suspicious person about 8 miles from Prineville, but it turned out to be
nothing," Adkins said. "We're not looking any ferson County Sheriff Jim Adkins. specific place now, but Clinton Orvill Swearwe think he may have Swearingen II went ingen made it out of Madras missing at 10:30 p.m. somehow." Sunday. He was booked into Swearingen escaped the prison Feb. 4 on a Linn wearing prison clothes. He County conviction of first-de- allegedly stole a vehicle, gree theft, two counts of sec- which he later ditched near ond-degree burglary and two the intersection of Eighth and
Pine streets in Madras, Ad-
kins said. "There was blood in the car, probably from going
that wire without coming out
over the fence with rolls of
(Concertina) wire on the top of it," he said. "We found his
"I just can't imagine how someone can get through looking like Swiss cheese," Adkins said. "We got the
bloody clothes three or four
clothes and turned them over to the Oregon State Police.
blocks away from where we found the car."
them, so it's just a matter of
We'll get DNA evidence from
Prison records indicate
time (until he's caught)."
Swearingen doesn't know anyone in the Madras area,
Anyone with information on Swearingen's
so Adkins doesn't believe
whereabouts is asked to call Oregon State Police at
anyone helped him escape or provided him with clothing. He said there have been no
reports of a naked person in
800-452-7888. — Reporter: 541-383-0376, email@example.com
• The commission seat held by SethCrawford is up for election. Crawford has filed to runagainand faces a primary challenge from Prineville City Councilor JackSeley. • The county assessor position is ontheballot. • A measure to makenonpartisan thepositions of Crook CountyJudgeand county commissioners will also be onthe ballot. JEFFERSONCOUNTY • Commission seats held by MikeAhern and John Haffield are upfor election. Ahern isseeking re-election andfacesa challenge fromFloyd Paye;TomBrown, Mae Huston andMikeThroop havefiledforthe otherseat. • Lake ChinookFire8 Rescue isproposing a $660,000 generalobligation bond tobuild anew fire station. Theaverage annual tax ratefor the 30year bond isestimatedat 50.9 cents per$1,000 of assessedvalue.
CROOK/JEFFERSON • Circuit Judge Daniel Ahern andCircuit Judge Gary LeeWilliams are running unopposedfor re-election. VOTING INFORMATION • If you haven't yet received avoters' guide in the mail, you canview it online or request onebe mailed to you. • The Web version is at sos.oregon.gov/voting. • For a physical copy to be mailed, call your county clerk or theSecretary of State's elections office in Salem. Deschutes..... 541-388-6546 Crook.............541-447-6553 Jefferson.......541-475-4451 Salem .............503-986-1518
• The deadline for new voters to register or change political party affiliation for the May primary has passed.
READOURSTORIES • Coverage leading up to the election is online at bendbulletin.com/ elections
STATE NEWS • Ecole State Park: Hikers rescued from coastal cliff,B3
TH E BULLETIN0 WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 2014
E VENT TODAY 100TH ANNIVERSARY CELEBRATION:Celebrate with the Oregon State University Crook County Extension Service with a barbecue, live music, photo booth, mascots and door prizes; free, reservation requested; 11:30-1:30 a.m.; Crook County Courthouse, 300 N.E Third St., Prineville; 541-447-6228. BURNIN' MOONLIGHT:Americana and country; noon; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7700. SUMMER CONCERTS PUBLIC INFORMATIONSESSION:Meeting will take place at the White House adjacent to the amphitheater, topics will cover the policy changes for certain shows only with concerns about no chairs and blankets; 5:30-7:30 p.m.; Les Schwab Amphitheater, 344 S.W. Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-312-8510. CENTRAL OREGON FILM FESTIVAL:A screening of local filmmakers' films, award acceptance and Q-and-A; visit website for details; free; 6:30-9 p.m.; Redmond Cinemas, 1535 S.W. Odem Medo Road; 541-806-3268 or www.centraloregonshowcase.
com. REDMOND LACROSSEDINNER AND SILENTAUCTION:Proceeds will benefit the Redmond lacrosse team, featuring music by CinderBlue, call for tickets;
$10 per person, $35perfamily
of 4; 6:30 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; Redmond VFWHall, 1836 S.W. Veterans Way, Redmond; 541-447-1607. THE HILL DOGS: The Newberg folk-rock band performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. mcmenamins.com. ORGONE VS.MONOPHONICS: The California soul and funk bands perform; $15 plus fees, $20 at the door; 9 p.m., doors open 8 p.m.;
ENDA R Domino Room, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-408-4329 or www. p44p.biz.
THE LIBRARYBOOKCLUB: "TELL THE WOLVESI'M HOME": Read and discuss "Tell the Wolves I'm Home" by Carol Rifka Brunt; noon; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1055 or
compared to the rest of the
Derek Johnson,of Prineville, has graduated with a degreein accounting from GoshenCollege in Goshen, Ind. Jamie Kulju,of Bend, hasgraduated with a bachelor's degree in nursing from Minnesota State University, Mankato. Kristen Beem,of Bend, has graduated with a bachelor's degree in liberal studies from AzusaPacific University in Azusa,Calif.
Teen feats:Kids recognized recently for academicachievements or for participation in clubs, choirs or volunteer groups. (Pleasesubmit a photo.) Contact: 541-383-0358, youth©bendbulletin.com Mail:RO. Box6020, Bend, OR97708 Other schoolnotes: College announcements, military graduations or training completions, reunion announcements. Contact: 541-383-0358, bulletinjebendbulletin. com
Michael Shipman is a member of Troop 63. He and 15volunteers put in139 hours planning, developing and building a kioskthat includes a map of cemetery plots. Joshua Erskineis a member of Troop 21. Forhis community service project, he contributed137 hours building compost bins for Nativity Lutheran Church. He isthe son of Christyand Jack Erskine, of Sisters.
Americanal country group Burnin' Moonlight is playing this afternoon at
Central Oregon Community College. Call 541-3837700 for more information. Submitted photo
St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.
0803 or www.cascadestheatrical.
OREGON OUTDOOR SPEAKER SERIES:Featuring multimedia presentations highlighting outdoor sports and adventure related to theBend community;proceeds benefit Bend Endurance Academy; $5 minimum donation suggested; 7 p.m., doorsopenat6 p.m .;Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. volcanictheatrepub.com. "BLEMISHED,A MUSICAL": Playwright competition winner Katelyn Alexander's play about
an ex-cabaret performer anda
minister is produced; $19, $16 for students and seniors; 7:30 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater.com. "I REMEMBER YOU": A play by Bernard Slade about a lounge pianist-singer that meets a young beautywho resembles awoman from a past love affair; $19, $15 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-
Wiles believes her course
SCHOOL NOTES Bend Senior High School class of 1974 will hold a reunion Aug. 8-9, 2014; No Host Bar,61276 S. U.S. Highway 97,Bend, 5to11 p.m. Aug. 8; Bend Senior High School tour,10 a.m.Aug.9;BendGolfand Country Club, 61045 Country Club Drive, Bend, 5 to 11p.m. Aug. 9; visit www. lavabears.reunionmanager.com to register or contact Kathy Timmat 541-480-4345 or jktimmland@aol. com.
THE LIBRARYBOOKCLUB: "THE ROUND HOUSE": Readand discuss "The Round House" by Louise Erdrich; noon; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1055 or reneebII deschuteslibrary.org. AUTHOR PRESENTATION:Tsh Oxenreider presents her book "Notes from a Blue Bike: The Art of Living Intentionally in a Chaotic World"; 6:30-8 p.m.; Kilns Bookstore, 550 S.W. Industrial Way, Suite180, Bend; 541-318-9014, kilnsbookstore©gmail.com or www.thekilns.com. AUTHOR PRESENTATION:William Sullivan presents a talk and slide show based on his book"Oregon Variations"; $5; 6:30 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 422 S.W. Sixth St., Redmond; 541-526-1491. "PIRATES OFPENZANCE": Crook County Performing Arts Department presents the classic tale by Gilbert and Sullivan; $8, $5 for students and seniors; 7 p.m.; Crook County High School, 1100 S.E Lynn Blvd., Prineville; 541-4166900 ext. 3132 or anita.hoffman© crookcounty.k12.or.us. "PRIDE ANDPREJUDICE": Anew adaption of Jane Austen's story of Elizabeth Bennett and her family's society; $4 for students, $7 for adults; 7 p.m.; Bend High School, 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-355-3700. BRIAN COPELANDBAND: The Portland pop-savvy band performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond
has "come full circle." world, and I'm hoping we "We've talked a lot about can help to understand how the plusesof locally grown that happens," she said. foods and other alterna— Reporter: 541-633-2160, tives," Seth said. firstname.lastname@example.org
will help her studentsto betContinued from B1 ter understand what goes Seth Kessi, 16,another AP into supporting life in Oregeography student, said he gon and Prineville. knew "a little bit about sus"Food is so abundant here tainability," but this year it
Email events at least 10 days before publication date to communityli feibendbulletin.com or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.
School briefs:Items and announcements of general interest. Contact: 541-633-2161, news©bendbulletin.com Student profiles:Know of a kid with a compelling story? Contact: 541-383-0354, mkehoe©bendbulletin. com
CascadeSchool of Music student graduate of RedmondHighSchool. KimSantaguidahaswontheMay He is the son ofSherri and Ronald 2014 Fortissimo Award,which Preston, of Redmond. recognizes students at theschool Air Force Airman1st ClassKyle who show greattalent Riedingerhasgraduated from basic and commitment to their craft. She received militarytraining at Joint BaseSan an award certificate, Antonio-Lackland. He is a2010 graduate of Madras $100 toward private High School. Heis lessons and agoody Santa- ba g from Papa the son of Robert •c Riedinger, of Buffalo guida Mu rphy's and Cascade School of Music. She Center, lowa, and is eligible for a$1,000 award tobe Caron andDarryl Riedinger Smith, of Madras. given out at theTower Theatre during CrescendoBendo inJune2015. She Air Force Airman is the daughter of Chris andSandra Justin Simpson has Santaguida, of Bend. graduated from basic military training at Joint Base SanAntonioMILITARY NOTES S~mpspn Lackland. He is a2009 Air Force Airman1st ClassBrandon graduate of Mountain Prestonhasgraduated from basic View High School in militarytraining at Joint BaseSan Meridian, Idaho. He is the son of AntonioLackland.Heisa2009 Karie Kalebaugh, ofBend.
FRIDAY SPROUT FILMFESTIVAL:An international short film festival showcasing the artistry of people with disabilities; $6 plus fees for matinee, $10 plus fees for evening show; 11:30 a.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-3170700 or www.towertheatre.org. AUTHOR PRESENTATION:Bend author Sara Rishforth presents her debut novel "Adventures in Dating"; free; 4-5:30 p.m.; Bluebird Coffee Company, 550 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend;541-330-2100,sara@ sararishforth.com or www. sararishforth.com. TIGHT LINESAUCTION 8( BBQ DINNER:SOLD OUT,The Deschutes River Conservancy hosts an evening of food, fishing lore, an auction, drinks and more; registration requested; SOLDOUT; 5 p.m.;Aspen Hall,18920 N.W.
Shevlin Park Road, Bend; 541-382- S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-3234077 or www.deschutesriver.org. 1881 or www.volcanictheatrepub. com. A VISION FORFAMILIES FINE "BLEMISHED,A MUSICAL": PHOTOGRAPHY SILENTAUCTION AND SOIREE:A silent auction of Playwright competition winner fine photography, soiree, no-host Katelyn Alexander's play about barand appetizers; proceeds an ex-cabaret performer and a benefit The Family Resource Center; minister is produced; $19, $16 for students and seniors; 7:30 $35, $65 percouple, registration requested; 5:30-8:30 p.m.; The p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Riverhouse Convention Center, Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 2850 N.W. Rippling River Court, or www.2ndstreettheater.com. Bend; 541-389-5468 or www. "I REMEMBER YOU": A play by frconline.org. Bernard Slade about a lounge AUTHOR PRESENTATION:William pianist-singer that meets a young Sullivan presents a talk and slide beautywho resembles awoman show based on his book"Oregon from a past love affair; $19, $15 Variations"; $5; 6:30 p.m.; Paulina seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Springs Books, 252 W. Hood Ave., Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Sisters; 541-549-0866. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3890803 or www.cascadestheatrical. SLAMTASTIC:The Harlem Wizards org. perform against the Cascade Mountaineers and more; proceeds MARV ELLIS: Oregon hip-hop, benefit Cascade Middle School with DV8 and Those Guys; 10 p.m.; Sparrow Club; $12, students $9 plus Dojo, 852 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; fees in advance; $15, students $10 541-706-9091. at the door; 6:30 p.m., doors open 5:30 p.m.; Summit High School, 2855 N.W. Clearwater Drive, Bend; SATURDAY www.harlemwizards.com. "PIRATES OFPENZANCE": GEAR UPFOR SUMMER 2014: Crook County Performing Arts Search andRescue's new/used gear Department presents the classic sale, featuring music, food and beer, tale by Gilbert and Sullivan; $8, $5 portions of sale will be donated to for students and seniors; 7 p.m.; Search and Rescue, consignment Crook County High School,1100 and drop-offs will be accepted; 9 S.E. Lynn Blvd., Prineville; 541-416- a.m.-4 p.m.; Century Center, 70 6900 ext. 3132 or anita.hoffman© S.W. Century Drive, Bend; www. crookcounty.k12.or.us. gearupbend.com. "PRIDE ANDPREJUDICE": A new MOTHER'SDAY CELEBRATION adaption of Jane Austen's story of RUN/WALK (CANCELED):A 5K run Elizabeth Bennett and her family's and 1-mile walk and kids' fun run to society; $4 for students, $7 for celebrate Mother's Day; proceeds adults; 7 p.m.; Bend High School, benefit Rising Stars Preschool; $10, 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-355-3700. $5 for children younger than age11; SPROUT FILMFESTIVAL:An 9:15 a.m., registration starts 8:15 international short film festival a.m.; La PineCommunity Campus, showcasing the artistry of people 51605 Coach Road; 541-536-8362. with disabilities; $6 plus fees for MOTHER'S DAYPOKER matinee, $10 plus fees for evening TOURNAMENT:Allproceeds show; 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 benefit a Military Mom in Central N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 Oregon; $15per hand, 2for $20; or www.towertheatre.org. 9:30a.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, STACEYJOYANDTRAPDOOR 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541SOCIAL:Acoustic soul and pop; $5; 350-3802,sgwilkes73Iebendcable. 7 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 com or www.ovma-hde.com.
NEWS OF RECORD Southwest OdemMedoRoad. Theft —Atheft was reported and an arrest made at5:04 p.m. April 28, in The Bulletin will update items in the the 300 block of Northwest OakTree Police Log whensuch a request Lane. is received. Anynewinformation, Theft —Atheft was reported at 7:08 such as the dismissal of charges or p.m. April 28, in the 200 block of acquittal, must beverifiable. For more Northwest GreenwoodAvenue. information, call 541-383-0358. Theft —Atheft was reported at 7:46 p.m. April 28, in the2500 blockof BEND POLICE Southwest 21st Street. DEPARTMENT Theft —Atheft was reported at 8:57 a.m. April 29, in the 3100block of Theft —Atheft was reported at 3:53 South U.S. Highway97. p.m. April 27, in the 2600 block of Criminal mischief —Anact of Northeast U.S. Highway20. criminal mischief was reported at Theft —Atheft was reported at10:31 10:03 a.m. April 29, in the 4500 block p.m. April 30, in the19500 block of of Southwest Elkhorn Avenue. Green LakesLoop. Unlawful entry —Avehicle was Theft —A theft was reported at 4:53 reported entered at1:20 p.m. April p.m. May4,inthe61200blockof 29, in the 1600 block of Southwest South U.S. Highway97. Veterans Way. Theft —Atheft was reported at12:08 Vehicle crash — Anaccident was p.m. May 5, in the61100block of reported at 6:25 p.m. April 29, in the Princeton Loop. area of U.S. Highway 97near milepost Theft —A theft was reported at 5:53 119. p.m. May 5, in the2500 block of Theft —Atheft was reported at 7:06 Northeast Sixth Street. p.m. April 29, in the 700 block of Theft —Atheft was reported at 7:06 Southwest Deschutes Avenue. p.m. May 5, in the61700 block of Theft —Atheft was reported at 9:04 Ward Road. p.m. April 29, in the1000 block of Unauthorizeduse —Avehicle was Northwest Rockcrest Court. reported stolen at10:05 a.m. May3, in the1200 block of Northeast Purcell DUII —Conrad TreeBaratta, 42, was arrested on suspicion of driving under Boulevard. the influence of intoxicants at11:32 Theft —Atheft was reported at11:37 p.m. April 29, in the area ofSouthwest a.m. May 4, in the61100 block of Fourth Street and Southwest Kepler Street. Evergreen Avenue. DUII —Alex Brayden Dodge, 39, Theft —Atheft was reported at 2:48 was arrested on suspicion of driving a.m. April 30, in the 2500 block of under the influence of intoxicants at Northwest CedarAvenue. 2:53a.m. May4, inthe1200blockof Theft —Atheft was reported at 7:07 Southeast Third Street. a.m. April 30, in the 900 block of Southwest VeteransWay. REDMOND POLICE Theft —Atheft was reported at11:27 DEPARTMENT a.m. April 30, in the 3800 block of Southwest SamSneadCourt. Theft —Atheft was reported and an Theft —Atheft was reported at11:58 arrest made at5:15 p.m. March 31, a.m. April 30, in the 700 block of in the 2800 block of Southwest 32nd Southwest Deschutes Avenue. Street. Theft —Atheft was reported and an Unlawful entry —Avehicle was arrest made at12:59 p.m. April 30, in reported entered at 5:15p.m. March the 1700 block of South U.S.Highway 31, in the 2800 block of Southwest 97. 32nd Street. Theft —Atheft was reported and an Criminal mischief —Anact of arrest made at2:46 p.m. April 30, in criminal mischief was reported and the 300 block of Northwest OakTree an arrest made at8:16 a.m. April 26, in the 2800 block of Southwest Indian Lane. Theft —Atheft was reported and an Place. arrest made at3:37 p.m. April 30, in Criminal mischief —Anact of 700 block of Southwest Deschutes criminal mischief was reported at 8:56 the Avenue. a.m. April 28, in the 3200 block of Theft —Atheft was reported and an Southwest Newberry Avenue. arrest made at5:53 p.m. April 30, in Unlawful entry —Avehicle was the 300 block of Northwest OakTree reported entered at 9:01 a.m.April 28, Lane. in the 2500 block of Southwest 20th Vehicle crash —Anaccident was Street. reported at 5:58 p.m. April 30, in the Theft —A theft was reported at 9:31 area of Southwest 27th Street and a.m. April 28, in the 4500 block of Southwest Metolius Avenue. Southwest Elkhorn Avenue. Burglary —A burglary was reported Theft —Atheft was reported and an at 8:24 p.m. April 30, in the 300 block arrest made at10:24 a.m. April 28, in of Northwest GreenwoodAvenue. the 600 block of Southwest Rimrock Theft —A theft was reported at Way. 6:00 a.m. May1, in the 2400 block of Theft —Atheft was reported and an Southwest 30th Street. arrest made at1:49 p.m. April 28, in Criminal mischief —Anact of the 3100 block of South U.S.Highway 97. criminal mischief was reported at 7:42 a.m. May1, in the1400 block of Criminal mischief —Anact of criminal mischief was reported at 2:00 Southwest EvergreenAvenue. p.m. April 28, in the1800 blockof Vehicle crash —Anaccident was Northwest Fir Avenue. reported at 8:04 a.m. May1, in the 600 block of Northwest JackpineAvenue. Theft —Atheft was reported at 2:00 p.m. April 28, in the1600 blockof Theft —Atheft was reported at 8:21
a.m. May1, in the 3400 block of Southwest Newberry Avenue. Theft —Atheft was reported at 9:44 a.m. May1, in the1100 block of Southwest LakeRoad. Criminal mischief —Anact of criminal mischief was reported at 10:55 a.m. May1, in the 3500 block of Southwest Wickiup Avenue. Theft —Atheft was reported and an arrest made at3:02 p.m. May1, in the 300 block of Northwest OakTreeLane. Theft —Atheft was reported at 4:07 p.m. May1, in the 3000 block of Southwest 32nd Street. Theft —Atheft was reported and an arrest made at5:07 p.m. May1, in the 300 block of Northwest OakTreeLane. Criminal mischief —Anact of criminal mischief was reported and an arrest made at9:41 p.m. May1, in the area of Southwest 28th Street and Southwest VolcanoCourt. Theft —Atheft was reported and an arrest made at7:27 a.m. May 2, inthe 1500 block of Southwest OdemMedo Road. Theft —Atheft was reported at 8:27 a.m. May 2, in the1900 blockof Northwest Poplar Place. Unauthorizeduse —Avehicle was reported stolen at 8:47a.m. May 2, in the 2200 block of South U.S.Highway 97. Theft —Atheft was reported and an arrest made at12:38 p.m. May 2, in the 300 block of Northwest OakTree Lane. Theft —Atheft was reported and an arrest made at2:25 p.m. May 2, in the area of Southwest Fifth Street and Southwest Forest Avenue. Theft —Atheft was reported at12:04 p.m. May 3, in the1400 blockof Southwest11th Street. Theft —Atheft was reported at 3:32p.m.May3,inthe200blockof Northwest10th Street. Theft —Atheft was reported at 4:57 p.m. May 3, in the1200 block of Southwest Deschutes Avenue.
Theft —A theft was reported at 7:15 p.m. May 3, in the3000 block of Southwest 32nd Street. Vehicle crash —Anaccident was reported at5:12 p.m. May4, in the area of North U.S. Highway 97and Northwest Sixth Street.
PRIMEVILLE POLICE DEPARTMENT Vehicle crash —Anaccident was reported at10:06 p.m. May 5, in the area of Northeast Third Street.
OREGON STATE POLICE Vehicle crash —Anaccident was reported at 6:24 p.m. May 4,in the area of U.S.Highway373 and Nutcracker Drive, in Redmond.
REDMOMD FIRE RUMS April28 9:22a.m. — Building fire, 4623 N.E. Butler Ave. 5:03p.m.— Building fire, 1580 N.W. Newell Ave, inTerrebonne. 7:46p.m.— Building fire, 2554 N.W. Eighth Street. 16 —Medical aid calls. April29 17 —Medical aid calls. April30 8:51a.m. —Authorized controlled burning, 2319 S.W.58th Street. 12 —Medical aid calls. Thursday 12 —Medical aid calls. Friday 15 —Medical aid calls. Saturday 7 — Medical aid calls. Sunday 13 —Medical aid calls.
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HikerS reSCued —A Coast Guard helicopter rescued two hikers caught by the tides andstranded on a coastal cliff near Seaside on Monday evening. TheDaily Astorian reports the Portland-area hikers were at Ecola State Park nearSeaside. Athird hiker was able to scale the cliff and called for help. A helicopter flew from Astoria andalong with a rescue swimmer hoisted them up200 feet andflew them to safety. Authorities say nobodywas hurt.
ovef i'e Oll Lll1lleCeSSB By Jonathan J. Cooper
nership exchange" with the federal government, wrote
The Associated Press
SALEM — Lawyers for the state Department of Justice
Theodore C. Falk, attorney
in charge of the state Justice say Cover Oregon doesn't Department's Health and HuneedtheLegislature'sapprov- man ServicesSection. al to ditch its technology and The memo says Cover Orswitch to the federally run en- egon should submit a revised rollment website, according to business plan to "the approa memo released Tuesday by priate legislative committee," Gov. John Kitzhaber's office. but doesn't say whether legThe memo contradicts an islative approval would be reanalysis written l ast w e ek quired. The agency's existing by legislative-branch law- business plan was approved yers, who raised the spec- by the House and Senate in ter of a special session last
AROUND THE STATE
COyate wafhlllg —After two hikers called 911 to report an aggressive coyote at aCorvallis park, newtemporary warning signs have beenposted at Bald Hill Park. TheCorvallis Gazette-Times reports that one hiker onTuesdaysaid a coyote charged her and her dog. A second hiker reported being followed by acoyote. Both described the animal asgrowling and hissing. Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife officials say the coyote most likely is protecting a den of pups.Theywarndogwalkerstobecautioussincecoyotemoms can be very protective arounddomestic dogs. Corvallis police say officers cameacross a coyote Tuesday on apark trail about 200 yards from the nearest pavedpath but that animal shied awayand stayed hidden in thick brush.
pushed back against sugges- tems integrator to m erge tions that Cover Oregon wast- Cover Oregon's Medicaid ened the nearly $250 million r ollment software with t h e in federal grant money it's system already developed for spent so far to build the tech- the Oregon Health Authority, nology and run its business which administers the Medicoperations. aid program. Independent exWhile the website nev- perts and former Cover Oreer launched for the general gon leaders have laid some of public, the back-end systems the blame for the technology h elped enroll m o r e t h a n failure on Oregon's decision 300,000 people in health cov- not to hire a systems integraerage and some of the soft- tor, which acts as a sort of ware will be salvaged to con- general contractor on technoltinue enrolling Oregonians in ogy projects. Medicaid, even after the fedThe state enrollment sys-
week when they said only the Cover Oregon's interi m eral government takes over Legislature could approve a managers on Tuesday pre- private insurance enrollment. " Maybe some of it w a s switch to the federal system. sented their technology tran"Cover Oregon has broad, sition plans to a state legisla- wasted, but it wasn't a quarflexible, and unambiguous tive committee. ter of a billion dollars," Hamcontracting powers which it Clyde Hamstreet, interim street said. m ay exercise to createa part- director of Cover Oregon, The state will hire a sys-
Bomb suspectexpectedto pleadguilty
Killer repOrtedly dead —Acold caseinvestigator says the man who killed two girls in Corvallis and Salem in1978 killed himself two months later after he wassubpoenaed by aBenton County grand jury. Retired Salempolice Sgt. James"J.R." Miller met last month with the parents of Ann Marie Ellinwood andStephanieAnn Newsom. Ellinwood was12 years old andNewsomwas11 when they were killed 36 years ago. Miller says his research into the casesshows they were killed by Earl Fred"Woody" Chambers, a sexoffender who took his own life while under investigation. Newsom's body wasfound by farmers in a field but Ellinwood's body hasnever found.
tem used this year will still be
in placeif,for some reason, the transition to the federal website, HealthCare.gov, isn't
ready by the next enrollment period, which begins in November, officials said.
— From wire reports
Inside Kitzhaber's CPR rescue The Associated Press
"I'd venture to say that if I
Gov. John Kitzhaber said
hadn'tcome along,we could potentially have lost her," she stopped her car and ran looked off the edge of the Kitzhaber told r e porters to help when she spotted a street and saw someone who Tuesday. man trying to revive a limp appeared to be giving CPR. T he governor said h e woman by shaking her. Telling his driver to stop and hopes the woman gets help. P ORTLAND —
A P o r t - he was on his way to meet land law firm secretary says friends for dinner when he
By Jeff Barnard The Associated Press
The man accused of trying to blow up the Jackson Coun-
ty district attorney's office in Medford last November will plead guilty, a federal prosecutor said Tuesday.
Laura Schmidt, 31, told The Oregonian the man told
show Alan Leroy McVay, 47, of Jackson Coun-
ty, i s t o appear Monday in U.S.
District court in Medford to
change his plea. He faces two counts of malicious destruction of property by explosive. Prosecutor Byron Chatfield said McVay will plead guilty, and his sentencing will be done at a date to be determined. C ourt r e cords
s a y th e
charges carry a
sentence of five to 20 years in
Jeff Barnard /TheAssociated Press file photo
A police officer examines a propane tank that failed to explode when a pipe bomb was set off at the entrance to the Jackson County District Attorney's Office ln Medford on Nov. 13, 2013. A
his security officers to call
And he said the encounter
911, the former emergency left him thinking that everyher the woman had just in- room doctor and his driver one needs to learn CPR. "You can save people's jected heroin when she fell took over from Schmidt. unconscious late M o n day At that point, the governor lives, if you get there early afternoon. Schmidt says she said, the stricken woman had enough," he said. started CPR chest compres- a pulse but wasn't breathing. The 67-year-old Kitzhaber, sions but still the woman was He fitted her with a special a Democrat, was elected gov"bag valve" mask that deliv- ernor twice in the 1990s. He turning blue. "I was asking the Lord for ers oxygen quickly. was barred by term l imits guidance," Schmidt saidWith additional aid from ar- from running in 2002, but and wondering why no one riving fire department medics, made a political comeback else had stopped. the unidentified woman was and won an unprecedented That's when the governor breathing on her own when third term in November 2010. He's running for a fourth term. of Oregon showed up. she was taken to a hospital.
federal prosecutor says Alan LeroyMcVay, 47, of Jackson County, is to plead guilty to federal charges in the case on Monday, May12, ln U.S. District Court ln Medford.
QSRgj ~ versations with his fellow de-
F irefighters found i t
prison. McVay's attorney did not
fendant in the burglary case, ing on the ground near the who was in prison. In those window. immediately respond to a re- conversations, McVay said he McVay was arrested on quest for comment. had an idea that would be fun state charges, but the case and "could probably get rid of was turned over to federal An FBI affidavit says after his arrest, McVay told inves- all kinds of paper." authorities, resolving a poten"Maybe a miracle will hap- tial conflict of interest of the tigators that he taped a pipe bomb to a propane tank and pen and we'll have some cra- district attorney's office prostossed it at the window of the zy earthquake," he said. ecuting a case in which it was district attorney's office in an In the darkness before a victim. attempt to delay his sentenc- dawn, McVay told investigaThe FBI noted in the afing on a burglary charge. tors, he threw the device at fidavit that th e d i strict atThe affidavit says authori- the window, but it got hung torney's office was involved ties got a tip that McVay was up on the blinds and didn't in prosecution of t r ansporinvolved two days after the get into the office. He ran and tation of drugs across state Nov. 13, 2013, blast, and in- heard the blast. lines and robberies of busivestigators got copies of reThe pipe bomb exploded, nesses involved in interstate cordings of his telephone con- but the propane tank didn't. commerce.
s22,832 Price ExpiresMay31
JEEP WRANGLER VINP104104
a new form of revenue," said
ketable natural resources be- operating aranch, recreation cause thoseproperty features managers must cater to clibecome commonplacein day- ents' needs. At least one perto-day life. son involved in the recreation "We see so much wildlife aspect — whether it's hunting, at our back door on a regular fishing or hiking — should be basis that most people would interested in helping others be so excited to see," said Kim enjoy the outdoors. "If you don't like people, Knight of Chiloquin. "We do take it for granted, and we re- don't do a people business," alize that." Hyde advised. Knight and her husband, Bruce Topham, owner of Ken, own 60 acres along the Flying T Salers, attended to Williamson River. learn about liability issues. In 2011, outdoor enthusi- Topham said the Sprague Rivasts in Oregon created a $12.8 er and Whiskey Creek run billion industry, according through portions of his land, to the Outdoor Recreation and he's interested in convertAssociation. ing his property for outdoor Jones said nationally a recreation. He said in recent $37-billion-a-year i n dustry years he's stopped allowing
Keely Moxley, a coordinator
can be created by the 25 per-
at the Oregon State University Extension Center, who organized the event. NRE is an e xtension ser-
cent ofAmericans who say wood on his property because they will participate in bird-re- of liability issues. He'd like to lated outdoor activities. change that. "We have property that John Hyde, co-owner of Yamsi Ranch, said birding l ends itself to some of t h e hasn't been successful on his things they are talking about family's 5,000-acre ranch, but — we're always after new intrail activities and fly fishing formation," he said. on the Hydes' privately owned The workshop was co-sponportion of the Williamson Riv- sored by the Oregon Farm Buer are popular. The family also reau, OSU Extension Service
last week to learn about inc reasing revenue o n
t h eir
properties without t aking away from the existing farming operation. The workshop was held to outline strategies for farmers thinking about incorporating outdoor recreation activities
into agriculture business, according to Daryl Jones, the Natural Resources Enterprises coordinator. "We saw a need for it. It's a
way for landowners — mostly farmers and ranchers to find
vice program offered from Mississippi State University. OSU and Mississippi State are both land-grant universities. Through the NRE program, landowners can learn about
supplementing their income with "agritourism" activities such as hunting leases, nature
Rancherspad revenuewith 'agritourism' Klamath Basin landowners gathered at the Yamsi Ranch
Klamath Faus Herald and News
By Lacey Jarrell
raises beef cattle.
p eople to hunt, fish or
VW BugConvertible •
$32,988 TOYOTATACOMA VIN¹056244
Price ExpiresIlllay 31
"It's a tough balancing act to Conservation Service, and the trails and wildlife viewing. make it all work together," he Natural Resource Enterprise Jones said many people SBld. Program at Mississippi State don't recognize they own marHyde said in addition to University.
TH E BULLETIN + WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 2014
re onno so usiness- rien
Caoo Nsee!- TH@s WILLBB,aose RIg yoI1, P,P~SPKLi.!
he first substantial case pursued by Oregon's small
business advocate vividly confirmed what business owners have been saying for years: It can be a tor-
ment to navigate the state bureaucracy. d
Ruth Miles is the state's new small business advocate. Her office number — 844-469-5512 — is like a 911 for small business. The Oregon Legislature created the Office of Small Business Assistance in the Secretary of State's Office in 2013. Miles recently told us a discouragingtale. David Stahl of Tangent wanted to start up a private school to give students training to get a license so theycan drive a truck — a commercial driver's license. He started the process of getting a state license for his school in June 2013. By February, he was only on step two of an eight-step process. Stahl had leased space. He had bought equipment. He had students waiting to enroll. But he could do nothing more without a license. The process of submitting all the necessary information about business plans, catalog, closure plans, curriculum, financials and more was complicated and confusing. There are many good reasons the state is careful about handing out licenses. But Miles found problems. When Miles went to meet with staff in the Private Career School Licensing Unit, they had on the table a large accordion folder with all of Stahl's documents and sticky notes crammed in. It turns out the staff can't use its computer database to keep pending applications on file, because they would show up as already licensed schools. That's not the end of the world, but it's a not a good symptom.
David Stahl of Tangent wanted to start up a private school to give students training to get a license so they can drive a truck — a commercial driver's license. He started the process of getting a state license for his school in June2013. By February, he was only on step two of an eight-step process. The office was also set up so that three people have different responsibilities for different parts of an applicant's license. That means nobody's responsible for ensuring an application moves efficiently through the process. It's no wonder Stahl got frustrated. The process is not set up to be easy for the applicant. If the office had an automated system of license submissions, it could require all fields are filled out before an application could be submitted. That would save some of the frustrating back and forth. But the office doesn't have that. It has frustratingback and forth. We don't know what else Miles will find as she works through more cases. But her phone number is also one legislators should dial to learn what needs to be changed, if Oregon is serious about being business-friendly.
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Miller has ethical backbone Before casting your vote for judge of the Deschutes County Circuit Court, consider the following. During a debate between the candidates, Thomas "T. J. "Spearand Randy Miller, at a very conservative venue in
Redmond,theywere askedtorate the performance of U.S. Attorney General Eric Holder on a scale of one to 10,
with 10 being a high rating and one being a low rating. Spear's response was that a "canon of rules" for judi-
cial candidates prohibits them from speaking on those types of issues. When pressed, Spear said he gives Holder a "two." Miller refused to answer on ethical grounds, saying the "canons of judicial ethics prohibited him from revealing what his beliefs
possible before ElectionDay. elow are The Bulletin's endorsements for the May 20 primary election. The editorial board interviews candidates only in contested races. Ballots were mailed May 1 and must be returned to county clerks' offices by 8 p.m. on Election Day. To read the endorsements, please go t o www . bendbulletin.com/ endorsements.
tofferson • Republican nomination: Greg Walden STATE Governor • Democratic nomination: John Kitzhaber • Republicannomination: Dennis Richardson House District 59 • Republican nomination: John Huffman
DESCHUTES COUNTY • Circuit Court judge: RandyMiller • County commissioner, seat1: Tony DeBone • District attorney: Patrick Flaherty • Bend fire levy, Measures 9-97 and 9-98: Yes
• County commissioner, position 2: Seth Crawford • Making commissioner officers nonpartisan, Measure 7-62: Yes
FEDERAL Senate JEFFERSON COUNTY • Democratic nomination: Jeff Merkley • County commissioner, position 1: Tom • Republican nomination: Jason Conger Brown • County commissioner, position 2: House District2 • Democratic nomination: Aelea Chris- Mike Ahern
The only thing left to consider is whether John Hummel, Flaherty's
on manpower-intensive incidents like vehiclecrashes,firesand rescues.We
opponent, is qualified for the job. For- do our honest best to provide top-levtunately for Deschutes County, he is. elfire and EMS service in the face of Hummel practiced criminal trial law shrinkingbudgets and ever-increasfor 12 years andthen worked training ing calls for service, but we now find police officers,prosecutorsand judg- ourselves "doing less with less." es how to keep communities safe. He Our responsetimesto emergencies served on the Bend City Council for are increasing, which can and do resix years and always made sure all sult in disastrous consequences. This voices were heard before the council is something we as first responders took action. Whether you agreed or don't take lightly. Before you dismiss disagreed with Hummel's decisions, my comments as just another public you always knew he had done his employee looking out for himself, homework. consider stopping by any Bend fire Rarely do we have such a clear station or talk to fire crews when you choice in an election. Hummel is the
see them around our community.
right candidate for district attorney Ask them questions and share your and I'm not the only one who knows
concerns. You'll see these are bright,
helpful people who have a true passion for perfection as well as pride are." Before I read this artide in The mayors in Deschutes County. Join and ownership in their profession. Bulletin on April 15, I was on the me in voting for Hummel for district Please help us help you by voting yes fence between these two candidates. attorney. on ballot measures 9-97 or 9-98 on Ethics and a firm backbone should Maryann Deke May20. always win out in elections, particBend MIke Baxter ularly for judicial positions. Spear Bend Ann Byers
Editor's note:Please send electionrelated My Nickel's Worth and ln My View submissions as soon as possible to let terslbendbulletin. com. We will give priority to election submissions, publishing as many as
M Nickel's Worth
caved; Miller did not.
Vote for Hummel Some election choices are difficult. The choice for Deschutes County district attorney is not. The tenure of the current district attorney, Pat-
rick Flaherty, has been abysmal. His poor decision making has cost taxpayers over $1.5 million in legal judgments and legal fees to settle lawsuits
against him. While Flaherty was busy defending himself in these lawsuits the residents of Redmond were
suffering from one of the highest theft rates in Oregon for cities its size.
this. Heisendorsedby over200community leaders, including all of the
Support fire levy
W e've all heard the phrase "government should do more with less," and we can probably all agree with
in everyendeavor I am a 30-year resident of Bend.
I started working for the Bend Fire
I have known Thomas "T.J." Spear since he was a young man at the
Department in 1989, we were al-
beach at his parents' home in Sea-
ready doing "more with less." In my opinion, we operated with embarrassingly unsafe policies, both for us and the public, such as staffing some fire stations and apparatus with one firefighter. Our town has grown considerably, and although the fire department grew and improved with it, we haven't kept pace with growth. We're often unable to perform critical tasks
side. Throughout Spear's life he has exceeded in every endeavor he has
that, at least to some extent. When
participated in. On another personal
level, Ihave observed Spear in court here in Bend and can personally vouch forhiscompetence,profession-
alism and experience. We need Spear as our next Deschutes County Circuit Court judge.
Kurt Larson Bend
In My Viewpolicy How to submit
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Crime Victims United endorses Miller for judge By Steve Doell rime Victims United of Ore-
gon is proud to endorse Randy Miller for Deschutes County Circuit Court judge. Miller's integrity, character, fairness, diligence, dedication to service and multifaceted life experience make him the clear
choice for this position. Crime Victims United was founded in 1983 by Bob and Dee Dee Kouns
and other members of the Portland chapter of Parents of Murdered Children. Over the past 30-plus years, Crime Victims United has worked
to promote a more balanced justice system through legislative action and public awareness. We advocate for individual Oregonians and their families who have become crime victims, helping them cope with hearings and criminal justice proceedings, and guiding them to counseling and support groups. We also advocate for the legal rights
IN MY VIEW attorneys from all over Oregon, MalOregon Legislature to enhance pubheur County to Tillamook County, lic safety. And we bring fact-based He was hired by the Les Schwab Tire from Portland to Klamath Falls, have information to the public about crimi- Co. in Prineville. also endorsed Miller. Retired Oregon nal justice in Oregon. He laterreceived a law degree Supreme Court Justice W. Michael As an a dvocacy organization from Willamette University and went Gillette said: "In addition to his inworking in the political process, we to work in Portland for one of the telligence and legal ability, Randy is receive endorsement requests from largest law firms inthe Pacific North- the kind of person who understands candidates for a broad range of offic- west. In 2006 Miller moved back to people, which is the first and most es: city and county, state Legislature, Bend because his family loved the important qualification of a judge. I governor, United States Congress area and everything it had to offer. In recommend Randyhighly." and judge. We take our responsibili- 2012 he started his own law practice. Miller is i n quisitive about how ty seriouslyand extend our endorseIn addition to his personal qual- things work and how to make them ment only after careful consideration. ities, this broad experience is what better. During our conversations Miller joined the United States Ma- makes Miller a refreshing and highly about hiscandidacy he asked me rine Corps right out of high school qualified candidate for circuit court what 1 would do to improve the crimand is a combat veteran. After his judge. inal justice system in Oregon. I told It's not only Crime Victims United him about the Honest Opportunity military service Miller completed training with the Oregon Board of that has recognized these qualities in Probation with Enforcement (HOPE) Public Safety Standards and Train- Miller. Over 150 Deschutes County program. This program, for drug and ing and became a police officer in citizens, including elected officials, property crime probationers, startDeschutes County. Miller then atbusiness owners and community ed in Hawaii and has shown great tended Linfield College where he leaders, have endorsed him. Fourteen promise for reducing recidivism. receiveda bachelor's degree in busi- presiding and circuit court judges Clackamas County is now running a ness, graduating magna cum laude. and 18 current and retired district rigorously evaluated HOPE pilot proof crime victims. We work with the
gram funded by the U.S. Department of Justice. This program requires an unprecedentedlevelof cooperation among judges, police, district attorneys, parole officers, treatment
providers and other parts of the criminal justice system. We think Miller's energy, tenacity, team-oriented approach and multifaceted experience make him ideal to lead the effort to create innovative programs
for reducing recidivism in Deschutes County. For all of t hese reasons, Crime
Victims United is pleased to endorse Miller for Deschutes County Circuit Court judge. Miller is the right choice for Deschutes County. Oregon has a proud tradition of electing judges — a right guaranteed to us by the Oregon Constitution. We encourage you to exercise that right by voting for Miller. — Steve DoelI, of Lake Oswego, is president of CrimeVictims United of Oregon.
WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
Design rejected for California's immigrant driver's licenses
BITUARIES FEATURED OBITUARY
By Patrick McGreevy
Holly Renee Barnett, of Bend
mand thatHomeland Security officials reconsider. S ACRAMENTO, Ca l i f . The decision "is disap— Federal authorities have pointing and troubling," said rejected California's pro- a statement by Sen. Ricardo posed design for a driver's Lara, D-Bell Gardens, and license for immigrants in the Assemblyman Luis Alejo, U.S. illegally, saying it is not D -Watsonville, th e c h a i r distinguishable enough for m an and vice chairman, resecurity purposes from per- spectively, of the caucus. "We strongly believe that mits given to citizens. The Washington officials the design submitted by want the l i cense to s t ate California satisfies the inclearly on its face "that it is tent of the law, by including not acceptable for official a distinctive mark on t h e federal purposes" and to front, and the required statehave a design or color that ment on the surface of the differentiates it at a glance license," they said.
to work vigorously with lawmakers, affected communities and federal officials to
from other licenses.
illegally. The governor said it would help people get to
Los Angeles Times
April 12, 1992 - May 3, 2014 Arrangements: Davenport's Chapel of the Good Shepherd, 1-541-883-3458
Services: Memorial services will be held at 11 a.m. Saturday, May 10, 2014, in First Baptist Church, 707 High St., Klamath Falls.
Dorothy M. Anderson, of Bend April 9, 1932- May2, 2014 Arrangements: Redmond Memorial Chapel 541-548-3219 RCAvia TheNew YorkTimes
The current design does not differ from other Cali-
George Heilmeier demonstrates RCA's liquid-crystal displays. Hei-
fornia licenses except for a
please sign our online
Services: Memorial service will be held May 17, 2014 at 2:00 PM at High Desert Baptist Church/Rode House, 2640 NE Jones Rd., Bend, OR 97701.
Robert "Bob" F.
Chapman,of La Pine Oct. 12, 1942 - May 2, 2014 Arrangements: Baird Memorial Chapel, La Pine www.bairdmortuaries.com
Johnson, asking him to allow the California design. "As you k now, i mmisubtle mark on the front and a disclaimer on the back in grants are statistically more small print: "This card is not likely to be the victims of acceptable for official feder- crime and are often primary al purposes." targets for scams, discrimOfficials said T uesday ination, retaliation and exthat the decision by the U.S. tortion in encounters with Department o f H o m eland a diverse set of unscrupuSecurity could delay distri- lous actors," the lawmakers bution of the first licenses wrote. because immigrant-rights For that reason, the Cal-
Imeier, an electrical engineer who helped invent a screen display that used liquid crystals to project images, died April 21.
Heilmeier instrumental in invention of LCD screen velopment. "They're cleaning our clock," Heilmeier told The
By William Yardley New York Times News Service
Horn, of Bend June 1, 1947 - April 29, 2014 Arrangements: Baird Memorial Chapel, La Pine www.bairdmortuaries.com
Plano, Texas. He was 77.
of Alzheimer's disease, his
where he graduated in 1958 with a degree in electrical engi-
A Memorial Service will be held on Saturday, May 10, 2014 at 2:00pm, at Baird Memorial Chapel, located at 16468 Finley Butte Rd. in La Pine.
daughter, Beth Jarvie, said.
neering. He earned a master's
Services: A service will be held in Manzanita, OR (on the Oregon coast) at a later date.
Dustin Lee Anderson,
or LCD, had the potential to
vision screen that can be hung
located on Ochoco Ranger Road in Prineville, Oregon.
Obituary policy Death Notices are free and
will be run for oneday, but specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families or
funeral homes.Theymaybe submitted by phone, mail, email or fax. The Bulletin reserves the right to edit all
submissions. Pleaseinclude contact information in all
correspondence. For information onany of theseservices orabout the obituary policy, contact
mented California residents
to drive legally and safely on state roads," Botello said in a statement.
He refused to r elease a copy of the new license design. Gov. Jerry Brown signed a measure last year allow-
ing the DMV t o provide driver's licenses by Jan. 1, 2015, to those in the country their jobs and schools and guarantee that they take a test to show that they are safe drivers. I n addition t o t h e d i s -
claimer on the back, the proposed license has the let-
ters DP ("driving privilege") on the front instead of DL
("driver's license"). The Real ID Act approved by Congress in 2005 requires markings "to allow Federal officials to quickly determine whether a license or identification card may be
acceptable for official purposes" including "accessing Federal facilities, boarding federally regulated commercial aircraft or entering nuclear power plants," accord-
ing to the rejection letter. The letter is dated May
1 and was released by the DMV on Tuesday.
to, also sent an appeal to State Sen. Joel A n d erp o ssi- Johnson. son, R-Alpine, said the state ble harassment," said state Meanwhile, the C a lifor- should take Washington's Sen. Kevin De Leon, D-Los nia Department of M o t or warning seriously. Angeles. Vehicles will go back to the Leaders of the Latino Leg- drawing board, said Armanislative Caucus called on do Botello, a spokesman for California's congressional the agency. "The DMV will continue delegation Tuesday to de-
"Clearly national security demands our state not assist in hiding people who reside here illegally," Anderson said.
Fever-causingfungusfound in Washington
Advanced Research Projects
The Associated Press
i n semiarid parts of t h e Southwest. Valley fever occurs when the soil-dwelling fungus bethe first time in the soil of comes airborne, releasi ng Washington. spores that get lodged in the Officials fo r W a shing- lungs of humans and certain ton State University say the animals, especially dogs. fungus can cause an illThe Centers for Disease ness called valley fever. The Control estimates it kills 160 fungus is normally found people a year. SPOKANE, Wash. — A fungus that can launch a fatal illness has been found for
Texas Instruments, where he rose to chief technical officer.
on the living-room wall like a painting. Electronic docks and There, in the early 1980s, he watches with no moving parts. helped develop an advanced Television screens and elec- digital signal processor that tronic signs whose images do became integral to digital camnot 'wash out' in bright outdoor eras and other devices. In 1991, light, as do displays nowinuse." he became the chief executive While all those predictions and chairman of Bellcore, a proved true,companies in Ja- research and d evelopment pan were far quicker to em- company formed byregional brace the technology than were telephone companies after the RCA and other U.S. companies. breakup of AT8:T. The compaIn Japan, the Sharp Corp. in- ny is now called Telcordia. stalled some of the first liqHeilmeier received 15 patuid-crystal displays in pocket ents, some of which he shared calculators, digital wristwatch- with others, including one es, clocks and tiny television for the liquid-crystal display. setsbeforeitand othercompa- Heilmeier was not alone in denies expanded their use in lap- veloping the liquid-crystal distop computers, video cameras, play. Several other scientists, compact discplayers and medi- including James Fergason, cal equipment. who worked at Westinghouse Heilmeier was often lauded and later joined the faculty of in Japan. And he lamented that
State Senate leader Darrell Steinberg, D-Sacramen-
plies with federal law and allows over a million undocu-
discrimination an d
revolutionize many consumer Agency, making him the Deproducts, The New York Times fense Department's top rereported the day after the searcher. In that role he helped announcement: develop the technology used in "Among the benefits that the stealth bomber and other mightultimately result from the military equipment. development are: A thin teleBy 1978 he had moved to
Oct. 3, 1976 - May 1, 2014 Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsRedmond (541-504-9485) www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A graveside service will take place on Saturday, May 10, 2014, at 10:00 AM at Howard Cemetery,
munity members from dis-
demanding would subject the holders to unnecessary
and a doctoral degree in solid was working in a research lab- state electronics and engineeroratory of the Radio Corpora- ing from Princeton. tion of America, better known In addition to his daughter, as RCA, when he and others survivors indude his wife of 52 began experimenting with cre- years,the former Janet Faunce, ating images electronically by andthree grandchildren. manipulating tiny liquid crysHeilmeier left RCA in 1970 tals mounted between thin lay- and spent much of the next ers of glass. decade working on military I n Ma y 1 968, RCA a n - technology for the government. nounced that it had refined the He first spent a year as a White technology well enough to plan House fellow, working as a spefor its use in new products, like cial assistant to Secretary of clocks. Defense Melvin Laird. He later The liquid-crystal display, became directo roftheDefense
Aug. 6, 1942 - May 2, 2014 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals of Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net
ferent from other licenses.
that Homeland Security is
In the mid-1960s, Heilmeier
Marlene Kay Howell,of
ifornia design is meant to
The activists consider crimination," they said. Apconspicuous markings to be proval of the California dea kind of scarlet letter. They sign, they argued, would be and others say such marks "confirming that DHS will could lead to mistreatment. not exploit the program for "Covering the fronts of li- immigration e n f o rcement censes with this information purposes."
the University of Pennsylvania,
The cause was complications
activists have vowed to fight
proposals that would make provide "adequate protecthem look significantly dif- tions for vulnerable com-
George Heilmeier, an electri- Times in 1991. cal engineer who in the 1960s George Harry Heilmeier was helped invent a kind of screen born on May 22, 1936, in Philadisplaythatused liquid crystals delphia, the onlychild of George to project images — technology and Anna Heilmeier. His fathat is now ubiquitous in tele- ther was a janitor, his mother phones, digital watches, com- a homemaker. He excelled at puter monitors and flat-screen Abraham Lincoln High School televisions — died April 21 in and received a scholarship to
Norman "Norm" Lee
They wrote to Homeland S ecurity S e c r etary Je h
design a license that com-
len the hat.
"Short stated once they
Continued from B1 stopped in Redmond, Short Law enforcement officers went into a gas station to pay found Short at the camp- for the gas and the (hitchhikground. He was arrested and er) must have stolen a duffel transported to the Prineville bag from his vehicle that Police Department for an in- would have contained the terview, according to Frickey. stocking hat," Frickey wrote. During t he i nt e r v iew "I asked Short to describe the Short denied robbing a bank. (hitchhiker) and Short stated When Frickey said he had that he looked just like Short. a black stocking hat with Short stated he was about the Short's DNA evidence in it, same age, build, hair and faShort explained that a hitch- cial hair as Short." hiker he'd recently driven to Short also denied using a Redmond had probably sto- receiptto demand cash, ac-
Kent State University, made important improvements to the
Three unrelated cases were diagnosed in Eastern Washington in 2010-11.
Scientists for Washington State say that soil samples taken recently from the vicin-
ity tested positive for the fungus, proving it can survive here. All three people who got sick in Eastern Washington survived.
cording to the affidavit, saying he never kept receipts and would have thrown it
in the trash where anyone could have picked it up. Short was arrested on sus-
picion of first-degree theft, second-degree robbery and harassment. He is being held without bail at the Deschutes County jail. Short is set to enter a plea at 1:30 p.m. on May 27 in Deschutes County Court.
C i r cuit
— Reporter: 541-383-0376, email@example.com
the United States was falling behind in technological de- technology.
541-617-7825. Deadlines:Death Notices
are accepted until noon Monday through Friday
for next-day publication
William Bill' George Cochran May 8, 1937 — May 3, 2014
and by 4:30 p.m. Friday
for Sunday publication.
Deaths of note from around theworld:
Obituaries must be
received by 5p.m. Monday through Thursday for publication on thesecond
ing plans for ailing mills. Died Monday in Toronto. Gary Becker, 83: A Nobel led the United Steelworkers prize-winning economics profrom 1983 to 1994 when the fessor and longtime columapartment in Munich.
Charles Marowitz, 80: A playwright, director and theater critic known for his blunt manner and c u tting-edge North A m e r ican i n d ustry work, including controversial was in decline. As the U.S. reworkings of classics by Hen- steel industry lost 350,000 jobs rik Ibsen and Shakespeare. between 1981 and 1985, WilDied Friday in Agoura Hills, liams took leadership of the Calif., from complications of Pittsburgh-based union and Parkinson's disease. worked with managers and Cornelius Gurlitt, 81: The lenders to create restructurGerman art collector who for
day after submission, by1 p.m. Friday for
Sunday publication, andby 9a.m. Mondayfor Tuesday publication. Deadlines for display adsvary; please call for details. Phone: 541-617-7825
Email: obits©bendbulletin.com Fax: 541-322-7254
nist for Business Week whose
research illuminated motivations about such aspects of everyday life as marriage, crime, addiction, racial discrimination and birthrates. Died Sat-
urday in Chicago. — From wire reports
decades kepta secret trove of
masterpiecesbefore agreeing to return works that once be-
P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708
longed to Jews under the Nazi
regime. Died Tuesday at his
Find Your Dream Home In Real Estate •
TheB u lletin
John Andersch Quietly doing it right the first time.
Find It All Online bendbulletin.com
Bill Cochran, of Bend, passed away from a stroke Saturday, May 3. He was 76. Bill was born May 8, 1937, in Eugene, Oregon to W i lliam S. an d M aybelle (Drorbaugh) Cochran. Bill graduated
Lynn Williams, 89: A Canadian union organizer who
~~"- All Sea.SOTLS trgM~i
Your Lender For Life ~
N ypgs~p3 ogg
549 SW MILL VIEW WAY,STE10L BEND
p! y fr om Medford High School in 1955, and from the University of Oregon in 1960. A resident of Bend since 1968, he owned and operated Power Clean Services from 1973 until 2000 when his oldest son, Eric took over thebusiness. Bill was known for his storytelling, love ofreading, Oregon history, traveling,hunting and tractoring on his rural acreage east of Bend. For thirty years he enjoyed marathon rounds ofbackgammon with his closest friendsince childhood. Family was always the center of Bill's life as he helped organized large familyreunions and small Sunday lunches. Survivors include his wife, Karen (Hamaker) Cochran,daughter, Shelley Mack (Bergstrom), (husband, Michael); son, Chris Cochran, (wife, Kristen); grandsons, Garret Bergstrom and Austin Bergstrom (wife, Tiffany); granddaughters, Mallory (Bergstrom) Larranaga, (husband, Efren); Hannah Cochran and Lucy Cochran; and four great-grandchildren. Bill was precededin death by his parents and his son, Eric Michael Cochran. In lieu of flowers, contributions can be made to the Cascade School of Music in Bend, 200 NW Pacific Park Lane, Bend, OR 97701. A memorial servicewill be held at 3:00 p.m. On Friday, May9,2014 at the Old Stone Church, 157 NW Franklin Avein Bend with a reception following. Please sign the family's online guest book at: www.niswonger-reynolds.com
TH E BULLETIN0 WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 2014
W EAT H E R Forecasts andgraphics provided byAccuWeather, Inc. ©2014
Yesterday Normal Record 86' in 1992 13'in 1965
WEST: Amixture of
Thu. 5: 4 7 a.m. 8: 1 7 p.m. 2:1 1 p.m. 2:3 5 a.m.
M ay28 Ju n 5
THE PLANETS T he Planets Ris e Set Mercury 6:20 a.m. 9: 3 0 p.m. Venus 4:20 a.m. 4: 3 1 p.m. Mars 4:52 p.m. 4 : 3 7 a.m. Jupiter 9:35 a.m. 1 2 :55 a.m. 8:18 p.m. 4:34 a.m.
5 N(~ 7
2 p.m. 4 p.m.
~ 7~ N 5
The highertheAccuWsslhsr.rxrm UVIndex number, the greatertheneedfor eyssudskin protscgon.0-2 Low, 35 Moderate; 6-7High;8-10 VeryHigh; 11+ Exirems.
POLLEN COUNT G rasses ~L o~ w
T r ees Mod erate
Wee d s Ab sent
Source: OregonAllsrgyAssocistss 541-683-1577
WATER REPORT As of 7 s.m. yesterday
Reservoir Acr e feet C rane Prairie 540 4 8 Wickiup 184784 Crescent Lake 7 5 2 90
High: 70 at Ontario Low:28' at Redmond
• La pfne
• Fort Rock Cresce t • 62/33
1/ 3 6
Nyssa ee/ 4 1
unture • Burns J66/36 Riley 61/33 61/33
Chr i stmas alley
Jordan V Hey
• Burns Jun tion • 62/37
• Lakeview 59/34
Yesterday Today Thursday Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W
H i/Lo/Prsc. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W C i t y 58/46/0.00 58/46/c 56/49/r Ls Grande 61/43/0.00 63/33/c 68/42/pc 59/33/0.00 61/28/c 66/40/pc Ls Pine 52/29/0.00 61/34/pc 59/41/sh 60/44/0.00 59/47/pc 57/51/sh M s dford 6 7/45 /0.00 71/46/pc 69/50/sh 58/32/0.00 61/33/pc 65/41/pc N ewport 55/4 5/0.00 56/45/c 55/50/r 65/39/0.00 65/43/pc 61/45/sh N orth Bend 5 7 / 52/0.15 58/48/pc 58/52/r 59/30/0.00 63/38/pc 63/39/pc Ontario 70/46/0.01 69/42/c 71/49/pc 55/36/0.00 59/34/pc61/41/pc Pendleton 68/45/0.00 67/41/pc 69/48/pc
• Silver Lake 59/34 62/35 Chiloquin Me d fo d '62/38 u7'/46 Klamath • Ashl nd • FaNS 69/ 63/38
Yesterday Today Thursday
• P a lina 6 • Se d B rothers 61 35
Yesterday Today Thursday Hi/Lo/Prsc. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W
Portland Prinevills Redmond Rossburg Salem Sisters The Osllss
65/5 0/0.0067/48/pc 63/51/c 54/ 3 5/0.0065/38/pc59/42/sh 59/ 28/0.0064/35/pc 65/42/ sh 65 / 45/Tr 70/47/pc 66/52/sh 65/46/0.00 66/44/pc 61/50/sh 54/31/0.00 64/35/pc64/42/ sh 67 / 50/0.0071/46/pc 69/51/sh
Eugene Klsmsfh Falls Lsksvisw Weather(W):s-sunny, pc-psrily cloudy,c-cloudy, sh-showsrs, t-ihundsrstorms,r-rsin, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow i-ics, Tr-irscs, Yesterdaydata ssof 5 p.m. yesterday
NATIONAL WEATHER ~ fos ~os ~ o s
92'yo 87% 78%
SKI REPORT Honolulu SS/71
~ f os ~ 209 ~sos ~40s ~50s ~eos ~709 ~aos ~gos ~toos ~ff os cslgs
48 contiguousstates) National high: 105 Ochoco Reservoir 34715 at Dryden, TX Prineville 149574 tot% National low:23 River flow Sta t io n Cu. f t .lsec. at Bodie State Park,CA Deschutes R.below CranePrairie 300 Precipitation: 1.02" Deschutes R.below Wickiup 728 at Burley, ID Deschutes R.below Bend 83 Deschutes R. atBenhamFalls 1870 Little Deschutes near LaPine 193 Crescent Ck. belowCrescent Lake 57 Crooked R.above Prineville Res. 214 Auchorsg Crooked R.below Prineville Res. 194 ssl'4 Crooked R.nearTerrebonne 60 Ochoco Ck.below OchocoRes. 0
Asiuris Baker City Brookings
• • 59/35
• 7/41 • Mitch 9 63/37
. O uusroosy
Hi/Lo/Prsc. 99/73/0.00 66/38/0.00 64/40/Tr 81/50/0.00 49/43/0.16 85/61/0.00
Abilene Akron Albany Albuquerque Anchorage Atlanta Atlantic City 59/49/0.02 Austin 86/62/0.00 Baltimore 73/50/Tr Billings 50/47/0.26 Birmingham 86/58/0.00 Bismarck 68/45/0.01 Boise 66/41/0.00 Boston 64/47/0.00 Bridgeport, CT 68/51 /0.00 Buffalo 60/42/0.00 Burlington, VT 59/38/0.00 Caribou, ME 61/40/Tr Charleston, SC 93/69/0.00 Charlotte 86/53/0.00 Chattanooga 88/56/0.00 Cheyenne 67/43/0.00 Chicago 63/41 /0.00 Cincinnati 76/51/0.00 Cleveland 59/38/0.00 ColoradoSprings 77/46/0.00 Columbia, Mo 89/56/0.00 Columbia, SC 93/63/0.00 Columbus,GA 87/58/0.00 Columbus,OH 74/45/0.00 Concord, NH 63/34/0.00 Corpus Christi 84/67/0.00 Dallas 89/65/0.00 Dayton 72/44/0.00 Denver 77/50/0.00 Oss Moines 77/49/0.00 Detroit 62/39/0.00 Duluth 51/35/Tr El Paso 88/66/0.00 Fairbanks 56/32/0.00 Fargo 63/47/0.02 Flagstaff 59/45/Tr Grand Rapids 64/40/0.00 Green ssy 56/35/0.00 Greensboro 85/51/0.00 Harrisburg 72/46/0.00 Hsrffurd, CT 66/41 /0.00 Helena 53/42/0.04 Honolulu 86/72/0.13 Houston 85/68/0.00 Huntsville 85/58/0.00 Indianapolis 73/48/0.00 Jackson, MS 84/59/0.00 Jacksonville 90/60/0.00
JosePh Grande • 63 33 Union
• HeP Pner Condon 3 8
Su iVeru 64/35
(for the' ,g 98% YESTERDAY
In inches as of 5 p.m.yesterday
• ermiston Tt / 3 9 Meac am Losti ne 61/34 Enterprise dleten 56/2
• 67/ t
CampSer an Red 63/35
• 'W co
Po 0 Gra 8/ a Gold ach 7«
Ca p acity EXTREMES
Ski resort New snow Base 0 99- 1 48 Mt. Bachelor Mt. HoodMeadows 1 11 1 -132 5 85- 1 54 Timberline Lodge Aspen / Snowmass, CO 0 0-0 0-0 Park City Mountain, UT 0
• 71/46 Gove nt •• Cam 54/
6: 2 1 a.m. 5: 2 0 p.m.
UV INDEX TODAY 10 a.m. Noon
row. OREGON EXTREMES Co YESTERDAY
An afternoonshower possible
Intervals of cloudsandsun
clouds andsunshine 55/47 today. Turning out mostly cloudy tonight. Floren e Rain arriving tomor- 57/46
M ay14 May21
Some sunreturning; breezy with a shower
Shown is today's weather.Temperatures are today's highs andtonight's lows.
Tigamo CENTRAL:Partly sun- 58/43 Mc innvia ny today. Partly cloudy tonight. Increasing Lincoln clouds tomorrow with 57/46 Sale an afternoon shower. 66/
24 hours through 5 p.m. yesterday 0.00" 0.53"in 1983 Record o o Month to date (normal) 0.05 (0.15 ) Year to date (normal ) 3.88o(4.28o) Barometric pressure at 4 p.m. 29 . 9 4" Sunrise Sunset Moonrise Moonset
A couple of showers late in the afternoon
Today 5:49 a.m. 8:15 p.m. 1:1 2 p.m. 2:0 6 a.m.
OREGON WEATHER ria
EAST: Cloudy to partly sunny today.Mostly Seasid clear tonight. Partly 56/46 sunny tomorrow. Cannon
TEMPERATURE 62 34'
ALMANAC Bend through 5 p.m.yesterday 57 30'
HIGH 64' ~ I f '
Today Thursday Hi/Lo/W 94/67/I 75/56/c 68/39/s 72/47/s 56/43/sh 86/58/s 58/50/pc 87/70/pc 68/54/pc 40/34/sn 87/58/s 56/44/c 66/44/c 65/47/s 64/48/pc 63/50/sh 64/36/s 59/33/c 92/63/s 85/58/pc 87/56/s 60/38/r 82/61/I 85/60/pc 73/55/c 70/40/I 88/65/pc 93/60/s 87/58/s 83/60/I 66/33/s 82/74/pc
Milwaukee Minneapolis Nashville New Orleans New YorkCity Newark, NJ Norfolk, VA
70/47/pc 61/32/pc 92/65/s
90/59/s 88/63/s 52/35/r
85/60/pc 80/59/pc 61/35/r
Omaha Orlando Palm Springs Psoris Philadelphia Phoenix
Pittsburgh Portland, ME
89/64/s 85/61/pc 69/43/pc
60/43/0.00 60/43/0.01 74/54/0.00 59/45/0.00 77/52/Tr 87/58/0.00
Richmond Rochester, NY Sacramento SI. Louis Salt Lake City Ssn Antonio Ssn Diego Ssu Francisco Ssu Jose
67/60/Tr 67/52/0.00 71/50/0.00 Santa rs 75/44/0.00 Savannah 92/62/0.00 Seattle 61/49/0.00 Sioux Falls 70/45/0.00 Spokane 61/42/Tr Springfield, Mo 87/62/0.00 Tampa 87/66/0.00 Tucson 89/62/0.00 Tulsa 89/68/0.00 W ashingt on,OC 74/53/Tr Wichita 99/61/0.00 Yskims 72/38/0.00 Yums 78/65/0.00
90/61/s 71/58/pc 65/50/c 63/40/c
87/71/pc 87/71/pc 86/64/pc 83/61/pc 82/68/I 90/63/s r
64/54/0.15 60/51/sh 43 Boston 70/59/0.00 70/55/s • SS/44. i i lo XX'e 47 cX Auckland 70/59/0.00 68/56/pc 63/SO Baghdad 105/72/0.00 104/82/c ..<XX'e sw Yo Bangkok 95/81/0.07 95/80/I eui Lsks ~68/61 • 8 1 ssijing 72/45/0.05 79/52/s Hsdelphls Beirut 77n3/0.00 78/67/pc ll ucl s cu x x x x x ~ bysr Ihss 9/sf Oms Col mbus Berlin 67/42/0.05 66/49/r 64/53 89/SS hiugtou 72ise Lusy as,» 6 9 Bogota 66/46/0.04 64/51/sh 77/84 Kansas CI Si. Lu Loulsv Budapest 66/37/0.00 73/53/c ss/SS 88/67 BuenosAires 66/55/Tr 72/55/pc Los An lss Csbo Ssn Lucss 93/69/0.00 87/60/s klahumu Ci sshvnl 9/58 5 • Cairo 82/74/0.00 85/63/pc phusu x Albuque ue Calgary 36/28/0.11 47/30/pc • 78/63 le Ruc • A ilsu rr 0 72/47 Csncun 86no/0.09 88/77/pc eir iughs ss/58 8 6 9 El Pss Dublin 57/45/0.02 57/49/sh 87 Dallas 2/69 Edinburgh 58/50/0.01 56/48/r 87ne Geneva 66/46/0.10 60/42/r u • rlundu Hsrsre 77/53/0.00 74/50/sh Orlusus 8/72 9 Hong Kong 74/71/0.72 78/75/r Chihuahua 83/69 c . Istanbul 63/55/0.05 64/56/pc 81/46 Miami Jerusalem 78no/0.00 74/62/c Moutsr sy ssnfr,- Iz . 99/72 Johannesburg 65/47/0.02 66/45/s s Lima 72/64/0.00 76/62/pc Lisbon 77/54/0.00 73/55/pc Shown are today's noonpositions of weather systemsand precipitatio n. Temperature bandsare highs for the day. London 64/54/0.13 62/52/sh Rain S h owers S now F l urries Ice Warm Front Sta t ionary Front Madrid Cold Front 86/52/0.00 83/55/pc Manila 97/82/0.00 94/80/I
80/58/pc 55/40/pc 88/66/pc 53/35/r 69/50/pc 62/49/pc
82/60/pc 84/60/pc 72/38/I 59/38/r 89/66/pc 78/53/I 65/54/I 80/60/c 48/39/c 60/47/r 82/59/s 78/57/s 59/35/sh 58/35/sh 62/47/c 59/39/r 51/35/I 58/34/pc 79/60/pc 65/52/pc 69/39/s 50/33/pc 88/71/pc 85/72/pc 86/59/s 83/62/pc 85/64/pc 91/62/s
Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W HiRo/W 57/39/0.00 62/40/sh 62/40/sh 85/59/0.00 90/66/s 75/54/I 63/37/0.00 66/54/I 82/60/c 72/59/0.00 77/64/s 80/67/pc 83/52/0.00 85/58/pc 86/62/pc 85/50/0.00 94/61/s 80/47/I 84/60/0.00 83/64/pc 80/65/pc 68/56/0.00 69/56/pc 72/57/pc 87/56/0.00 87/62/pc 88/65/pc 64/37/0.00 69/58/I 78/61/I 84/62/0.00 85/66/pc 84/67/pc 86/69/0.00 88n6/s 88/78/s 51/38/0.00 61/55/I 73/58/c 65/47/0.00 63/58/c 78/54/I 87/59/0.00 87/58/s 87/64/pc 83/62/0.00 83/69/pc 82/71/pc 71/52/0.00 68/51/pc 59/52/r 72/52/0.00 67/50/pc 61/54/r 65/54/0.05 69/61/c 84/65/s 92/65/0.01 91/65/pc 83/57/I 80/53/0.00 90/65/s 79/49/I 89/61/0.00 91/66/s 91/69/s 79/64/0.00 80/62/s 84/65/pc 80/47/0.00 85/62/pc 84/61/c 73/50/0.00 69/51/pc 67/54/pc 87/71/0.00 78/63/s 84/67/s 69/43/0.00 74/56/c 84/60/pc 62/41/0.01 63/38/pc 64/42/pc 65/45/Tr 67/45/s 63/48/pc 84/56/0.00 78/63/c 90/62/s
Litiis Rock Lus Angeles Louisville Madison, Wl Memphis Miami
Yesterday Today Thursday
city Juneau Kansas City Lansing Lss Vsgss Lexington Lincoln
Hi/Lo/W 88/59/I 82/58/pc 68/52/sh 68/47/pc 58/44/s 87/64/s 58/54/pc
70/50/pc 74/61/pc 88/63/s 62/45/sh 71/55/sh 75/49/s 76/53/pc 88/67/pc 84/66/c 56/43/sh 61/49/pc 89//2/pc 87nf 4 66/59/pc 67/61/pc 64/53/pc 63/54/pc 71/52/s 70/55/pc 68/36/s 64/37/pc 92/61/s 90/64/s 64/46/pc 63/49/pc 75/58/c 74/44/sh 62/42/pc 66/46/c 86/62/pc 76/61/I 90n2/s 90/73/s 75/52/s 79/57/s 90/66/pc 82/63/I 69/59/c 86/63/pc 95/62/s 81/51/I 71/39/pc 72/45/sh 81/62/s 85/66/pc
Mecca Mexico City
56/53/r 74/57/pc 66/55/sh 107/82/c 96/80/I 75/54/s 73/64/I 64/52/c 64/46/r 71/48/c 70/55/pc 86/60/s 78/63/sh 59/36/pc
106/86/0.00 108/83/pc 107/84/pc 81/55/0.00 74/55/I 70/54/I Montreal 57/39/0.00 59/43/s 67/48/pc Moscow 43/39/0.07 50/38/pc 66/48/c Nairobi 73/63/0.30 79/59/I 80/60/c Nassau 82/72/0.00 86/77/pc 86/75/s New Delhi 93/77/0.00 104n9/pc 106/81/pc Osaka 66/48/0.00 73/51/s 73/59/pc Oslo 43/39/0.42 40/38/r 47/42/r Ottawa 55/41/0.00 60/44/s 68/47/c Paris 70/54/0.02 62/50/sh 66/54/pc Riu de Janeiro 82/72/0.00 85/72/pc 82/71/s Rome 70/48/0.00 70/55/pc 70/57/pc Santiago 75/50/0.00 73/46/pc 73/48/pc Ssu Paulo 81/64/0.00 80/60/pc 77/61/pc Sspporo 61/47/0.06 64/48/pc 64/46/c Seoul 63/41/0.00 71/54/pc 73/47/pc Shanghai 70/51/0.00 79/64/pc 80/58/pc Singapore 91/81/0.01 91/81/I 91/81/I Stockholm 52/22/0.03 49/41/r 48/37/r Sydney 68/52/0.02 66/55/pc 68/55/sh Taipei 68/59/0.24 80/71/c 79/73/sh Tel Aviv 84/73/0.00 77/68/c 73/63/I Tokyo 59/57/0.00 70/59/s 72/63/pc Toronto 59/41/0.00 53/43/sh 64/47/sh Vancouver 57/46/0.00 61/48/pc 61/49/pc Vienna 68/39/0.00 67/51/r 69/50/c Warsaw 59/39/0.00 69/48/r 65/47/sh
62/46/r 60/45/r 71/45/pc 76/51/pc
67/57/c 66/55/I 67/48/s 76/62/pc 77/57/pc 64/52/r 86/57/pc 93/80/I
a i ornia mi t route water
PREMIUM HEARING AIDS
ac u i tosavet ecro s By Garanc6 Burke The Associated Press
SAN FRANCISCO — Water
has flowed from Northern California's snow-capped peaks to the south's parched cities ever since the California Aqueduct
was built in the 1960s. Now,
at Factory Direct, Retail Outlet Prices!
amid one of the worst droughts in history, state officials are considering an audacious plan to send some ofthew aterback uphill.
State water engineers say us-
O'. ' l$400 REBATEJ'
ing pumps to reverse the flow of the aqueduct would be a first in a drought. It would also be
a complex engineering challenge that could cost millions of Dale Kolke/ California Department of Water Resources /The Associated Press file photo dollars. Still, water agencies in Water makes it6 way south through the Central Valley by way of the the desperately dry farmlands California Aqueduct. The California Aqueduct h66 been ferrying water from the state's verdant north tfy the sfyuth'6 arid croplands and cities since Gov. Jerry Brown'6 father wa6 in office half 6 grapevines, pistachios and century ago. But now, amid one of the worst droughts on record, 6 pomegranate trees alive. Agen- group of farmers want to route some of that water back uphill.
e / $799 due at time of Purchase. Rebate processed30 days after invoicing. Offers valid through May37, 2074 or while supplies last.
a round Bakersfield say t h e investment is worth it to keep
cies as far north as the San Francisco Bay Area aretalking about a similar project.
"There is no place on planet Earth where an aqueduct is designed to go backwards," said Geoff Shaw, an engineer with the state Department of Water Resources who is reviewing the
proposal. "But theyhave a need for water in a place where they can't fulfill it, and this is their planto fix it."
The plan the department is evaluating was drawn up by five of the local agencies,or districts, that sell irrigation water to farmers. They would bear
the cost of the project, which they have estimated at $1.5 million to $9.5 million. They hope to get approval from the state in June and start
a l lowed to the state system would get no pump into the aqueduct emer- water delivered this year. gency water that they store A rash of spring storms imin underground reservoirs in proved the picture, but only Kern County, about two hours slightly. Districts will now renorth of Lo s A ngeles. That ceive 5percent of the water they banked water and other extra would get in a normal year, and supplies would raise the level the supply won't arrive until of water within a small, closed September. "Our crops need some section of the aqueduct. Then, pumps powered by amount of water just to keep diesel engines would push the alive," said Dale Melville, water over locks and back up- manager-engineer ofthe Fresstream, against the southward no-based Dudley Ridge Water pull of gravity. Farmers up- District, one of the agencies stream could then use the wa- proposingthe project. ter to irrigate their fields. The flow has been reversed All together, the districts only once before — in 1983, want to move 30,000 acre-feet when heavy rains forced state of water along a 33-mile stretch officials to operate emergenbetween Bakersfield and Ket- cy pumps tosend floodwaters tleman City. An acre-foot is northward, Shaw said. enough water to cover an acre Water agencies in the San to a depth of one foot. Francisco Bay Area want to Even if water is pumped take part in a similar project tricts would b e
pushing the water uphill later in the summer. Long celebrated as an engineering marvel, the California Aqueduct is a 420-mile system upsttv.am, some will still flow of open canals and massive south, so no customers downpipelines that serves millions stream will be harmed, state of Californians, indudingthose officials said. in the state's biggest populaThe water districts came up tion centers: the San Francisco with the idea after a bleak FebBay area, Los Angeles and San ruary forecastshowed the SiDiego. erra Nevada snowpack was so Under the plan, water dis- thin that those who depend on
that would push water along a 70-mile stretch.
"This is a year where you really have to look at every single possible way to move water around to where it's needed,"
said Joan Maher,operations manager for the Santa Clara Valley Water District
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IN THE BACK BUSINESS Ee MARIKT NEWS W Scoreboard, C2 MLB, C3 Sports in brief, C2 Preps, C4 NHL Playoffs, C2 NBA Playoffs, C4 THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 2014
9 w w w.bendbulletin.com/sports
Mo surprise: Durant is MVP
azerssowouto t e ate
Kevin Durant has plenty of scoring titles. Now, he finally has anMVP trophy to go with them. The OklahomaCity Thunder star won the NBA's top individual honor Tuesday, grabbing 119 first-place votes. Miami's LeBron James, who hadwon the last two MVP
awards and four of the previous five, finished second with six firstplace votes andBlake Griffin of the LosAngeles Clippers was third. Durant, a 6-foot-9 forward, won his fourth scoring crown in five years this season by averaging 32 points per game. Hehelped the Thunder finish the regular season with a 59-23 record,second-bestin the league, despite playingmuch oftheseason without three-time AllStar Russell Westbrook by his side because of a nagging knee injury. Durant's run of 41 consecutive games this season with at least 25 points was the third-longest streak in NBA history. In all, he scored at least 40 points 14 times. Healso averaged 7.4 reboundsand a career-high 5.5 assists while shooting 50 percent from the field.
• Spurs leadby26at halftime on wayto Game1win younger Trail Blazers in Game I of the Western Conference semifinals. "He's been doing that for a lot of SAN ANTONIO — After nearly falling on their face in the open. years ," Spurs coach Gregg inSlde popo v ich said. ing round of the playoffs, the "It's nothing different. He's • Miami San Antonio Spurs found their footing Tuesday night and ran cru shes t h e guy that's our attack guy. Brooklyn (He) creates for everybody and the Portland Trail Blazers off in East Eric Gay/The Associated Press the court. starts the offense. He's also semis,C4 played very good defense this San Antonio's TonyParker drives around PortTony Parker had 33 points lend's LaMercus Aldridge to score. The Spurs led and nine assists and San Antoyear and most people don't realby 26 points at halftime en route to a 116-92 win nio never trailed in a resounding 116- l y see that." in Game1 of the Western Conference semifinals. 92 victory over Portland, bullying the SeeBlazers/C4 The Associated Press
PREP GIRLS TENNIS
Ted S. Warren /The Associated Press
Seattle coach Pete Carroll, left, and general manager John Schneider discuss the NFL Draft on Tuesday. The Seahawks have the lastpick in Thursday's first round.
WR depth is
NFL Chancellor has hip surgery
good newsfor the Seahawks
— Seattle Seahawks strong safety Kam Chancellor has undergone hip surgery. The Seahawks confirmed Chancellor's surgery on Tuesday following a report from NFL.com. Nodetails were released bythe team regarding what the surgery fixed in Chancellor's hip, only that the surgery took place a month ago. Chancellorhad been bothered by his hips in the past but has missed just one regular-season game in his four-year career. It's unknown how much Chancellor's surgery will limit his availability to participate in offseason workouts and training camp.
By Bob Condotta The Seattie Times
RENTON, Wash. — In an NFL draft filled with
uncertainty and intrigue, there is one topic in which there is little debate - that
the group of receivers available is one of the best
and deepest in years. The consensus is that at least six receivers are likely to be taken in the first
round, with possibly more depending on how things shake out. It already figured to be a strong senior group. Then 19 underclassmen declared early, including Oregon State's Brandin Cooks,
making it that much better at the top and deeper in the lower rounds.
— The Associated Press
"We can talk about the fifth round and drop some
MLB Rhfera: Pedroia better than Cano
names that I think can
be some productive NFL players," said NFL Network draft analyst Mike
NEW YORK — Re-
tired Yankeescloser Mariano Rivera says he would take Boston's Dustin Pedroia over former teammate Robinson Cano ashis top second baseman. "There is no doubt that he is aHall of Fame-caliber talent," Rivera said about Cano in his new book published Tuesday. "It's just a question of whether he finds the drive that you need to get there."
Photos by Ryan Brennecke /The Bulletin
Crook County's Elsa Harris, top, returns a serve in her match at No. 1singles against Ridgeview's Caitlin Carr, left, Tuesday afternoon at Ridgeview High. Harris overcame windy conditions andCarr to win 6-1, 6-4. The Ravens,whowon four matches by forfeit, beat the Cowgirls 5-3 in aClass 4A/3A/2A/1A Special District 5 match. See complete results in PrepScoreboard, C4. t yle o ' s
f y $
4 s . W»
— The Associated Press
NBA PLAYOFFS 66 1
When:First round, 5 p.m. Thursday; rounds 2-3, 3:30 p.m. Friday; rounds 4-7, 9 a.m. Saturday. TV:ESPN, NFL
1 2 4 5 5 6
32 ( 6 4 ) 32 ( 6 4 ) 32 ( 1 32) 6 (1 4 6) 32 ( 1 72) 32 ( 2 08)
Inside • Five things to watch for the Seahawks in the draft, C4
of receivers since the 1996
draft, when Keyshawn Johnson was taken first
overall and Terry Glenn, Marvin Harrison and Eddie Kennison all went in the first 18 choices, and Terrell Owens in the third round. That's good news for the
Seahawks, who would logically appear in the market reasons: SeeSeahawks/C4
Thursday • Experts think Oregon State's Brandin Cooks will be the first Beaver selected in the first round since Steven Jackson in 2004. • A look at all the draft prospects from Oregon and Oregon State.
OREGON MEN'S BASKETBALL
Three Ducksplayerssuspended, not charged,after sexualassault investigation Bulletin staff report
Mayock. "It's quality at the top and depth throughout." Mayock, in fact, said he thinks it's the best group
for areceiver forseveral
"I don't think Robby
burns to be thebest. I think he's content to enjoythegameandhelp histeam andgohome. You don't see the redhot passion in him that you see in most elite players," Rivera said.
Game1: Spurs116, Blazers 92 Thursday at San Antonio 6:30 S aturday at Portland 7 :30 M ay12 at Portland 7 : 30 x-May14 at San Antonio TBA x -May16 at Portland T B A x-May19 at San Antonio TBA
— TheAssociated P/ess
.jjp,' ' Rg
By Raul Dominguez
EUGENE — Three Oregon men's
basketball players — Dominic Artis, Brandon Austin and Damyean Dotson
— will not be charged for alleged sexual assaults at a party in March, but are suspendedfrom the team, according to
All three players were investigated by Eugene police for alleged first-degree rape of a female victim in March, but "given the state of the evidence, the crimes cannot be proved beyond a reasonable doubt," said Chief Deputy
District Attorney Patty Perlow. Dotson, Artis and Austin are "not
currently participating in any (basketball) team activities," according to an Oregon athletic department statement issued Monday. SeeDucks /C3
TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 2014
ON THE AIR
MLB,L.A.DodgersatWashington MLB, Seattle at Oakland, Game1 MLB, Seattle at Oakland, Game 2 MLB,ChicagoCubsatChicagoW hiteSox SOCCER EPL, Manchester City vs. Aston Villa
Time TV/Radio 1 0 a.m. ML B 12:30 p.m. Root 4 p.m. Roo t 5 p.m. E S PN 11:45a.m. NBCSN
NBA Playoffs, Washington at Indiana NBA Playoffs, L.A. Clippers at OklahomaCity
4 p.m. TNT 6:30 p.m. T NT
NHL Playoffs, Pittsburgh at N.Y.Rangers
4:30 p.m. NBCSN
College, USCat UCLA
8:30 p.m. Pac-12
MLB, Houston at Detroit MLB, Baltimore at TampaBay College, Vanderbilt at Florida MLB, KansasCity at Seattle
1 0 a.m. ML B 4 p.m. MLB 5:30 p.m. ESPNU 7 p.m. Root, MLB
College, Washington at California College, Oregon atArizona College, UCLA at ArizonaState
3 p.m. 5 p.m. 7 p.m.
Pac-12 Pac-12 Pac-12
NBA Playoffs, Brooklyn at Miami NBA Playoffs, Portland at SanAntonio
4 p.m. E SPN2 6:30 p.m. ESPN2
PGA Tour,ThePlayers Championship
NHL Playoffs, Boston at Montreal NHL Playoffs, Anaheim at LosAngeles
4:30 p.m. NBCSN 7 p.m. NBCSN
ON DECK Today Baseball :CrookCountyatBend,4:30p.m.;Redmond atMountainView,4:30 p.muJunction Cityat Sisters,4:30p.m.; LaPineatElmira, 4:30p.m.; Summit atRidgeview,430pmcMadrasatLaSalle,5pm. Soflball: Bendat CrookCounty (DH), 3 p.m.; MountainViewat Redmond (DH), 3 p.mcSisters at JunctionCity,4:30p.m.; ElmiraatLaPine, 4:30p.m.; RidgeviewatSummit (DH),3 pmuLaSalle atMadras, 5 p.m. Boystennis:MadrasatClass4A/3A/2A/1ASpecial District 2championships in Portland,TBD Girls tennis: MadrasatClass4A/3A/2A/1A Special District 2championships in Portland,TBD Boysgolf:Bend,MountainView,Redmond,Summit atCrosswater, 2p.m. Girls golf:Bend, Mountain View,Summit, Redmond, Ridgeview,CrookCountyatBrokenTop,noon Girls lacrosse: CentralOregonat Roseburg, 5 p.m.
Friday Baseball :Bend at Crook County,4:30 p.m.; MountainViewat Redmond, 4:30 p.muSisters at JunctionCity,4:30p.m.;ElmiraatLaPine,4:30 p.m.; Ridgeview atSummit,4;30 p.m.; Gladstoneat Madras, 4:30 p.mc Culver at Country Christian, 4:30p.m. Soflball:CrookCounty at Bend, 4:30 p.mcRedmond atMountainView,4:30 p.mcJunction Cityat Sisters,4:30p.m.; LaPineat Elmira, 4:30p,mcSummit atRidgeview,430pm.;MadrasatGladstone,4 30 p.m.; CulveratCentral Linn,4:30p.m. Girls tennis: Sistersat Class4A/3A/2A/1A Special District 3 cham pionships at Black Butte Ranch, TBD Track and field: Sisters,CrookCounty at Wally Ciochetti Invitational inCottageGrove, 2 p.mcLa Pine,Madras,Redmond atJohnOliver Invitational in Independe nce,4 p.mcCulver at Regis Twilght Meet,
3 p.m. Boyslacrosse:HermistonatBend,6p.m.;Summit atSisters,7p.m. Saturday
BeaVerS deat DuCkS in 12 inningS — Jeff Hendrix's sacrifice fly with one out in the12th inning proved to be the game-winner for Oregon State in a4-3 nonconference win over Oregon inCorvallis on Tuesday. Hendrix lined a1-0 pitch from Oregon reliever Jordan Spencer (1-1) into right field, enabling Logan Ice,vvhohadsingled to open the12th, to come in from third. It vvasHendrix's third RBI of the game and snapped a3-3 tie that had been in placesince the fourth inning. Hendrix, Andy Peterson, Michael Conforto, Trever Morrison and Caleb Hamilton all had tvvohits for the Beavers (35-8 overall). Scott Schultz (6-3) picked upthe win in 4'/5 relief innings. Oregon (34-14j had just three hits.
BASKETBALL WarriOrS fire Coach JaCkSOn —TheGolden State Warriors fired coach Mark Jackson onTuesday, after a season in which he led them to 51wins and asecond straight NBAplayoff appearance. General manager BobMyers said it was adifficult but unanimous decision by teamexecutives, adding that they had discussed the matter extensively. Jackson hadoneyear left on his contract. His assistant coaches also were fired. "Mark did win, but moving forward vvewant to continue to win in bigger ways if vve can," Myers said. "That's what people expect. That's what vve expect." Jackson, 49, compiled a121-109 record in three seasons. Hevvasinformed of his firing at a 90-minute meeting Tuesdaymorning that he said vvas"respectful." Jackson, who often spoke of aculture that he had to help changeso the Warriors could reach heights not seen inyears, said the season vvas "taxing and draining." TheWarriors' 51 wins this season tied for the third-most in franchise history. It vvasthe first time since 1992 that they hadmadethe playoffs for a second straight year.
HOCKEY PredatOrS Hire l.aViolette —TheNashvile Predators have hired Peter Laviolette, vvhobecomes only the second headcoach in the franchise's history. The Predators announcedthe move Tuesday. Theyteam alsoannouncedKevinMcCarthyhasbeenhiredasan assistant on Laviolette's staff. Laviolette, who signed amulti-year contract, will take over in Nashville once he finishes coaching the United States at the 2014World Championship. Hecoached Carolina to a Stanley Cup in2006 and took Philadelphia to the Stanley Cup finals in 2010. He vvasfired in October after the Flyers lost their first three games of the season. Laviolette has been a headcoach over 12 seasons starting with the NewYork Islanders between2001 and 2003, Carolina from 2003-09 and Philadelphia from 2009 until October. He has389 wins and 866 career points. He hastaken teams to six playoff berths, winning nine series. Hehelped the Islanders enda seven-year postseason drought with back-to-back berths in 2002 and 2003, and the Flyers lost the cup toChicago in six games in2010.
CYCLING USA PrOChallenge addS Summit finiSh — TheUSAPro Challenge will take riders to a summit finish for the first time in its four-year history when they tackle Monarch Mountain during the weeklong stage race inColorado. The highlight will undoubtedly be the third-stage climb toward Monarch Mountain that will take riders to a lung-searing 11,300 feet through Monarch Pass.Thefinish will be nearly twice as high asthat of any other stage race in the world, including the Tour deFrance.The USAProChallenge begins with a circuit around Aspen onAug. 18. Other highlights include acircuit race in Colorado Springs, a time trial in Vail and the finish Aug. 24 in Denver.
BOXING EX-doXing ChampiOn Jimmy ElliS dieS — Formerheavyweight boxing champion Jimmy Ellis, who trained with fellow Louisville fighter MuhammadAli and squared off against some of his era's best fighters, has died in his hometown. He vvas74. Ellis' brother, Jerry, said the ex-champion died at aLouisville hospital Tuesdayafter suffering from Alzheimer's disease in recent years. Ellis defeated Jerry Quarry to win theWBAcrown in1968. Ellis defended the title by defeating Floyd Patterson, but was stopped byJoe Frazier in a fight to unify the world heavyweight championship in 1970. He was stopped by Ali in the12th round of their bout in1971. Ellis, the son of a preacher, retired fromboxing in1975. Hespentyears training fighters and later worked for the Louisville parks department.
SOCCER ManCheSterUnited managerplaySin game— Manchester United interim managerRyan Giggsplayed possibly his last game at Old Trafford, entering in the 70th minute of Tuesday's 3-1 win over Hull. Robin vanPersie hadthe final goal, off an assist from Giggs, the 40-year midfielder vvhomadehis debut In1991 vvasappointed on April 22 after David Moyesvvasfired. Giggs made his 963rd appearance for United. With fans chanting "Keeper, let it in!" Giggs sawhis long-range free kick tipped over the crossbar in injury time. — Bulletin staffand wire reports
In the Sleachers O 2014 Steve Moore. Dist. by Universal Ucnck www.gocomics.com/inthebleachers
Thursday Boys tennis:BendatMountainView,4p.m.; Ridgeview at Redmond,4 p.m.; CrookCounty at Summit, 4 p.m. Girls tennis: MountainViewat Bend,4pm4Redmondat Ridgeview, 4p.m.; Summit at CrookCounty, 4 p.mcSistersatClass4A/3A/2A/1ASpecial District 3 championshipat s BlackButte Ranch, TBD Girls golf: TrinityLutheranatMazamaTournament at RunningYinKlamath Falls
Track andfield: LaPine,Gilchrist at Gilchrist Invite,11a.m. Girls tennis: Sistersat Class4A/3A/2A/1A Special District 3 cham pionships at Black Butte Ranch, TBD Boys lacrosse:Hermistonat MountainView,1p.m.
SPORTS IN BRIEF
IN THE BLEACHERS
NBA Playoffs NATIONALBASKETBALL ASSOCIATION All TimesPDT CONFERENCESEMIFINALS
(Best-of-7; x-if necessary) Tuesday'sGames
Miami107 tBrooklyn66, Miamileadsseries1-0
San Antonio116, Portland92, SanAntonio leads series1-0 Today'sGames Washingtonat Indiana, 4 p.m., Washingtonleads series1-0 L.A. Clippers at OklahomaCity, 6:30p.m., L.A.Clippers leads series1-0 Tbursday'sGames BrooklynatMiami, 4p.m. PortlandatSanAntonio, 6:30p.m. Friday's Games Indiana atWashington, 5 p.m. Oklahoma City at L.A.Clippers, 7:30p.m. Saturday'sGames Miami atBrooklyn, 5p.m. SanAntonioat Portland, 7:30p.m. Sunday'sGames Oklahoma City at L.A.Clippers,12;30p.m. Indiana atWashington, 5 p.m. Monday'sGames Miami atBrooklyn, 5p.m. SanAntonioat Portland, 7:30p.m. Tuesday'sSummaries
Sptirs116, Trail Blazers 92 PORTLAND (92)
Batum3-12 0-0 7, Aldridge12-25 6-932, Lopez 2-5 6-710, Lillard 6-155-617, Matthews2-6 4-5 6, Williams3-110-0 6, Robinson0-0 2-22, Wright 0-01-21, Barton3-4 0-0 9, Mccollum 0-10-0 0, M.Leon ard0-20-00,Freeland0-10-00,Watson0-0 0-0 0.Totals31-52 26-3192.
"I don't care if your friend Timmy is pinning all his hopes on an NBA career. If Timmy jumped off a cliff, would you jump off a cliff?"
Heat107, Nets 86 BROOK LYN(56)
Johnson7-11 0-0 17, Pierce3-6 0-0 6, Garnett 0-2 0-0 0,Wiliams7-100-017, Livingston4-91-2 9, Blatche1-42-24,Anderson2-72-36, Kirilenko1-23-4 5, Plumlee1-30-02,Thornton5-90-011, Teletovic2-5 0-25, Gutierrez 0-02-42. Totals33-7515-17 56.
MIAMI (157) James10-152-222, Battier3-50-06, Bosh5-11 4515,Chalmers592212,Wade7130014,Andersen2-33-47, Allen6-103-319, Cole2-30-06, Lewis 0-20-00,Haslem 1-10-02,Douglas0-00-0 0, Jones 0-1 0-00, Beasley1-1 0-02. Totals 42-74 14-16 107. Brooklyn 20 23 23 25 — 56 Miami 22 24 33 25 — 157
Bostonat Montreal,4:30 p.m. Anahei m atLosAngeles,7p.m.,LosAngelesleads series2-0 Friday's Games N.Y.Rangersat Pittsburgh, 4p.m. Chicagoat Minnesota, 6:30 p.m.
Mutua MadridOpen Tuesday At CaiaMagica Madrid, Spain Purse: Men,55.1 million, (WT1O OB); Women, $5.1 milhon (Premier) Surlace: Clay-Outdoor Singles Men First Round ErnestsGulbis,Latvia,def. JerzyJanowicz, Poland, 7-6 (5)r3-6, 6-2. KevinAnderson,SouthAfrica,def.RadekStepanek, CzechRepublic,3-6, 6-3, 6-4. Igor Siisling,Netherlands,def.Tommy Haas(14), Germany, 3-6, 6-1,6-4. Juan Monaco,Argentina, def. Jurgen Melzer, Austria,6-4, 6-3. NicolasAlmagro, Spain, def. AndreyGolubev,Kazakhstan,6-3,6-7(9),7-6(4). AlexandrDolgopolov,Ukraine,def. FabioFognini (13),Italy,7-5,4-6,6-3. Marin Cilic, Croatia,def. JoaoSousa, Portugal, 6-1, 6-1. SecondRound DavidFerrer(5), Spain,def.Albert Ramos, Spain, 7-6 (6),5-7,6-3. Milos Raonic(6), Canada, def. JeremyChardy, France,6-3,6-3. RobertoBautistaAgut, Spain,def. FernandoVerdasco,Spain,2-6, 7-6(4),6-1. Kei Nishikori (10), Japan,def. GuilermoGarcia-Lopez, Spain, 6-3,6-1. DominicThiem,Austria, def.StanislasWawrinka (3), Switzerland,1-6,6-2,6-4. Women SecondRound SloaneStephens(16), UnitedStates, def. Petra Cetkovska,CzechRepublic, 6-4, 2-6,6-3. Li Na(2),China,def.ZhengJie, China,6-2, 6-3. Maria Sharapova (6), Russia, def. Christina McHale,UnitedStates, 6-1, 4-6, 6-4. Lucie Safarova,Czech Republic, def. Magdalen a Rybarikova,Slovakia,6-1, 6-2. Sam Stosur,Australia, def. GarbineMuguruza, Spain,7-5,3-6, 6-1. SaraErrani (10), Italy,def.FrancescaSchiavone, Italy, 6-3,6-1. PetraKvitova(5),CzechRepublic,def. VarvaraLepchenko,UnitedStates, 2-6,6-2,6-1. AnaIvanovic(11), Serbia, def. BoianaJovanovski, Serbia,6-4,6-2.
MontrealatBoston,4 p.m. Anahei matLosAngeles,6:30p.m.
BASEBALL College Pac-12 Standings AR TimesPDT
Conference Overall Oregon State 17-4 35-6 MLS Washington 19-5 33-11 MAJORLEAGUESOCCER ArizonaState 12-9 24-20 All TimesPDT Oregon 13-6 34-14 13-11 25-20 USC EasternConference 10-11 23-22 UCLA W L T Pls GF GA W ashington 20-23 State 10- 1 1 S porting KansasCity 4 2 2 1 4 1 1 6 Stanford 9-12 22-20 NewEngland 4 3 2 14 9 10 California 7-14 19-24 NewYork 3 2 5 14 1 4 1 2 Arizona 7-17 26-26 Columbus 3 2 3 1 2 1 0 9 Utah 3-16 14-26 D.C. United 3 3 2 11 12 11 Tuesday'sGames Houston 3 4 2 1 1 1 2 1 4 Utah12,BYU0 TorontoFC 3 4 0 9 7 9 Stanford 6, SantaClara2 Philadelphia 1 4 5 6 10 13 Oregon State4, Oregon3, 12innings Montreal 1 4 3 6 7 14 Cal StateFullterton1, UCL A0 Today'sGames Chicago 0 2 6 6 12 14 WesternConference Oregonat Portland, 3p.m. W L T P l s GF GA Tbursday'sGames Seattle 6 2 1 19 2 0 1 3 Bethu ne-CookmanatWashington,5p.m. R eal SaltLake 4 0 5 17 16 1 0 Friday's Games FC Dallas 5 3 1 1 6 1 6 1 5 Bethune-Cookma nat Washington, 5p.m. Colorado 4 2 2 1 4 1 0 9 Utah atWashington State, 6p.m. Vancouver 3 2 4 1 3 1 5 1 2 Californiaat USC,6p.m. Los Angele s 2 2 2 6 7 5 Stanfordat Arizona,6p.m. Portland 1 3 5 6 12 15 OregonatArizonaState, 6:30p.m. SanJose 1 3 3 6 6 10 UCLAatOregonState,7:30 p.m. ChivasUSA 1 5 3 6 9 16 Saturday'sGames Today'sGames Bethune-Coo kmanat Washington, 2p.m. Columbus atHouston,5p.m. Californiaat USC,2p.m. Fc DallasatSeattle, 5p.m. Stanford at Arizona,6p.m. ColoradoatSanJose,5:30 p.m. Oregon atArizonaState, 6:30p.m. Saturday'sGames Utah atWashington State, 7p.m. D.C.Unitedat Philadelphia,1 p.m. UCLAatOregonState,7 p.m. SportingKansasCity atMontreal,1 p.m. Sunday'sGames ChicagoatNewYork,4 p.m. Utah atWashingtonState, noon Vancou veratColumbus,4:30p.m. Oregon atArizonaState, noon FcDallasatSanJose,7:30p.m. Stanfordat Arizona,noon Sunday'sGames Californiaat USC,1 p.m. Los Angeleat s Portland,11:30a.m. UCLAatOregonState,3 p.m. ChivasUSAat Colorado,noon Seattleat NewEngland,3p.m. RealSaltLakeat Houston,4 p.m.
SANANTONIO(115) K.Leonard 6-133-516, Duncan5-92-212, Splitter 2-61-1 5,Parker13-246-733,Green0-30-00, Ginobili 0-6 2-2 2,Diaw2-31-2 6, Baynes5-7 0-010, HOCKEY Mills 3-53-310, Belinelli 7-92-219,Bonner0-0 0-0 0, Joseph 1-21-1 3, Ayres0-0 0-00. Totals 44-57 NHL Playoffs 21-25116. NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE Portland 15 23 26 27 — 92 All TimesPDT San Antonio 29 3 6 25 26 — 116 3-PointGoals—Portland4-16(Barton 3-3,Batum 1-5, Ligard0-1, Mccollum0-1, Wiliams0-3, MatSECOND ROUND thews0-3), SanAntonio 7-16 (Belinelli 3-5, Parker (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) 1-1, Diaw1-1,Mills1-1, K.Leonard1-4, Baynes0-1, Green0-1, Ginobili 0-2). Fouled Out—Matthews. Tuesday'sGames Rebounds —Portland 53 (Aldridge14), SanAntonio Montreal4, Boston2, Montreal leadsseries2-1 50 (Duncan 11). Assists—Portland9 (Wiliams4), Minnesota 4, Chicago0,Chicagoleadsseries 2-1 Today'sGames SanAntonio21(Parker9).Total Fouls—Portland25, San Antonio 21.Technicals—Ginobili. A —16,561 PittsburghatN.Y.Rangers,4:30 p.m.,Pittsburghleads (16,797). series2-1
Upstream daily movementof adult chinook, jack chinook, steelhead andwild steelheadat selected ColumbiaRiverdamslast updatedonMonday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd Bonneville 7,976 1,032 4 2 The Dalles 4,292 34 0 6 4 John Day 6,047 3 4 9 10 3 McNary 9,233 161 6 1 Upstream year-to-date movement of adult chinook, jack chinook, steelheadandwild steelheadatselected ColumbiaRiverdams last updatedonSaturday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd Bonneville 124,162 4,424 4,052 1,209
AmericanLeague BALTI MOREORIOLES— OptionedRHPBradBrach to Norfol(IL). k Recalled LHPTJ. McFarlandfromNorfolk. CLEVELAND INDIANS— DesignatedCGeorgeKottarasfor assignment. Recalled RHPJosh Tomlin from
Columbus (IL). DETROITIGERS— OptionedRHPJoseOrtegato Toledo(IL).Selectedthecontract of LHPRobbie Ray fromToledo. KANSASCITYROYALS— ReinstatedDFLorenzo Cainfromthe15-dav DL NEWYORKYANKEES— AssignedRHPChrisLeroux outrightto Scranton/Wilkes-Barre(IL). Reinstated RHPMichaelPinedafromthesuspendedlist andplaced him onthe15-dayDL.Reinstated INFBrendan Ryan from the15-day DL. TEXASRANGERS — Sent LHPJoe Saunders to Frisco(TL)forarehabassignment. National League CHICAGOCUBS — SentRHPJoseVerastoTennessee(SL)forarehabassignment. CINCINN ATI REDS—Placed DFJayBruceonthe 15-dayDL.Selectedthecontractof DFRoger Bernadina fromLouisville(IL). LDSANGELESDODGERS— OptionedRHPPedro Baezto Chattanooga(SL). ReinstatedLHPClayton Kershaw fromthe15-dayDL. MIAMIMARLINS—ReleasedINFGregDobbs. PITTSBURGHPIRATES— Dptioned LHPJeffLocke to Indianapolis(IL).RecalledRH PPhil Irwinfrom Indianapolis. SANDI EGO PADRES— Sent36ChaseHeadleyto LakeElsinore(Cal) fora rehabassignment. WASHINGTONNATIDNALS — Recalled RHPBlake TreinenfromSyracuse(IL). Op tioned RHPRyan Mattheus toSyracuse. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association GOLDEN STATEWARRIORS— Fired coachMark Jackson. LDSANGELESCLIPPERS— Announcedpresident AndyRoeseristaking anindefinite leaveof absence. MEMPHIS GRIZZLIES—Entered intoa single-affiliationpartnershipwithlowa(NBADL) for the2014-15 season. TORONTORAPTORS— SignedcoachDwaneCasey toathree-yearcontractextension. FOOTBAL L National FootballLeague NFL— ReinstatedSTanardJacksonfrom suspen-
sion. DALLASCOWBOYS—SignedLBBradieJamesto aone-davcontract andannouncedhis retirement. ST.LOUISRAMS— SionedWRTJ.Moe. HOCKEY National HockeyLeague NASHVILLE PREDATORS—Named Peter Laviolette
TAMPA BAYLIGHTNING—SignedGAndrei Vasilevskii toathree-year,entrv-level contract. MOTORSPORTS NASCAR— FinedcrewchiefKennyFrancis$25,000 for rules violations duringqualifying fortheSprint Cup raceatTaladegaSuperspeedwavonSaturday. SOCCE R The Dalles 79,742 1,967 4 2 0 15 5 Major League Soccer John Day 60,677 1,560 2.793 1,102 MLS —FinedL.A.GalaxyFRobFriendfor embelMcNary 35,164 5 4 2 54 9 326 lishment duringSaturday's game.
Wild jump back into series with shutout Minnesota
"We can't let it frustrate us.
We just have to do something
Bryzgalov covers the
about it," captain Jonathan
is a tough task, and the Miyt-
nesota Wild weren't going to catch up without more pres-
puck in front of Chfcago's
ence and p r oduction f r om
their top forwards. After a couple of quiet games aytd two sluggish periods, Mikael Granlund, Zach
ger during the first period Tuesday in St. Paul, Minn.
P arise and the rest of t h e
shots for his first playoff shutout in
other d e sperate s i t uation after trailing 2-0 in the last
The Associated Press ST. PAUL, Minn. — Match-
ing the Chicago Blackhawks
Wild's skill-position players came to life. Granlund scored twice,
Toews said, adding: "They're a smart defensive team. Give t hem credit. But
about what we're not doing." None of the Wild's top six forwards scored in the first
two games, with Parise and P ominville managing t h e The Wild faced yet an-
round against the Colorado eight years as Avalanche.
Parise had a g oal an d a yt
a ssist, an d E r i k Ha u i a j ump-started the Wild b y scoring early in the third period in a 4-0 victory over the Blackhawks on Tuesday in
"It was pretty familiar terri-
the Wild won 4-0.
tory for us. We knew we had
Ann Heisenfelt/The Associated Press
to win the game," Parise said. Also on Tttesday:
Game 3 of the Western Con-
Canadiens 4, Bruins 2:
ference semifinal series. "The big guys definitely came through tonight," Wild coach Mike Yeo said. Ilya Bryzgalov made 19
MONTREAL — P.K. Subban
and Dale Weise each had a goal and an assist, Carey Price made 26 saves, and Montreai took a 3-1 series lead in an
saves for his first shutout in
the playoffs in eight years,
Eastern Conference semifi-
team effort," Bryzgalov said. who despite outscoring the "We play very, very, very nice W ild 9-3 i n t h e f i r s t t w o hockey." games of this series, have not Crawford stopped only 14 been able to test Bryzgalov
and the Blackhawks had their lead whittled to 2-1 with their first loss in 2/2 weeks. "Today is a t r e m endous shots for
t h e B l ackhawks, much.
naL Tomas Plekanec and Lars Eller also scored for the Canadiens. Patrice Bergeron and
Andrej Meszaros scored for the Bruins.
WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
OR LEAGUE BASEBALL American League
lutandings AH TimesPDT
Mariners 8, Athletics 3
Baltimore NewYork Boston Toronto Tampa Bay
East Division W L 16 17 16 16 15
Tigers11, Astros 4
14 15 17 17 18
.533 .531 .485 P/r .485 1'/r .455 2'/z
W L 19 9 17 17 15 16 15 17 14 19
Pct GB .679 .500 5
DETROIT —Miguel Cabrerahomered for his first of four hits and OAKLAND, Calif.— Rookie Roenis four RBls, RobbieRaygave upone Elias struck out six while pitching run in his debut andDetroit won into the seventh to win consecits season-high seventh straight utive starts for the first time, win. Ray gave up one run, five hits, Justin Smoak drove in three runs a walk and struck out five in 5'/5 and Seattle won its season-best innings. Brett Oberholtzer allowed fourth straight. Smoak hit an RBI four runs on ninehits, two sacrifice double and Dustin Ackley anRBI flies and awalk over six innings. single in the first to back Elias. The Mariners jumped onJesseChavez Houston Detroit r hbr ab r hbr to take a quick first-inning lead for Altuve2b ab 4 0 1 0 Kinsler2b 5 2 3 0 the second straight gameagainst F owlercf 4 1 2 0 TrHntrrf 4 1 2 1 Jcastroc 4 0 1 0 D.Kellyrf 0 0 0 0 the A's — andSeattle scored all Carterdh 4 1 1 1 Micarr1b 5 2 4 4 three of its first-inning runs with Guzmn1b 4 1 0 0 AnRmnss 0 0 0 0 Springrrf 4 1 3 1 VMrtnzdh 4 0 1 1 two outs on theway to its ninth M Dmn3b 4 0 1 1 JMrtnzlf 4 0 1 2 win in 11 gamesoverall. Hoeslf 3 0 0 1 AJcksncf 5 1 1 0
Diamonddacks 7, Brewers 5
Marlins 3, Mets 0
Royals 3, Padres1 (11 innings)
MILWAUKEE — Aaron Hill hit
MIAMI — Miami's Henderson Alvarez pitched asix-hitter for his second shutout this season. Alvarez struck out seven, walked none and threw111 pitches.
SAN DIEGO— AlexGordon singled in the go-ahead runwith one out in the 11th inning and pinch-hitter Billy Butler followed with an RBIdouble for Kansas City, whichsnappedaseason-high five-game losing streak. Eric Hosmer started the winning rally when he hit a leadoff double to center. Gordon singled to right with one outand Hosmer beat the throw home. Butler then doubled in Gordon.
a two-run homer in the eighth inning after Miguel Montero had a tying single to rally Arizona. Paul Goldschmidt and Chris Owings also homered for Arizona, which has won five of its last seven games on the road.Goldschmidt hit a two-run homer in the first off Milwaukee starter Marco Estrada. The Brewers scored for five runs in the first off Josh Collmenter.
New York Miami ab r hbi ab r hbi L agarscf 3 0 1 0 Yelichlf 4 000 Detroit DnMrp2b 4 0 2 0 Dietrch2b 3210 Chicago DWrght3b 4 0 1 0 Stantonrf 2 1 2 1 Minnesota .484 5r/r Grndrsrf 4 0 0 0 McGeh3b 4 0 2 2 Kansas City .469 6 CYounglf 3 0 0 0 Sltlmchc 4 0 1 0 Cleveland .424 7'/r Duda1b 3 0 1 0 GJones1b 4 0 0 0 West Division dArnadc 3 0 1 0 Ozunacf 3 0 1 0 W L Pct GB Teiadass 2 0 0 0 Hchvrrss 3 0 0 0 Oakland 19 14 .576 Arizona Milwaukee BAreuph 1 0 0 0 HAlvrzp 2 0 0 0 Seattle 16 15 .516 2 ab r hbi ab r hbi Quntnllss 0 0 0 0 Texas 17 16 .515 2 KansasCity San Diego GParrarf 4 1 1 0 CGomzcf 5 0 0 0 Colonp 2 0 0 0 Los Angeles 16 16 .500 2'/r ab r hbi ab r hbi Owingsss 5 1 1 1 Gennett2b 4 1 2 0 EYong ph 1 0 0 0 Houston 10 23 .303 9 Aokirf 5 0 0 0 Venalecf 4 0 1 0 Gldsch 1b 5 2 3 2 Lucroy c 3 1 0 0 Valvrdp 0 0 0 0 Infante2b 4 0 1 0 Ecarerss 5 010 Monter c 4 1 1 1 ArRmr 3b 4 0 0 0 Totals 30 0 6 0 Totals 2 9 3 7 3 Tuesday'sGames Hosmer1b 5 1 1 0 S.Smithlf 4 0 2 0 Hill2b 4 1 1 2 Overay 1b 4 1 2 1 N ew York 000 0 0 0 000 — 0 Cleveland 4, Minnesota2 S.Perezc 4 1 1 1 Grandlc 4 1 1 1 Prado3b 3 0 0 0 KDavislf 4 1 0 0 Miami 200 010 Ogx — 3 Villarss 3 0 0 0 Cstllns3b 4 1 2 0 Toronto6, Philadelphia5,10 innings 5 1 1 1 Gyorko2b 4 0 0 0 Seattle Oakland E—Dan.Murphy(4). DP—NewYork 1, Miami 2. AGordnlf M Gnzlzph 1 0 0 0 Avilac 4 2 2 0 EMrshlp 0 0 0 0 Segurass 4 1 1 1 Detroit11,Houston4 Valenci3b 2 0 0 0 Denorfirf 4 0 1 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi C.Rossph 1 0 0 0 LSchfrrf 4 0 2 2 L OB — N e w Y or k 4, Mi a mi 6. 28 — Lag ares (8), Dan . Worthss-1b 3 2 2 3 Baltimore5,TampaBay3 1 0 0 0 Blanks1b 4 0 0 0 M Sndrsrf 4 1 0 0 Crispcf 5 0 2 0 Totals 3 5 4 9 4 Totals Murphy2(10),Stanton(10). SB—Stanton (3). S—H. Dysonph 3 8111811 Z ieglerp 0 0 0 0 Estradp 2 0 0 0 Boston 4, Cincinnati 3,12 innings WDavisp 0 0 0 0Amarst3b 4 0 0 0 J.Jonescf 5 1 2 0 Lowriess 4 0 0 0 A.Reedp 0 0 0 0 RWeksph 1 0 1 0 Alvarez. Houston 0 00 001 003 — 4 Chicago WhiteSox5, ChicagoCubs1 B Butlerph Erlinp 2000 Cano2b 4 1 2 0 Dnldsn3b 4 0 0 0 IP H R E R BBSO Maxwgpr 01 00 01 01 ATorrsp Detroit 102 100 26x — 11 Pollock If 3 1 1 0 Thrnrg p 0 0 0 0 Colorado12,Texas1 0 0 0 0 Hartdh 5 0 0 1 Cespdslf 4 1 1 1 I nciartcf 3 0 0 0 Kintzlrp 0 0 0 0 New York E — W orth (1). DP — D e tr oi t 2. LOB — H ou st o n 5, N.Y.Yankees4, LA. Angels3 GHRndp 0 0 0 0 Hundlyph 1 0 0 0 Gillespipr-dhg 1 0 0 DHorrsc 4 0 1 0 ColonL,2-5 7 7 3 3 1 5 Detroit 7. 28 —Altuve (9), Springer(3), TorHunter Cllmntrp 2 0 0 1 Wangp 0 0 0 0 Seattle 8, Oakland3 Smoak1b 5 2 2 3 Callaspdh 3 0 0 0 Valverde 1 0 0 0 1 3 A Escorss 5 0 2 0 Streetp 0 0 0 0 (8), Mi.cabrera (11), Avila(5). HR —Mi.cabrera(3). Echavz3b 2 0 2 0 Gindlph 1 0 0 0 Kansas City3, SanDiego1,11innings L.caincf 3 0 0 0 Thayerp 0 0 0 0 Seager3b 3 1 2 1 Sogardpr-dh 0 0 0 0 SB — Miami A.Jackson (4). CS—TorHunter (1). SF—Tor. Totals 3 6 7 107 Totals 3 6 5 8 4 Today'sGam es ckleylf 3 0 2 1 Gentryrf 3 1 1 0 Arizona 2 00 011 030 — 7 H.AlvarezW,2-2 9 6 0 0 0 7 Guthriep 2 0 0 0 Vincentp 0 0 0 0 Hunter,J.Martinez,Worth. Seattle (F.Hernndez a 3-1) at Oakland(Straily 1-2), A Mostks3b 1 0 0 0 Alonsoph 1 0 0 0 Zuninoc 3 0 0 1 Moss1b 4 1 1 0 5 0 0 0 0 0 000 — 5 HBP—by Colon(Dietrich), byH.Alvarez(Lagares). IP H R E R BBSO M ilwaukee 12:35p.m.,1stgame Totals 38 3 7 3 Totals 3 7 1 6 1 BMillerss 3 1 0 0 Punto2b 3 0 1 2 E—Owings (5). LOB —Arizona 6, Milwaukee5. T—2;08.A—18,315 (37,442). Houston Kansas City(Shields3-3) atSanDiego(Cashner2-4), Kansas City 0 0 0 001 000 02 — 3 Totals 3 5 8 107 Totals 3 4 3 7 3 Goldschmidt (13), Pollock(7), L.Scha fer (5). OberhollzerL,0-6 6 9 4 4 1 4 28 — 12:40p.m. San Diego 00 0100 000 00 — 1 300 001 004 — 8 Owings(1), Goldschmidt(6), Hil (3).SB—PolCisnero 1 3 2 2 0 0 HR — Minnesota(Nolasco2-3) at Cleveland(Salazar1-3), Seattle E — G u thri e (2). DP — Kansas City1, SanDiego1. Interleague Oakland 0 20 001 000 — 3 l o ck (1). S — In ciart e . 2 -3 6 5 5 0 2 Fields 4:05 p.m. LOB —Kansas City 8, SanDiego4. 28—Infante(3), E—B.Miler (4), Ji.Johnson(1). DP—Seattle 1, D.Downs IP H R E R BBSO 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Seattle(E.Ramirez 1-3) at Oakland(Pomeranz 1-1), Oakl Hosmer(13), B.Butler(6),A.Escobar(9). HR —S.Peand1. LOB —Seattle 8, Oakland9. 2B—Smoak Detroit Arizona 4:05 p.m., 2ndgame dal (4). SB—A.Escobar2 (9), E.cabrera 52-3 8 5 1 1 3 Blue Jays 6, Phillies 5 (10 inn.) rez (3),Gran 9), Seager2 (8). HR —Cespedes(5). SB—Gigespie RayW,1-0 51-3 5 1 1 1 5 Collmenter Philadelphia(CI.Lee3-2) at Toronto(Buehrle5-1), (5). CS — V en able 2 (3). S — G uthr i e . 1). S —M.Saunders. SF—Zunino. 0 0 2 12-3 1 0 0 0 0 E.MarshallW,1-0 11-3 0 0 E.Reed H,2 4:07 p.m. IP H R E R BBSO IP H R E R BBSO Alburquerque 1 1 0 0 0 0 2 PHILADELPHIA —Juan Francis0 0 0 0 2 ZieglerH,5 Houston (Peacock0-2) at Detroit (Porcello 4-1),4:08 Seattle A.Reed S, 9 -10 1 0 0 0 0 2 co's sacrifice fly in the 10th inning KansasCity J.Miller 1 3 3 1 0 1 p.m. Guthrie 8 4 1 1 1 2 W,3-2 61-3 5 3 3 3 6 T—3:27.A—27,939 (41,681). Milwaukee Baltimore (B.Horris 2-2) atTampaBay(C.Ramos 1-1), Elias W.DavisW,2-1 2 1 0 0 0 4 Leone H, 2 1 1-3 2 0 0 1 1 Estrada 6 4 4 4 2 4 l i fted Toronto. Cody Asche hi t 4:10 p.m. G.HollandS,8-9 1 1 0 0 0 2 urbushH,B 1 3- 0 0 0 0 1 ThornburgH,5 1 1 0 0 0 0 a game-tying grand slam in the Cincinnati(Leake2-3) at Boston(Peavy 1-1), 4;10 F San Diego Wilhelmsen 1 0 0 0 1 1 Yankees 4, Angels 3 KintzlerL,1-1BS,2-2 1 3 3 3 0 1 p.m. Erlin 7 3 1 1 4 5 Wang 1 2 0 0 1 1 sixth to help the Phillies rally from Colorado(J.DeLaRosa 3-3) at Texas (Lewis 2-1), Oakland A.Torres 1 0 0 0 0 1 J.chavez L, 2 -1 5 2-3 7 4 4 2 3 T — 3: 0 5. A — 27,497 (41 , 9 00). a 5-0 deficit. Edwin Encarnacion ANAHEIM, Calif. — Brian Roberts 5:05 p.m. Street 1 1 0 0 0 0 11-3 0 0 0 0 4 ChicagoCubs(TWood 2-3) at ChicagoWhite Sox Doolittle Thayer 1 0 0 0 0 1 andColbyRasmus wentdeepfor Gregerson 1 1 0 0 1 1 hit a tiebreaking solo homer in the (Joh.Danks 2-2), 5:10p.m. Braves 2, Cardinals1 V incent L,0-1 1 3 2 2 0 1 Johnson 23 2 4 0 2 1 ninth inning to lift NewYork. Robthe Blue Jays. N.Y.Yankees(Nuno0-0) at L.A. Angels(H.Santiago Ji HBP — by E rl i n (L.cai n ). Otero 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 0-5), 7:05 p.m. erts had anearly RBIsingle before ATLANTA — Justin Upton T—3:03. A—16,542(42,302). HBP—byJ.chavez(Se ager). WP—Elias,J.chavez. Thursday'sGames Toronto Philadelphia T—3:19. A—12,106(35,067). he connected with two outs. Mike homered andscored the tieMinnesotaat Cleyeland,9:05a.m. ab r hbi ab r hbi White Sox 5, Cuhs1 Houston at Detroit,10:08a.m. Trout tripled and scored the tying breaking run onChris Johnson's Reyesss 4 0 0 0 Reverecf 5 0 0 0 Philadelphia atToronto, 4:07p.m. M ecarrlf 4 1 1 0 Ruizc 5120 Orioles 5, Rays3 run on Albert Pujols' two-out eighth-inning single, andAtlanta BaltimoreatTampaBay,4:10 p.m. Bautistrf 4 1 3 0 Utley2b 5 1 1 0 — GordonBeckham's single in the eighth for the Angels. endeditsseven-game skid.Braves Encrnc1b 5 1 2 1 Howard1b 5 1 1 1 CHICAGO ColoradoatTexas, 5:05p.m. ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. — Tampa F rncsc3b 4 2 1 2 Byrdrf 4 0 2 0 tiebreaking homer in the eighth inChicagoCubsatChicagoWhite Sox, 5:10p.m. Alfonso Soriano had an RBI si n gle right-hander Gavin Floydwas Kansas CityatSeatle, 7:10p.m. Bay's Ryan Flaherty and Nick K ratzc 5 0 1 0 DBrwnlf 4 0 0 0 ning helped theChicagoWhite Sox in the eighth for the Yankees. impressive in his seasondebut, al- CIRsmscf 4 1 1 2 Galvisss 2 0 0 0 beat their crosstown rival. BeckMarkakis both drove in a run after NATIONALLEAGUE StTllsn2b 3 0 1 1 Mayrryph 0 1 0 0 lowing one run onsix hits in seven G etzph-2b 1 0 0 0 Nixss 1 0 0 0 ham he matched acareer high a power outage delay in the eighth New York Los Angeles East Division ab r hbi ab r hbi innings. Floyd madehis first major Htchsnp 3 0 2 0 Asche3b 4 1 4 4 with four hits. The fourth one gave W L Pct GB inning. The 19-minute delay came Egsurycf 4 0 0 0 Aybarss 3 0 1 1 Navarrph 1 0 0 0 Hamelsp 2 0 0 0 Atlanta 18 14 .563 him his first homer of the season J eterss 2 0 1 0 Troutcf 3 1 1 1 league start since April 27, 2013, Stromnp 0 0 0 0 GwynJph 1 0 0 0 Miami 18 15 .545 '/2 after a series of lights went out at for the White Soxagainst Tampa Beltranrf 3 1 1 0 Puiols1b 4 0 2 1 Loupp 0 0 0 0 Manshpp 0 0 0 0 and the White Soxthe lead, . MoiWashington 18 15 .545 '/r Tropicana Field. Theoutage was ISuzukirf 0 0 0 0 HKndrc2b 4 0 0 0 Diekmnp 0 0 0 0 NewYork 16 16 .500 2 Bay. Hehadseason-ending Tomses Sierra had acareer-high four Teixeir1b 4 0 0 0 IStewrt3b 4 0 0 0 Papelnp 0 0 0 0 Philadelphia 15 16 ,484 2H soon after SteveClevenger's oneRollins ph 1 0 0 0 hits for the White Sox. Central Division out double put runners on second A Sorindh 4 0 1 1 Ibanezlf 4 0 0 0 my John surgery10 days later. Mccnnc 4 0 0 0 Crondh 3 0 0 0 Bastrdp 0 0 0 0 W L Pct GB third. After Steve Pearcewalked, Solarte 3b 4 1 2 0 Conger c 3 1 1 0 St. Louis Atlanta Totals 3 8 6 126 Totals 3 9 5 105 Chicago Milwaukee 22 12 .647 (A) Chi cago (N) an RBI single byFlaherty and Gardnrlf 3 1 1 0 Cowgig rf 2 1 1 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi Toronto 010 301 000 1 — 6 St. Louis 17 17 .500 5 ab r hbi ab r hbi BRorts 2b 4 1 2 2 Mcrpnt3b 3 1 1 0 Heywrdrf 4 0 0 0 Philadelphia 0 0 0 005 000 0 — 5 Cincinnati 15 17 .469 6 5 0 0 0 Bonifac2b-3b 4 0 1 1 Markakis' run-scoring grounder DP — Toronto 1, Philadelphia 3. LOB —Toronto DeAzacf-If Totals 32 4 8 3 Totals 3 0 3 6 3 YMolinc 4 0 0 0 J.uptonlf 4 2 2 1 Pittsburgh 13 20 .394 8'/2 GBckh2b 5 2 4 1 Valuen3b 3 0 0 0 N ew York 000 0 2 0 011 — 4 Hollidylf 4 0 2 1 Fremn1b 3 0 1 0 6, Philadelphia5. 28—Bautista (7), St.Togeson(1), Chicago 11 20 355 91/2 gave Baltimore the two-run lead. JAreu1b 4 0 1 0 Oltph-3b 0 0 0 0 Los Angeles 00 2 000 010 — 3 Heshek p 0 0 0 0 CJhnsn3b 4 0 2 1 Ruiz (10),Byrd2 (9), Asche(5). HR —Encarnacion Viciedolf 3 0 0 0 Viganvp 0 0 0 0 West Division E—Solarte (2). DP—NewYork1, LosAngeles 2 MAdms1b 4 0 1 0 Lairdc 4010 3), Col.Ra smus(8),Asche(3). CS—Me.cabrera(1). SDownsp 0 0 0 0 Rizzo1b 4 0 1 0 W L Pct GB Baltimore TampaBay LOB —New York 6, LosAngeles 4. 38—Trout (3) JhPerltss 4 0 1 0 BUptoncf 3 0 1 0 F—Francisco. SanFrancisco 21 12 .636 ab r hbi ab r hbi D.Webbp 0 0 0 0 Scastross 4 0 1 0 HR — B.Roberts(1). S—Gardner,Cowgig. SF—Aybar Craigrf-If 4 0 0 0 uggla2b 3 0 0 0 IP H R E R BBSO AIRmrzss 3 1 0 1 Castilloc 4 0 0 0 Colorado 21 14 .600 1 Markksrf 4 0 1 1 Zobrist2b-If 3 0 1 1 Jaycf-rf 3 0 0 0 Floydp 2 0 1 0 Toronto LosAngeles 19 15 .559 2'/z Machd3b 3 0 1 0 DJnngscf 5 0 0 0 Trout. S ierrarf 4 1 4 0 Schrhltrf 3 0 0 0 Hutchison 8 9 5 5 1 6 F lowrsc 4 1 1 1 Lakecf 4 1 1 0 SanDiego 15 19 .441 6r/r H .cruzlf 5 1 2 0 Joycelf 3 1 1 0 IP H R E R BBSO Descals2b 3 0 1 0 Doumitph 1 0 0 0 Lyonsp 1 0 0 0 Dcrpntp 0 0 0 0 Stroman W,1-0 1 1 -3 1 0 0 0 1 Semien3b 4 0 00 Coghlnlf 2 0 0 0 Arizona 12 24 .333 10'/r Loughlf 0 0 0 0 Forsythph-2b2 0 0 0 New York Kuroda 72-3 5 3 1 0 8 Grichkph 1 0 0 0 Kimrelp 0 0 0 0 LoupS,2-3 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 Noesip 2 0 0 0 HRmrzp 0 0 0 0 A.Jonescf 4 0 1 1 Longori3b 3 1 1 2 Philadelphia Tuesday'sGames Wietersdh 5 1 2 0 Loney1b 3 0 0 0 KegeyW,1-2 BS,1-5 1-3 1 0 0 0 1 Manessp 0 0 0 0 Smmnsss 3 0 0 0 P utnmp 0 0 0 0 Stropp 0 0 0 0 Hamels 6 1 0 5 5 1 6 A.Dunnph 1 0 0 0 Barney2b 0 0 0 0 L.A. Dodgers 8,Washington 3 H ardyss 4 0 0 1 Myersrf 4 0 1 0 Dav.RobertsonS,5-5 1 0 0 0 0 1 Choatep 0 0 0 0 Manship 1 0 0 0 2 0 JrDnkscf 1 0 1 2 EJcksnp 2 0 0 0 Pittsburgh 2,SanFrancisco1 Clevngrc 4 1 1 0 DeJessdh 3 1 1 0 Los Angeles Bourioscf 0 0 0 0 3 128 2 Diekman 1 0 0 0 0 1 Toronto6, Philadelphia5,10 innings Pearce1b 3 1 1 1 YEscorss 3 0 0 0 C.Wilson 8 7 3 3 3 5 Totals 31 1 6 1 Totals Russellp 0 0 0 0 Papelbon 1 0 0 0 0 2 Boston 4, Cincinnati 3,12 innings Flahrly2b 4 1 2 1 SRdrgzpr 0 0 0 0 Frieri L,0-3 1 1 1 1 0 1 S t. Louis 000 00 1 000 — 1 K alishlf 1 0 0 0 HBP —byKuroda(Cron), byC.Wilson(Jeter). Atlanta 000 100 01x — 2 BastardoL,3-2 1 2 1 1 0 0 Totals 36 5 11 5 Totals 3 1 1 4 1 Miami 3,H.Y.Mets 0 Hanignc 2 0 1 0 T—2:57.A—40,106 (45,483). DP — Atlanta 2. LOB—St. Louis 5, Atlanta 6. WP —Stroman, Bastardo. Atlanta 2,St.Louis1 Totals 36 5 11 5 Totals 3 1 3 6 3 C hicago(A) 0 0 0 1 0 0 013 — 6 28 — B.upton (5). HR —J.upton (9). CS — Freeman T—3:06.A—26,057 (43,651). Chicago WhiteSox5, ChicagoCubs1 B altimore 001 1 1 0 020 — 6 C hicago(N) 0 0 0 0 1 0 000 — 1 Arizona7,Milwaukee5 Tampa Bay 2 0 0 0 0 0 100 — 3 (2) LOB — C h ic a go (A) 6, Chicago(N) 6. 2B—J.Abreu National League Colorado12,Texas1 E—Machado(2), YEscobar(5). DP—Baltimore1, I P H R ER BBSO (9), Sierra(1), Flowers(3), Jor.Danks (1). HR —G. Kansas City3, SanDiego1,11innings Tampa Bay1. LOB—Baltimore10,TampaBay9. 2BSt. Louis Beckham (1). SB—Bonifacio(11), Lake(4). Rockies12, Rangers1 Today'sGam es Clevenger (5), Flaherty (4). HR —Pearce(1), Longoria Dodgers 8, Nationals 3 Lyons 6 4 1 1 1 7 IP H R E R BBSO San Francisco(Lincecum2-1) at Pittsburgh(Cole (4). S —Hanigan.SF—A.Jones,Hardy,Zobrist. Maness 1 1 0 0 0 1 Chicago(A) Carlos Gonzalez had 2-2),9:35a.m. IP H R E R BBSO ChoateL,0-1 1 3- 2 1 1 0 1 DENVER — Hoesi 5 4 1 1 1 6 2-3 1 0 0 0 1 five of Colorado's season-high N.Y. Mets(Z.Wheeler 1-3) at Miami(Koehler3-2), Baltimore WASHINGTON — Clayton KerHeshek PutnamW,1-0 2 0 0 0 0 2 9:40a.m. Tillman 6 5 3 3 2 2 shaw pitched sevenshutout Atlanta S .Downs H,2 1 0 0 0 1 2 21 hits and Nolan Arenadomade 0 0 0 0 LA. Dodgers(Haren4-0) at Wa shington (Strasburg O'DayW,1-0BS,1-2 1 0 Floyd 7 6 1 1 2 5 DWebb 1 0 0 0 1 1 2-2), 10;05a.m. Z.BrittonH,6 1 0 0 0 1 1 innings in his first outing since D.carpenterW2-0 1 0 0 0 0 2 several slick plays at third base Chicago(N) Arizona(Arroyo2-2) atMilwaukee(W.Peralta 4-1), Tom.HunterS,9-10 1 1 0 0 2 1 opening KimbrelS,9-10 1 0 0 0 0 2 on a night he extended his hitting da y, and Hanl ey Rami r e z E.Jackson 7 6 1 1 0 9 WP — Floyd. 10:10a.m. TampaBay Russell 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 and Drew Butera homeredfor Los T—2:42. A—18,413(49,586). Kansas City(Shields3-3) atSanDiego(Cashner2-4), Archer 5 7 3 3 1 6 streak to 26 games. It's the third H.RamirezL,0-1 1-3 2 1 1 0 1 12:40p.m. Boxberger 12-3 0 0 0 1 1 Angeles. Kershawwasstubborn in Strop 1-3 3 3 3 1 1 time in Gonzalez's career he's Philadelphia(CI.Lee3-2) at Toronto(Buehrle5-1), B.Gome s 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 Viganueva 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 had five hits in a game.Arenado 4:07 p.m. Jo.Peralta L,1-2 1- 3 3 2 2 1 1 his return after missing 32 games, Pirates 2, Giants 1 HBP—byE.Jackson(Viciedo).WP— Noesi2,E.JackCincinnati (Leake 2-3) at Boston(Peavy1-1), 4:10 Oviedo 12-3 0 0 0 1 1 allowing nine hits but striking out waited until his final at-bat in the SOll 2. p.m. Tillmanpitchedto 2batters inthe7th. PITTSBURGH — Starling Marte T—3:30. A—34,305(41,072). nine without a walk. Thetwo-time seventh to extend his streak, St. Louis (Wainwright5-2) at Atlanta(Minor0-1), HBP—byO'Day(Hanigan). WP —Tom.Hunter. was called out, then ruled safe NL Cy Youngwinner had beenon 4:10 p.m. T—3:36 (Raindelay: 0:19). A—11,855(31,042). lacing an RBI double that hit just on a replay review with two outs (12 innings) Colorado(J.DeLaRosa 3-3) at Texas (Lewis 2-1), the disabled list, sidelined by a inside the left-field line. He's one Red Sox 4, Reds 3 5:05 p.m. in the bottom of the ninth inning, Indians 4, Twins 2 strained back muscle after winChicagoCubs(TWood 2-3) at ChicagoWhite Sox away from tying the team record BOSTON —Boston'sGradySize(Joh.Danks 2-2), 5:10p.m. ning March 22 in Australia. Jayson lifting Pittsburgh andending San of 27 set by Michael Cuddyer last more lined oneoff the Green Mon-
Philadelphia atToronto, 4:07p.m. ColoradoatTexas, 5:05p.m. ChicagoCubsatChicagoWhite Sox, 5:10p.m. Miami atSanDiego, 7:10p.m. SanFranciscoat L.A.Dodgers, 7:10p.m.
Leaders AMERICANLEAGUE BATTING —Choo,Texas,.370;Wiee t rs, Baltimore, .341;Mecabrera,Toronto,.338; RDavis, Detroit,.337; TorHunter, Detroit, .333;Loney,Tampa Bay, .322;AlRamirez,Chicago,.321. RBI — JAbreu, Chicago, 35; Hcruz,Baltimore,29; Colab ego,Minnesota,28;Puiols,LosAngeles,26; Brantley,Cleveland,24;Moss,Oakland,24; Micabrera, Detroit,23;Donaldson,Oakland,23. HOME RUNS—JAbreu, Chicago,12; Puiols, Los Angeles,10;Bautista, Toronto,9; Hcruz,Baltimore, 9; Dozier,Minnesota, 8; Rasmus, Toronto, 8; Donaldson, Oakland, 7. STRIKEOUT S—Scherzer, Detroit, 60; Lester, Boston,58;Price,TampaBay,55; FHernandez,Seattle, 53; Tanaka, NewYork,51; Kluber,Cleveland,48; CWilson, Los Angeles,46. NATIONALLEAGUE BATTING —Tulowitzki, Colorado, .421; Blackmon, Colorado,.358;DGordon,LosAngeles,.344; GoldschmidAri t, zona,.342;Morneau,Colorado,.336; Utley,Philadelphia,.327;MaAdams, St.Louis,.325. RBI — Stanton, Miami, 38; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 30;Morneau,Colorado,26;AdGonzalez,LosAngeles, 25;Arenado,Colorado,24;Blackmon,Colorado,24; CGonza lez,Colorado,24;Morse,SanFrancisco,24. HOMERUNS—Stanton, Miami,10; AdGonzalez, Los Angeles,9; Tulowitzki, Colorado,9; JUpton, Atlanta, 9;PAlvarez,Pittsburgh,8; Belt,SanFrancisco, 8; CGom ez, Milwaukee,8; Morse,SanFrancisco,8. STRIKEOUT S—Fernandez, Miami, 65; Cueto, Cincinnati,60;Strasburg,Washington, 58; Wacha,St. Louis,50;Greinke,LosAngeles,47; Bumgarner, San Francisco,46;Wainwright, St.Louis,46. SAVES —FRodriguez, Milwaukee,14;Jansen,Los Angeles,11;Romo,SanFrancisco,10.
CLEVELAND — Josh Tomlin
earned his first major leaguewin since 2012, pitching into theseventh inning andleading Cleveland past Minnesota. Tomlin (allowed one run andfour hits in 6'/5 innings. He wascalled upfrom Triple-A Columbus before thegameafter missing most of last yearwhile recovering from TommyJohn surgery.
Werth had four hits for the Nationals. Blake Treinen, making his first major league start, allowed three unearned runs in five-plus innings.
Francisco's six-game winning streak. Marte tripled off the right- season. field wall and slid into third, got up Texas Colorado ab r hbi ab r hbi and bolted homewhenthe relay Choolf 3 0 2 0 Blckmnrf 6 2 2 2 skipped by third basemanPablo DRrtsnpr-If 1 0 0 0 Stubbscf 5 3 3 1 Sandoval. Sandoval recovered to LMartncf 2 0 0 0 Tlwlzkss 4 2 3 1 Choic eph-cf 2 0 1 0 LeMahi2b 0 0 0 0 throw home andMarte was ruled ABeltre 3b 5 1 1 1 CGnzlz If 5 2 5 3 out. A brief review showedMarte's F ielder1b 3 0 1 0 McKnrc 0 0 0 0 Riosrf 4 0 0 0 Arenad3b 3 1 1 2 right hand touched the plate beDMrph2b 1 0 0 0 Mornea1b 5 1 2 1 fore he wastagged. Ogandop 0 0 00 Belislep 0 0 0 0
ster to score thegame-winning run in the12th inning. LoganOndrusek pitched a scoreless11th but gave up singles to DavidOrtiz andMike Napoli before Sizemore's winner.
Los Angeles Washington ab r hbi ab r hbi D Gordn2b 5 2 2 0 Spancf 5 0 0 0 Cincinnati Boston Crwfrdlf 5 1 3 0 Rendon3b 5 1 3 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi H Rmrzss 5 1 3 2 Werthrf 5 1 4 1 Heiseyrf 6 0 1 0 Pedroia2b 5 2 3 0 Kempcf 4 1 2 0 LaRoch1b 3 0 1 0 Votto1b 5 1 1 0 Victornrf 5 0 1 0 Ethierrf 5 1 2 1 TMooreph-1b1 1 0 0 Phillips2b 5 1 2 0 D.crtizdh 4 1 2 0 U ribe3b 4 0 1 1 Hairstnlf 4 0 1 0 ShTllsnp 0 0 0 0 Ottavinp 0 0 0 0 Frazier3b 5 1 1 1 Hapoli1b 4 0 1 2 Minnesota Cleveland VnSlyk1b 4 0 0 0 Dsmndss 3 0 0 0 San Francisco Pit lsburgh Cottsp 0 0 0 0 Culersn2b-ss 5 0 1 1 Ludwcklf 3 0 1 1 GSizmrlf 6 0 3 2 ab r hbi ab r hbi Buterac 3 1 1 3 Espinos2b 4 0 0 0 Morlndph-p 1 0 1 0 Pachecc-1b 4 0 2 1 Schmkrcf 5 0 2 1 Bogartsss 5 0 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi Dozier2b 4 0 0 0 Morgancf 3 0 0 0 Kershwp 3 1 0 0 Loatonc 4 0 1 2 Cozartss 5 0 2 0 Przynsc 5 0 0 0 Pagancf 4 0 0 0 JHrrsnrf 4 0 0 0 Arencii c 4 0 1 0 Nicasio p 2 0 0 0 JuTrnrph 1 0 0 0 Treinenp 2 0 1 0 N.Sotodh 3 0 0 0 Mdlrks3b 5 0 0 0 Fuldcf 4 0 0 0 Raburnph-If 1 0 0 0 Pencerf 4 0 0 0 Watsonp 0 0 0 0 Andrusss 3 0 1 0 CMartnp 0 0 0 0 Plouffedh 4 0 0 0 Swisher1b 4 1 2 1 C.Perezp 0 0 0 0 Stmmnp 0 0 0 0 BHmltnph-dh1 0 0 0 BrdlyJrcf 4 1 1 0 Poseyc 4 0 1 0 HWalkr2b 3 0 0 0 RossJrp 1 0 0 0 Barnesph 2 1 2 0 Colaell1b 4 1 1 1 Brantlylf-cf 3 1 1 1 JWrghtp 0 0 0 0 Frndsnph 1 0 1 0 Brnhrtc 5 0 0 0 Morself 4 0 0 0 AMcctcf 4 0 1 0 JoWilsn2b 2 0 0 0 Brothrsp 0 0 0 0 Dickrsnlf 1 0 0 0 Totals 43 3 103 Totals 4 3 4 114 Kubellf 4 0 1 0 CSantn3b 4 0 0 0 Jansenp 0 0 0 0 Detwilrp 0 0 0 0 Belt1b 2 1 2 0 PAlvrz3b 3 0 0 0 Waltersph 0 0 0 0 010 0 00 020000 — 3 KSuzukc 3 1 1 0 DvMrprf 4 0 1 0 Sandovl3b 4 0 0 0 SMartelf 4 2 2 0 Totals 32 1 8 1 Totals 4 2 122112 Cincinnati Barrettp 0 0 0 0 EEscor3b 4 0 2 1 Acarerss 3 0 0 0 Bcrwfrss 3 0 1 0 I.Davis1b 3 0 2 0 Texas 1 00 000 000 — 1 Boston 102 000 000001 — 4 Hrmnnrf 3 0 0 0 Chsnhlldh 2 1 1 0 Totals 39 8 147 Totals 3 7 3 123 Adrianz2b 3 0 1 1 TSnchzc 3 0 0 1 Colorado 201 0 1 6 2 0x — 12 No outswhenwinning runscored. L os Angeles 0 0 0 0 0 3 140 — 8 THudsnp 2 0 0 0 Mercerss 3 0 0 0 E—Fielder(3). DP—Texas2, Colorado3. LOBE—Middlebrooks (2). DP—Boston2. LOB—CinPintoph 1 0 0 0 YGomsc 3 1 1 1 Washington 0 0 0 0 00 030 — 3 DSantnss 3 0 0 0 JRmrz2b 3 0 0 0 Mortonp 2 0 0 0 Texas11,Colorado10.2B—Arencibia (3), Blackmon cinnati 10,Boston13. 28—Phillips (7), Ludwick(5), E—H.Ramirez(6), Hairston (1), Treinen(1). DPTotals 34 2 5 2 Totals 3 0 4 6 3 Sniderph-rl 1 0 0 0 (8), Stubbs (4), Tulowilzki (11),C.Gonzalez(9),Arena- Pedroia2(13), D.Ortiz (6). SB—Victorino(1). CS M innesota 000 0 0 0 101 — 2 Los Angeles2, Washington 3. LOB —Los Angeles Totals 30 1 5 1 Totals 3 0 2 5 1 do (10),Pacheco(5).HR—A.Beltre(1), Blackmon(7), Pedroia(3). S—B.Hamilton. SF—Ludwick. Cleveland 220 0 0 0 ggx — 4 6, Washington10. 38—D.Gordon (3), Rendon (3). San Francisco 010 000 000 — 1 Stubbs(2).SB—Stubbs(1). SF—Arenado. IP H R E R BBSO E—Colabego (2), A.cabrera(5), YGomes (8). HR —H.Ramirez(4), Butera(2). CS—C.crawford(2). P itlsburgh 010 0 0 0 001 — 2 IP H R E R BBSO Cincinnati DP — Minnesota 1, Cleveland1. LOB —Minnesota IP H R E R BBSO Two outswhenwinning runscored. Texas Bailey 6 5 3 3 5 5 E—Adrianza (2), TSanchez(4). DP—San Fran- RossJr. L,1-3 5 11-3 1 0 0 0 1 6, Cleveland 4. 28 —E.Escobar (5), Swisher (9), Los Angeles 1 - 3 12 6 6 1 1 Hoover YGomes (6). HR —Colabego(4). KershawW,2-0 7 9 0 0 0 9 cisco1. LOB —SanFrancisco7, Pittsburgh4. 28—I. Ogando 13 6 4 4 1 0 M.Parra 1 0 0 0 0 2 2 -3 3 3 3 3 1 2 -3 1 1 1 0 0 1 2-3 1 0 0 2 0 IP H R E R BBSO C.Perez Davis(4).38—S.Marte(2). SB—Belt (3), B.crawford Sh.Togeso n Lecure 2-3 2 1 1 0 0 OndrusekL,0-2 1 Minnesota J.WrightH,2 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 (2), P.Alvarez (3). SF—Adrianza. Cotts 4 1 1 0 1 DedunoL,0-2 5 6 4 3 2 2 Jansen 1 0 0 0 0 1 IP H R E R BBSD Moreland 1 0 0 0 0 0 Boston 51-3 5 1 1 3 3 Darneg 3 0 0 0 0 1 Washington San Francisco Colorado Doubront Cleveland TreinenL,0-1 5 7 3 0 0 2 THudsonL,4-2 8 2-3 5 2 1 1 5 NicasioW4-1 5 2 1 1 5 1 BadenhopH,2 1 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 TomlinW,1-0 62 - 3 4 1 1 1 4 Stammen 2 2 1 0 0 2 Pittsburgh C.MartinH,3 1 1 0 0 1 0 TazawaBS,2-2 1 2 2 2 1 0 RzepczynskiH,2 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 Detwiler 1 3 4 4 1 0 Morton 8 3 1 0 2 3 Brothers 1 3 0 0 0 1 Uehara 1 2 0 0 0 0 AtchisonH,1 1 0 0 0 0 2 Barrett 1 2 0 0 0 2 WatsonW,3-0 1 2 0 0 0 1 Belisle 1 2 0 0 1 0 A.Miller 2 0 0 0 0 4 ShawS,1-1 1 1 1 0 0 1 Treinenpitchedto 4 batters inthe6th. HBP —byT.Hudson(H.Walker), byMorton(T.Hudson, Ottavino 1 0 0 0 0 0 BreslowW,1-0 1 1 0 0 0 2 WP—Rz epczynski. Balk—Deduno. HBP —byStammen (Butera). Belt). WP —Morton. HBP —byRossJr.(Tulowitzki). Ondrusek pitchedto3 batters inthe12th. T—2:28. A—9,621(42,487). T—3:15.A—30,143(41,408). T—2:41. A—18,881(38,362). T—3:32.A—27,838 (50,480). T—4:04. A—36,004(37,499).
repeatedly said no and that alcohol inhibited her ability to fight back. "I think I just gave up," she said in the police report. "I let them do whatever theywanted, I just wanted it to be over and to go to sleep." When asked if she wanted to press
prosecute the case, stating in a report We responded accordingly in this sitthat "while there is no doubt the inci-
could not be reached for comment.
The news comes less than a month dents occurred, the conflicting state- gating immediately, and aggressively after Ben Carter and A.J. Lapray anments and actions by the victim make address situations in accordance with nounced they were transferring. Carported that Artis and Dotson, who this case unprovable as a criminal the law, our internal code of conduct, ter said Monday he's going to UNLV; were interviewed by police, said the case." and our commitment and obligation Lapray will transfer to Pepperdine. sexual activity was consensual. A statement Tuesday from Robin to protect and support our students." That leaves guards Joseph Young The accuser told the police that charges, the accuser initially told the Holmes, the university's vice president Oregon P r e sident Mic hael and Jalil Abdul-Bassit and forward she met Austin, Dotson and Artis at policethat she was concerned about for student affairs, and Rob Mullins, Gottfredso aid in a statement that Elgin Cook as the only scholarship a party on the night of March 8. She ruining the lives of her suspected at- Oregon athletic director, said in part: the university is "deeply concerned" players from last season, although said they assaulted her three times tackers, but her father contacted the "Law enforcement agencies often re- about the information detailed in the the Ducks have signed five players for over the course of the night — twice police after learning of the incident. quest that the university wait to take police report. next year. in a bathroom at the party, and later On April 14, the Lane County dis- action in order to avoid interference The university did not make the — Bulletin wire services at Artis' apartment. She said that she trict attorney's office decided not to with an open criminal investigation. players available, and their lawyers contributed to this report Continued from C1 The (Eugene) Register-Guard re-
uation. In all cases we begin investi-
TH E BULLETIN0 WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 2014
power past Cowboys Bulletin staff report Bend High jumped to a 6-0 lead in the first inning on its way to a 10-0 Intermountain Hybrid base-
ball victory over visiting Crook County on Tuesday afternoon.
"After we got rained out (Monday) I think the boys were just excited to play," Bend coach Bret
Bailey said." Sami Godlove picked up the win for Bend (16-5), pitching four innings while striking out six. He also went 2 for 3 at the plate with two RBIs. Elliot Willy went 3 for 3 with three doubles and three RBIs, and Tony Watters had a pair of hits and RBIs.
The Cowboys (5-15) managed just two hits in the five-inning loss. Trevor Slawter doubled for
Crook County, and Jared McGuire hit a single. In other Tuesday action: BOYS LACROSSE
Bend 20, Mountain View 3: The Lava Bears were led by James
Rockett (five goals, two assists), Chance Beutler (four goals, three assists) and Eli Pite (two goals, four assists) in a High Desert League game at 15th Street Field.
Five things towatchforthe Seahawks
Continued from C1
FIFTH-ROUNDFINDS While Seattle has pulled some gems from the middle rounds, something about the fifth round has provedextremely fruitful for the Seahawks. In 2010, Seattle landed strong safety KamChancellor. A year later, it was All-Pro cornerback Richard Shermanfalling to Seattle in Round 5.Andlast year, Seattle found value in tight end LukeWillson in the fifth round; he went on tocatch 20 passes. Nosurprise, Seattle has apair of fifth-round picks. "I think coach (Pete)Carroll and his staff havethat natural, they played with young players at USC.They're used to it. They don't have apreconceived notion that you need aveteran," Seahawks general managerSchneider said. "The easiest thing to do is sign aveteran. The toughest thing to do is sign ayoung player andcoach them up andspend extra time with them and develop themandget them ready to play. And this staff has shown anability to do that year in andyear out." LINE GAPS Seattle will need to fill at least two offensive line spots after right tackle BrenoGiacomini and left guard Paul McQuistan left in free agency. Michael Bowie, aseventh-round pick last year, will likely get the first shot at right tackle, but filling the guard spot could come from the draft. The likes of guardXavier Su'a-Filo from UCLAor tackle Morgan Moses from Virginia could possibly be options for Seattle late in the first round. BIG TARGET Everyone loves big wide receivers, especially Carroll. They were staple a of his offenses at USC and Seattle has tried to emulate that first with Mike Williams and then Sidney
Rice since Carroll arrived. Rice, who hasbeen injury-plagued since signing with Seattle, is returning, but the Seahawkscould use another receiving option with GoldenTate going to Detroit in the offseason. RUN STUFFER Seattle let go of RedBryant and Chris Clemonsand sawClinton McDonald sign elsewhere, leaving depth questions on thedefensive line. TheSeahawks believe Greg Scruggs andJesse Williams, both injured last season, will be able to help fill the voids. But look for Seattle to try and adddepth up front after seeing the benefits of having a rotation last season. THE SURPRISE WILL BE... Aside from their success in the later rounds, the Seahawkshavepulled a few surprises in the draft, especially with their early picks. Whether it was taking Bruce Irvin in the middle of the first round or the decision to draft Russell Wilson after signing Matt Flynn as a free agent, Schneider's group is good for at least oneeyebrow-raising selection. — The Associated Press
• To find someone to make up for the loss of Golden Tate, who
One player who might still be available for Seattle is Indiana's Cody Latimer, regarded as one of the fastest risers at any position in the draft.
led the Seahawks with 64 catches The 6-2,215-pounder was regardin 2013 before leaving in free agen- ed as a mid- to late-round choice cy to Detroit, and with the knowl- before building a buzz with a steady edge that Doug Baldwin could be stream of eye-opening workouts. an unrestricted free agent in 2014 Latimer, who had surgery on his and JermaineKearse a restricted left foot in January but is apparentfree agent. ly healthy now, is known to have • To find another taller receiv-
visited Seattle as one of the 30 non-
er, with Sidney Rice working his local players the Seahawks were alway backfrom a knee injury and lowed to bring in for predraft visits. no one else on the roster who has
When ESPN draft analyst Mel
played regularly who is taller than Kiper Jr., discussed Seattle's op6 foot 2. tions with the 32nd pick last week, • And maybe find someone who Latimer was the first name out of can return punts, something Tate his mouth. "I'd be shocked if he didn't go in handled last year and a spot that now appears wide open with no the first round," said Kiper, noting one on the roster with a real his- Latimer's reported 4.39 time in the tory of doing it (Percy Harvin has 40 and that he is "one of the stronhandled solely kickoff returns in gest wide receivers you'll come his career). across and adds real good hands Seattle, with selections Nos. 32 and natural pass receiving skills." and 64, should have a wide array Latimer was among the receivof choicesof receivers big and ers declaring early for the draft afsmall, even if some of the best fig- ter three years at Indiana, where he ure to be long gone. also was noted for his special-teams Among those whose names play. He made eight taddes last should be called early are Clem- season — something that would alson's Sammy Watkins, Texas most certainly be a necessity for a A&M's Mike Evans (at 6-5, maybe rookie receiver to contribute for the the best big receiver in the group), Seahawks next season. Florida State's Kelvin Benjamin The depth of this receiving (at 6-5, another intriguing big class, though, also means the body) and, probably, two Pac-12 Seahawks could wait until later players — Cooks and USC's Mar- rounds, particularly if they were qise Lee, either of whom the Sea- to trade out of the first round to get hawks might consider fortunate to extra selections in the middle of get at No. 32. the draft as many are speculating.
Cade Hinderlider and A ndrew
Joyce scored three goals apiece and Joseph Schwarz added two for the Lava Bears (5-0 High Desert League, 12-2 overall). Chase Brennan scored 22 seconds into the game for the Cougars (2-3, 3-8 overall), who also got two goals
Heat stay perfect in
from Chase Reinhart. GIRLS TENNIS
Buffs battling at districts: PORTLAND —
O n e M a d r as
individual and o n e d oubles team is still alive in the Class 4A/3A/2A/IA Special District 2 consolation bracket. Itzel Rome-
By Tim Reynolds
ro bounced back from a 4-6, 7-5, 7-6 to La Salle's Allie Burns with an 8-2 win to reach today's con-
The Associated Press
MIAMI — Turns out, the Miami Heat can beat the
solation quarterfinals. Also in the consolation quarters is the dou-
Brooklyn Nets. And rest hardly led to
bles team of Wendy Galan and
rust for the two-time de-
Lorena Alonso, which fell to Cascade's Sarah Walling and Andrea Wood 6-4, 4-6, 6-2 before winning 8-3 in the consolation bracket.
fending NBA champions. LeBron James scored 22 points, Ray Allen added 19 and the Heat stayed perfect in this postseason by beating the Nets 107-86 on
Tuesday night in Game 1 of an Eastern Conference
semifinal series. It was the first win for Miami in five
meetings with Brooklyn
Boys tennis Class 5A Special District 1 Bend 7,Redmond1 At BendHigh Singles — SeanHebert, B, dtt Blayne Biondi, R, 6-2, 6-3;BlakeJohnston,R,def.ShaneSehgal,B,7-5, 5-7, 10-4;Will Ainsworth,B,def. NoahFitzsimmons, R, 6-2, 5-7, 10-6;KurtHalligan,B, def. BryceWilber, R,6-1, 6-0.Doubles— ZachHite/Aaron Banquer-Glenn, B,def. Stephen Koutsopoulos/Daniel Altamirano,R,6-1, 6-2; Sam Aimsworth/NicCa k mpbell, B,def.Riley Powell/Joan Gutierrez, R,6-3, 6-1; JesseJames/JadenBoehme, B, det Alex Hughes /TannerGilchrist,R,7-6,6-2;LukeHogstad/Gage Keller, B, def. RoyLopez/Hector Gonzalez,R,6-3, 6-0. Class 5A Special District 1 Summit 8, Mountain View0 At Mountain View singles —wiliam rjalquist, s, def. philip Atkinson, MV,6-3,6-2; LiamHall, S, def. DerekMiler, MV,6-0,6-3; Davis CalanIje, S,def. QuintanSmith, MV,6-3, 6-3; Nick Berning, s,def.Johnpfister, Mv,6-0, 6-0. DoublesChandlerOliveira/CarterQuigley,S,det JakobLenschen/ BrooksLarraneta, Mv,6-2, 6-1;Thomaswimberly/Hudson Mickel, S, def. Albert Kolodziejczyk/SethAkinson, MV,6-3, 6-3;GarenGasparovich/connorsteele,s,def.TyeLeahy/ Adi wolfenden,Mv,6-2, 6-2; peter Rutherford/Lindsay valentine,s, def.GrantMiler/Austin pfeifer,Mv,6-1,6-0. Class 4%3%2A/1A Special District 5 Ridgeview 5,CrookCounty 3 At CrookCounty
singles —pedrosouza, cc, def.TJ.smith,Rv,3-6,
6-2,10-8;JackStubblefield, CC,det BrettBlundell, RV,7-6
(8-6}, 1-6,10-7;Ridgeviewwins Nos. 3and4 singles by forfeit. Doubles — Garrett Harper/Leonardpusl, CC,def. caleb Maxw ell/Gabe payne, Rv,6-4, 6-1; chaseBennett/ Brandon Huff,Rv,def.Cayden Quinn/HaydenBoyd,CC, 6-0, 6-0;Ridgeviewwins Nos.3 and4doublesbyforfeit.
Girls tennis Class 5A Special District 1 Bend 4,Redmond4 (Bend wins onsets, 9-8) At Redmond Singles —SierraWinch,B,def.JessicaBrunot,R,6-0, 6-0; Grace Perkins, B, def. SelenaLarontaine, R,6-4, 7-5; Carol Saleta,R,def. Annabelle Farina,B, 6-1, 6-0; Kassy Jackson,R,def. Summer Gaughell, 8,6-1, 6-1. Doubles — ZoeRaiter/RubyLadkin,B,def.TaniaMendoza/Kelsey Santos ,R,6-3,6-0;JessicaJohnson/MarlenaBeith,B,def. JessicaToledo/MarixaGonzalez, R,6-0, 6-0; EmilyCampos/EmilyPengra,R, def. KatherineReed/Sadie Hamdan, B, 6-1, 2-6,10-7;BekahDevelter/Kali Davis,R,def. Alexis Benitez/HaleP yierce,B,6-3, 6-1. Class5A Special District1 Summit 8,MountainView0 At Summit Singles —LindseyBrodeck, S, def. ChloeJohnson, MV,6-1 6, -0;BrennaRoy,s,detGracecole,MV,6-4,6-0; Autumn Layden, s, def. MissyBurke,Mv,6-0,6-0; sienna Ginsburg, s, def.Qliviawebb,Mv,6-1, 6-1. DoublesKelseycollis/MorganDeMeyer, s, def.Alicia woolhiser/ Meganculbertson, Mv,6-0, 6-2; cailin Nichols/carolime Nichols, S,def.Whitney Weber/BrookeMiler, 6-4, 6-1;Andreia Todd/EleniHarrington,S, det AliciaWelbourn/Angie vasquez, Mv,6-2,6-1; BrookeFinley/caroline King,s, def. NoelleKuper/Hannahschiffman,Mv,6-2,6-0. Class 4A/3A/2A/1A Special District 5 Ridgeview 5,CrookCounty3 At Ridgeview singles —ElsaHarris, CC,def. Caitlin carr,Rv,6-1, 6-4; Greta Harris, CC,def. Bailey simmons, Rv,6-3, 6-1; savanna hKing,Rv,def.MaggieKasberger,CC,7-5,6-1; RidgeviewNo.4wonbyforfeit. Doubles—LauraFraser/ GwynethPtomey, CC,det BrittanyHoffman/Shelby Smith, RV,6-4, 6-2;RidgeviewNo.2wonbyforfeit; RidgeviewNo. 3wonbyforfeit; RidgeviewNo.4wonbyforfeit.
Baseball IntermountainHybrid (5 innings) CrookCounty 0 00 00 — 0 2 0 Bend 600 4x — 10 11 5
"It's one," Heat coach Erik Spoelstra said. "But I liked the energy, the
Photos by Eric Gay/The Associated Press
Portland coach Terry Stotts, center, stands on the sideline during the second half of Tuesday's loss.
activity." Chris Bosh scored 15
had been set for a long night for Aldridge and the Trail
Continued from C1
points and grabbed 11 rebounds, Dwyane Wade finished with 14 points and Mario Chalmers had 12 for
Baynes had an i mmediate impact after playing
Miami, which recorded at
the first quarter on a series of drives and capped it with a
only the final 6 minutes of
corner 3 as San Antonio built a 10-point lead 8 minutes into thegame. The Spurs never led by less than 20 in the second half. "They did what championship teams do," Portland forward LaMarcus Aldridge
San Antonio's Game 7 victory over Dallas. He scored four points quickly and continued the physical defense against Aldridge that Splitter
win against every team except Brooklyn, losing
said. "They came out and set
great minutes. He came in
the tone early. Most of the guys on (Portland's) team ha-
there with his big body, made some plays for us, made some shots, cleaned up the glass. He did everything he was asked to do. It was great." Belinelli finished 3 for 5 from 3-point range, leading
Parker scored 13 points in
" It was great that w e were able to come out the
way we did after being off eight days," James said. "We got a lot of work in.
We had eight days off of not playing a basketball game but Spo got us in the gym. (We) got each other in thegym. We made each other accountable through-
out the layoff and it proved tonight."
the Spurs' bench to leap to their feet in l oud celebra-
points and Tim Duncan add-
Deron Williams and Joe
Johnson scored 17 points each for the Nets, who got only eight from Paul Pierce and no points from Kevin
tion after the Italian guard's struggles in the opening series. After going just 4 for 7 on 3-pointers against Dallas, Belinelli opened the game by
ed 12 points and 11 rebounds for San Antonio.
More importantly for the Spurs, their bench contribut-
ed mightily after being virtually nonexistent in the series against Dallas.
Garnett in 16 minutes.
"This is the defending champs," Nets coach Jason Kidd said. "It's always going to be at a high level and we've got to find a way to
hitting his first three attempts
from long range. "Ball movement was good,"
Parker said. "Dallas made a conscious effort to stay on our
points and the Australian connection of Aron Baynes and Patty Mills had 10 points
"He was awesome," Duncan said. "He gave us some
round and they've won championships. They've been here. I think they definitely came out and they let us know how it's going to be."
M arco Belinelli ha d
four times by a total of 12
ven't even been in the second
K awhi Leonard had
least one regular-season
apiece. Portland's Damian Lillard, center, drives around San Antonio's "We came out swinging, Tiago Splitter and Kawhi Leonard during the second half. caught them with a few early punches and they were on "The first half was not what their back heel at that point," were going to do (plays)," AlBaynes said. "It was good for dridge said. "They tried to we were looking for," Portus that we came out like that deny guys on certain sets. land coach Terry Stotts said. but now we have to maintain They tried to force guys to "San Antonio really came out it >1 their weak hand. They did with a lot of energy and agPortland, mean w h ile, what good teams do. I think gressiveness. They were the didn't come close to resem- guys are going to learn from more aggressive team at both bling the confident and it." ends of the floor for the whole sharp-shooting group that Lillard was pushed out of half." upset Houston in the opening the paint by 6-foot-7 Leonard Splitter had an early steal round. early in the game and was on a pass to Aldridge and Aldridge had 32 points nearly knocked off his feet nearly had a second when he and 14 rebounds and Dami- defensively by a series of blis- poked a dribble away as the 6-11 forward attempted to an Lillard had 17 points for tering picks. Portland, but the All-Star duo It wasn't any easier phys- push his way into the block. combined for just 17 points in ically for A l dridge, who S plitter hit the court i n a the first half as San Antonio opened the game shooting 1 failed attempt to keep the ball built a 26-point lead. for 5 against Tiago Splitter from going out of bounds, but "They knew where we and Baynes. it mattered little as the tone
match it." James finished 10 for 15
shooters. Tonight was differ-
ent. I made a conscious effort to find Marco. I talked to Pop.
from the field and Allen-
We wanted Marcotobe back
who had never faced his former Boston "Big 3" com-
in the series, be back in the playoffs. I was trying to call his number and look for him a lot. Tonight I think half my
patriots Pierce and Garnett in the playoffs — was 4 of 7 from 3-point range. "He was focused on the
assists were to Marco."
job at hand," James said.
r r /
C5 THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 2014
NASDAQ ~ 5
Todap Sales goal closer? Tesla reports first-quarter financial results today. The electric car maker said in February that it expected to deliver more than 35,000 of its Model S sedans this year. That would be an increase of up to 55 percent from a year ago. Investors will be listening for clues as to whether Tesla is on track to reach its sales goal.
Wednesday, May 7, 2014
O» To look upindividual stocks, gc tcbendbugetin.com/business.Also seearecap in Sunday's Businesssection.
Close: 1,867.72 Change: -18.94 (-0.9%)
16 460 .
1,920 1,880 " 1,840 "
- . 70
... Close: 16,401.02 Change: -129.53 (-0.8%)
1O DAYS "
Vol. (in mil.) 3,187 1,772 Pvs. Volume 2,674 1,532 Advanced 9 76 5 5 3 Declined 2136 2030 New Highs 93 38 New Lows 38 91
HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. WK MO QTR YTD 16529.85 16399.99 16401.02 -129.53 -0.78% L L -1.06% DOW Trans. 7698.43 7641.24 7656.51 -19.37 -0.25% L L L +3.46% DOW Util. 548.48 544.57 544.86 -3.06 -0.56% L L +11.07% NYSE Comp. 10624.51 10567.85 10568.68 -61.46 -0.58% L L +1.62% NASDAQ 4132.46 4080.76 4080.76 -57.30 -1.38% L -2.29% S&P 500 1883.69 1867.72 1867.72 -16.94 -0.90% L L +1.05% S&P 400 1361.78 1350.33 1351.56 -10.13 -0.74% L +0.67% Wilshire 5000 19996.66 19796.77 19796.97 -199.69 -1.00% L L +0.46% -4.78% Russell 2000 1124.05 1108.01 1108.01 -18.29 -1.62% L
1 Q' 14
Shares of Delta Air Lines have more than doubled over the last 12 months and hit an all-time high of 38.82 Tuesday. The airlines' board of directors approved a plan to boost its quarterly dividend by 50 percent and to buy back more of its stock. The Atlanta airline will raise its quarterly dividend to 9 cents per share from 6 cents per share starting in I•
September. It will also buy $2 billion of its shares by the end of 2016. Investors like buybacks because they suggest companies think their stock is cheap. They also help reduce the number of shares outstanding, which automatically increases earnings per share. And higher earnings per share often, though not always, lead to rising stock prices.
Dividend: $3.12 Div.yield 4.3% Source: Factset
ue s day's close: $37.69 P/E ratio" 3 :
Di v . yield 0.6%
T o t al returns through May 6 "Based on trailing 12 month results
Total return DAL S&P 500
* 5- YR* 3 - YR
3 7.5% 50.2 2.6 14 . 5
38 . 9 17.9
Close:$57.11 V-1.52 or -2.6% Bayer will spend more than $14 biilion to acquire the drug company's non-prescription medicine and consumer care business. $65 60
Close:$31.857-6.90 or -17.8% Stock Iock-ups that had prevented insiders from selling shares expired, sent the stock of the social media company to a new low. $60 50
M A M 52-week range $44.52~ $5 8.84
M A 52-week range
ODP Close:$4.83%0.66 or 15.8% The office supply retailer will close at least 400 stores as its merger with OfficeMax resulted in an overlap of store locations.
Voi.:13.4m (1.2x avg.) PE: 38.9 Vol.:134.2m (8.8x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$167.31b Yi eld: 3.1% Mkt. Cap:$18.77 b
PE: . . . Yield: ...
Htllshtre Brands HSH Close:$36.52 A1.22 or 3.5% The packagedmeat company beat per-share projections by a dime after raising prices to offset the rising cost of pork and beef. $38 36
52-week range $3.75~
52-week range $5 .85
Vol.:59.5m (6.3x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$2.58 b
$3 8.5 1
PE: 9 6 .6 Vol.:2.1m (2.2x avg.) PE:1 9 . 8 Yield:... Mkt. Cap:$4.47 b Yie l d : 1.9%
Close:$109.21 T-17.58 or -13.9% Hedge fund manager David Einhorn said investors have vastly overvaiued the software maker, saying shares could plunge 80 percent. $250
VVUS Close:$5.57L0.38 or 7.2% The biopharmaceutical company's first-quarter losses were much less severe than most Wall Street analysts had anticipated.
52-week range $82.31~
52-week range $4.71 ~
Vol.:4.3m (4.8x avg.) PE: 1560.1 Mkt. Cap:$4.13b Yield:...
Vol.:10.9m (3.0x avg.) Mkt.Cap:$574.88 m
P E: . . . Yie ld: ...
D IS C A First Solar
Close:$74.71 T-3.06 or -3.9% Higher costs overseas overshadowed better-than-expected profit as well as strong revenue numbers from the cable channel company. $90
FSLR Close:$67.45 V-0.97 or -1.4% The solar company will help build a pair of California solar projects that will generate 42.76 megawatts of renewable energy. $80
M A 52-week range
Vol.:4.2m (2.8x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$11.02 b
M A M 52-week range $88 .75 $35.58~ $ 74.84 PE:2 5 . 2 Vol.:3.5m (0.7x avg.) P E:1 4 .2 Yield: ... Mkt. Cap: $6.75 b Yield: ...
Price-earnings ratio: 2 0 based on trailing 12 month results
Financial firms and technology stocks led the stock market lower Tuesday. The Standard & Poor's 500 index posted a modest loss, and the tech-heavy Nasdaq composite index took the hardest fall. Shares in American International Group tumbled after the insurer posted a sharp drop in quarterly profits. Housing stocks sank following news that U.S. home prices increased at a slightly slower pace over the year ending in March, the latest sign of a slowdown in the housing market. Nine of the 10 industry groups in the S&P 500 index ended lower, led by financial firms. Energy companies managed a small gain. All three major indexes are down for the month.
$72.77~ DividendFootnotes:a - Extra dividends werepaid, but arenot included. b -Annual rate plus stock. c - Liquidating dividend. e -Amount declaredor paid in last12 months. f - Current annual rate, whichwasincreased bymost recentdividendannouncement. i —Sum of dividends paidafter stock split, ns regular rate. I —Sumof dividends paidthis year.Most recent dividend wasomitted or deferred. k - Declared or paidthis year, acumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m — Current annualrate, which wasdecreasedbymost recentdividend announcement. p — Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r —Declared or paid in preceding 12months plus stock dividend. t - Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-diseieution date.PEFootnotes: q —Stock is a closed-end fund - no P/E ratio shown. cc — P/Eexceeds 99. dd - Loss in last12 months.
Delta Air LineS (DAL) T
52-WK RANGE e CLOSE Y TD 1YR V O L NAME TICKER LO Hl C LOSE CHG%CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN (Thous)P/E DIV Alaska Air Group A LK 50.31 ~ 96.77 9 4. 6 9 -.48 -0.5 T L L + 29. 1 +5 2 .7 73 0 1 2 1 . 00f Avista Corp A VA 25.55 ~ 32.37 3 1. 6 4 -.14 -0.4 L L L +12.2 +14 . 3 28 2 17 1. 2 7f Bank of America BAC 12 . 13 ~ 18.03 1 4. 7 3 -.35 -2.3 T T T -5.4 +23.5 92860 19 0 .04 Eye on consumers BarrettBusiness B BS I 4 8 .08 e — 1 02 . 20 47 .31 -2.34 -4.7 T T T -49.0 - 8.1 60 21 0. 7 2 Borrowing by U.S. consumers Boeing Co BA 9 3 .36 ~ 144. 5 7 13 0.83 -1.13 -0.9 L L L -4.1 +43.1 3853 2 3 2 . 92 C ascade Baacorp C A C B4 .31 ~ 6.95 4.71 -.12 -2.5 T T T -9.9 -17.2 19 4 climbed $16.5 billion in February T T -11.0 +18.6 3 8 6 1 9 0 .48a ColumbiaBokg COL B 21.14 ~ 3 0.3 6 24.46 -.27 -1.1 T to a record $3.13 trillion. L +7.8 +43. 5 Columbia Sportswear COLM 55.58 ~ 89. 96 84.92 -.58 -0.7 T L 98 28 1 . 12 Consumers increased their CostcoWholesale COST 107.38 ~ 1 26 .12112.83 -1.66 -1.4 T L L -5.2 + 5 . 4 1 848 2 5 1.42f borrowing on autos and student C raft Brew Alliance BREW 7.25 ~ 18.70 1 4. 2 3 -.44 -3.0 T T T -13.3 +89.8 4 9 cc loans by the largest amount in a FLIR Systems F LIR 23.58 ~ 37.42 3 4. 3 9 -.40 -1.1 T T T +14.3 $. 4 3.8 5 8 4 2 5 0. 4 0 year. But for a second straight HewlettP ackard H PQ 20. 25 ~ 33.90 3 2.1 3 -.37 - 1.1 T T T +14. 8 +6 0 .4 6 6 88 1 2 0 . 64f month, they cut back on their HomeFederal Bocp ID HOME 11.54 ~ 1 6.03 1 4. 9 3 -.10 -0.7 T T T +0.2 +23 . 2 33 dd 0.2 4 credit card use. The Federal Intel Corp I NTC 21.89 ~ 27.24 26.2 0 +. 0 3 +0 .1 L T L +0.9 +13. 0 20707 14 0 . 9 0 Reserve reports today its tally of Keycorp K EY 10.01 ~ 14.70 1 3. 3 9 -.28 -2.0 T T T -0.2 +38.5 9881 13 0 . 22 how consumer borrowing fared in Kroger Co L +17.4 +35 . 6 3673 16 0 .66 K R 3 2 .77 ~ 46.75 4 6. 3 9 -.06 -0.1 T L March. Economists project that T T +42 . 1 + 6 1.5 1845 52 Lattice Semi LSCC 4.17 ~ 9.19 7.80 -.33 -4.0 T the borrowing spree eased from LA Pacific L PX 14.51 ~ 20.35 1 6.2 1 -.27 -1.6 T T T -12.4 -9.2 2170 13 the previous month. MDU Resources MDU 24 .09 — e 36.05 35 .34 -.18 -0.5 T L L +15. 7 +3 6 .6 37 9 2 4 0. 7 1 MentorG raphics M EN T 1 7.75 ~ 24.31 2 0. 1 3 -.50 -2.4 T T T -16.4 +13.7 5 8 4 1 6 0 . 20f Consumer credit Microsoft Corp MSFT 30.84 ~ 41.6 6 3 9. 0 6 -.37 -0.9 T T T +4.4 +20 . 8 25128 15 1 . 1 2 seasonally adjusted, in billions Nike Ioc 8 N KE 59.11 ~ 80.26 72.2 5 - 1 . 04 -1.4 T T T - 8.1 +14.9 2147 2 5 0 . 96 $20 Nordstrom Inc J WN 54.90 ~ 64.19 6 0. 6 2 -.91 -1.5 T T T -1.9 + 7 . 8 1 150 1 6 1.32f 17.9 Nwst Nat Gas NWN 39.96 ~ 45.89 4 3. 4 0 -.61 -1.4 L T T + 1.4 +4.4 119 20 1.8 4 16.9 16.5 est. PaccarIac P CAR 50.01 ~ 68.81 6 2. 7 4 -.64 -1.0 T T T +6.0 $.2 3 .9 1 199 1 8 0 . 88f 15.0 15 13.8 Planar Systms PLNR 1 55 $y — 2 93 1 97 - .06 -3 0 T T T -224 +1 67 60 dd Plum Creek P CL 40.57 ~ 54.62 4 3. 6 5 -.41 -0.9 T L L -6.1 - 10.4 790 3 8 1 . 76 Prec Castparts PCP 189.66 ~ 274. 9 6 25 4.94 -5.29 -2.0 L L L - 5.3 +37.1 4 8 7 2 2 0 . 1 2 10 Safeway Ioc SWY 19.92 ~ 36.03 3 4. 1 5 -.05 -0.1 T L L +17. 1 +6 3 .3 3 257 3 0. 8 0b T T - 17.0 + 9 . 6 1 7 1 d d 0 . 7 5 S choitzer Steel SCH N 23.12 ~ 33.32 27 . 1 0 -.36 -1.3 T 7.2 Sherwin Wms SHW 163.63 ~ 208. 6 3 19 8.43 -1.23 -0.6 T L L $-8.1 +7. 3 588 2 6 2. 2 0 StaocorpFocl S FG 43.01 ~ 69.51 59. 5 2 - 1 .56 - 2.6 T T T -10.2 +42.7 3 0 2 1 1 1 . 10f 0 I4I D I:J F M Starbucks Cp SBUX 61.71 ~ 82.50 69. 6 8 - 1 .08 - 1.5 T T T -11.2 +16.1 5193 2 8 1 . 04 ' 13 : ' 14 Triquiot Semi TQNT 5.84 — e 14.78 14 .65 + . 1 1 + 0.8 L L L +75.7 + 1 43.6 3165 d d Source: Facteet Umpqua Holdings UM P Q 12.14 ~ 1 9.65 1 6. 9 9 -.17 -1.1 T T T -16.5 +38.5 1503 20 0.60a T T US Baocorp U SB 32.69 ~ 43.66 4 0. 1 5 -.30 -0.7 T -0.6 +2 6.2 6809 13 0 . 9 2 Washington Fedl WA F D 16.87 ~ 2 4.5 3 21.10 -.39 -1.8 T T T - 9.4 +28.6 1 8 2 1 4 0 . 40 Winter dividend? WellsFargo & Co WF C 3 7.74 ~ 5 0.4 9 49.09 -.47 -0.9 T L T +8.1 +34. 5 15224 12 1 .40f Cold weather is typically good Weyerhaeuser W Y 2 6.38 ~ 33.24 3 0. 2 6 -4.1 + 1 . 5 3 725 2 6 0 . 88
news for power utilities, which benefit when demand for electricity for heating surges. This winter has been unusually cold and protracted in much of the country. That's one reason financial analysts have forecast that Duke Energy will report today that its earnings and revenue increased versus a year ago. The largest U.S. utility is due to report first-quarter results today.
Dow jones industrials
1,840' " ""'10 DAYS
The yield on the 10-year Treasury fell to 2.59 percent Tuesday. Yields affect rates on mortgages and other consumer loans.
NET 1YR TREASURIES YEST PVS CHG WK MO QTR AGO 3-month T-bill 6-month T-bill 52-wk T-bill
. 0 2 .01 + 0 .01 L . 0 5 .0 4 + 0 .01 L .09 .09
. 4 3 .42
+ 0 .01 T 5-year T-note 1.68 1.69 -0.01 T 10-year T-note 2.59 2.61 -0.02 T 30-year T-bond 3.38 3.41 -0.03 T
L L T T
L .22 L .74 T 1.76 T 2.98
NET 1YR YEST PVS CHG WK MOQTR AGO
Barclays LongT-Bdldx 3.19 3.21 -0.02 T T Bond Buyer Muni Idx 4.60 4.61 -0.01 T T Barclays USAggregate 2.31 2.30 +0.01 T T PRIME FED Barclays US High Yield 5.05 5.04 +0.01 T T RATE FUNDS M oodysAAACorpldx 4.16 4.12+0.04 T T YEST3.25 .13 Barclays CompT-Bdldx 1.90 1.90 .. . T L 6 MO AGO3.25 .13 B arclays US Corp 2.98 2.97 +0.01 T T 1 YRAGO3.25 .13
T T L T T L T
2.68 4.05 1 79 . 5.05 3.7 7 1.03 2.6 5
PERCENT RETURN Yr RANK FUND N AV CHG YTD 1YR 3YR BYR 1 3 5 BalA m 24.6 2 - . 1 5 +1.3 +11.9 +11.4+14.1 A A A CaplncBuA m 59.88 -.10 +3.9 +9.1 +9.0+12.6 8 A 8 CpWldGrlA m 46.38 -.21 +2.7 +15.7 +9.7+14.3 8 8 C EurPacGrA m 49.22 -.16 +0.3 +12.7 +5.5+12.1 8 C C Twitter n 1245765 31.85 -6.90 FnlnvA m 51. 3 5 - .42 0.0 +16.4 +12.1+16.3 D D C BkofAm 928601 14.73 -.35 GrthAmA m 42.86 -.40 -0.3 +18.7 +13.0+15.9 C 8 D S&P500ETF 651912 186.78 -1.64 T Rowe Price DivGrow PRDGX IncAmerA m 21.27 -.88 +3.8 +11.7 +10.7+15.1 A A A SPDR Fncl 597236 21.59 -.31 InvCoAmA m 37.65 -.25 +3.0 +19.7 +13.5+16.1 A 8 C Facebook 549190 58.53 -2.69 VALUE B L EN D GR OWTH NewPerspA m37.35 -.20 -0.6 +14.1 +9.9 +15.4 C 8 8 Officegpt 545796 4.83 + . 66 WAMutlnvA m40.80 -.34 +1.9 +18.0 +14.5+17.4 8 A 8 Pfizer 533752 29.43 -.53 Qo iShR2K 406445 110.07 -1.82 Dodge &Cox Income 13.86 +.82 +3.6 + 2.9 +4.6 +7.1 A A B Petrobras 400933 15.30 +.74 IntlStk 44.83 -.10 +4.2 +20.9 +8.3 +15.0 A A A iShEMkts 389253 41.57 +.19 Stock 169.30 -1.60 +0.9 +22.9 +15.3+18.8 A A A Fidelity Contra 93.26 -1.12 -2.0 +16.5 +13.3+17.4 D 8 B Gainers ContraK 93.2 2 -1.12-2.0 +16.6 +13.4+17.5 D 8 B NAME LAST CHG %CHG LowPriStk d 49.74 -.25 +0.6 +17.4 +13.7+19.7 C A B Fideli S artao 500 l dxAdvtg 66.29 -.60 +1.7 +17.9 +14.1+17.6 B 8 B SP Bncp 28.51 +8.01 + 3 9.1 ApplRecyc 3.70 +.82 + 2 8.4 «C FraakTemp-Franklio Income C m 2. 54 -.81 +5.6 +11.8 +9.1+14.5 A A A DexMedia 9.40 +1.75 + 2 2.9 53 IncomeA m 2. 5 1 -. 81 +5.9 +12.0 +9.8+15.0 A A A Sypris 3.45 +.50 + 1 6.9 Oakmark Intl I 26.78 +.85 +1.7 +17.9 +11.4+17.9 A A A Dynegy wt 3.25 +.46 + 1 6.5 473 Oppeoheimer RisDivA m 19 . 63 -.15 -0.3 +13.7 +10.9+14.5 E D E OfficeDpt 4.83 +.66 + 1 5.8 RisDivB m 17 . 55 -.13 -0.6 +12.7 +9.9+13.5 E E E tjlorningstar OwnershipZone™ ForestOil 2.03 +.24 + 1 3.4 RisDivC m 17 . 44 -.13 -0.5 +12.9 +10.1+13.7 E E E SagaComm 43.03 +4.42 + 1 1 .4 OeFund target represents weighted SmMidValAm 44.85 -.35 +1.3 +21.0 +9.2+16.0 B E E PingtanM 3.35 +.33 + 1 0.9 average of stock holdings SmMidValB m37.75 -.30 +1.1 +20.0 +8.3+15.1 C E E BoulevdA n 10.89 +1.05 + 10.7 • Represents 75% of fund's stock holdings T Rowe Price Eqtylnc 33.88 -.21 +1.3 +15.4 +13.0+16.5 D C C Losers CATEGORY Large Blend GrowStk 50.53 -.79 -3.9 +20.4 +14.3+18.4 B A A NAME L AST C H G %CHG MORNINGSTAR HealthSci 59.43 -.72 +2.8 +31.1 +24.7+28.6 A A A RATING™ * ** * C r -3.28 -51.9 Vanguard 500Adml 172.43 1.56 +1.7 +17.9 +14.1+17.7 8 8 8 QuantFu rs 3.04 AdvEnld 16.87 -4.52 -21.1 ASSETS $3,917 million 500lnv 172.41 1.56 +1.6 +17.7 +14.0+17.5 C 8 8 -11.94 -19.2 Intactlnt 50.16 500Sgnl 142.43 1.29 +1.7 +17.9 +14.1+17.7 8 8 8 EXP RATIO 0.67% DoralFn rs 2.76 -.60 -17.9 CapOp 46.89 -.40 +1.5 +20.2 +14.8+17.9 8 A 8 MANAGER Thomas Huber -6.90 -17.8 Twitter n 31.85 Eqlnc 30.37 -.21 +2.8 +16.5 +15.5+18.6 C A A SINCE 2000-03-31 IntlStkldxAdm 28.43 -.81 +2.2 +10.0 +4.3 NA D D RETURNS 3-MO +4.4 Foreign Markets StratgcEq 30.86 -.28 +2.9 +24.6 +16.2+21.9 A A A YTD +0.4 TgtRe2020 27.69 -.11 +2.1 +9.8 +8.3+12.4 A A B NAME LAST CHG %CHG 1-YR +15.5 Tgtet2025 16.87 -.87 +2.0 +11.0 +8.9+13.3 8 A 8 -34.62 -.78 Paris 4,428.07 3-YR ANNL +13.2 TotBdAdml 10.78 +.81 +3.0 +0.2 +3.4 +4.8 C D E London 6,798.56 -23.86 -.35 5-YR-ANNL +16.1 Totlntl 17.80 +2.2 +9.9 +4.3+11.4 D D D -61.97 -.65 Frankfurt 9,467.53 TotStlAdm 47.86 -.46 +1.2 +18.2 +13.9+18.3 8 8 A Hong Kong21,976.33 -284.34 -1.28 TOP 6HOLDINGS PCT TotStldx 47.84 -.46 +1.2 +18.1 +13.8+18.1 8 8 A Mexico 41,470.82 +422.94 +1.03 Pfizer Inc 2.35 Milan 21,521.65 -118.31 -.55 USGro 28.51 -.35 -0.6 +20.2 +13.7+17.0 8 A C 1.95 -27.62 -.19 Visa, Inc. Class A Tokyo 14,457.51 Welltn 38.86 -.14 +3.1 +12.1 +10.8+13.7 A A A 1.91 Stockholm 1,352.98 -5.61 -.41 U.S. Bancorp Fund Footnotes: t$Fee - covering marketcosts is paid from fund assets. d - Deferredsales charge, or redemption 1.84 fee. f - front load (salescharges). m - Multiple feesarecharged, usually amarketing feeandeither a sales or Sydney 5,462.70 +19.30 + . 35 Danaher Corporation Zurich 8,395.77 -13.30 -.16 United Technologies Corp 1.76 redemption fee.Source: Morn$nastan
T. Rowe Price Dividend Growth is a strong performer in the large- FAMILY Marhetsummary cap blend fund category, it carries American Funds Most Active Morningstar's silver medal analyst NAME VOL (ggs) LAST CHG rating for expected performance.
Commodities Wheat prices rose for the 10th time in 11 days on concern that the Southern Plains region of the U.S. has been hit with dry weather at a critical time of development for the crop.
Crude Oil (bbl) Ethanol (gal) Heating Oil (gal) Natural Gas (mmbtu) UnleadedGas(gal) METALS
Gold (oz) Silver (oz) Platinum (oz) Copper (Ib) Palladium (oz)
The dollar fell against several major currencies, including the euro and pound. Investors will be interested in comments from European Central Bank President Mario Draghi on Thursday.
CLOSE PVS. 1308.30 1309.00 19.60 19.52 1458.10 1448.40 3.08 3.08 818.55 816.65
%CH. %YTD - 0.05 + 8 . 9 + 0.40 + 1 . 3 + 0.67 + 6 .4 +0.13 -10.7 +0.23 +14.1
AGRICULTURE Cattle (Ib)
CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD 1.38 1.38 + 0.57 + 2 . 8 Coffee (Ib) 2.00 2.02 -1.41 +80.3 Corn (bu) 5.13 5.03 +1.94 +21.6 Cotton (Ib) 0.94 0.95 -0.97 +1 0.7 Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 338.40 341.50 -0.91 -6.0
Orange Juice (Ib) Soybeans (bu) Wheat(bu)
CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD 99.50 99.48 + 0.02 + 1 . 1 1.95 2.09 - 2.54 + 2 . 2 2.89 2.91 -0.64 -6.2 4.80 4.69 +2.37 +1 3.5 2.89 2.91 - 0.80 + 3 . 6
1.57 14.64 7.32
1.57 14.72 7.21
-0.25 +15.1 -0.54 +11.5 +1.46 +20.9 1YR.
MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGO USD per British Pound 1.6986 +.0117 +.69% 1.5545 Canadian Dollar 1.0 8 83 -.0068 -.62% 1.0069 USD per Euro 1.3934 +.0057 +.41% 1.3078 -.55 -.54% 9 9 .40 JapaneseYen 101.57 Mexican Peso 13. 0134 -.0242 -.19% 12.1053 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3.4476 -.0114 -.33% 3.5654 Norwegian Krone 5 . 9173 -.0358 -.61% 5.8351 South African Rand 10.4825 -.0536 -.51% 8.9964 Swedish Krona 6.4 9 43 -.0563 -.87% 6.5421 Swiss Franc .8737 -.0039 -.45% . 9385 ASIA/PACIFIC Australian Dollar 1.0688 .0088 -.82% . 9761 Chinese Yuan 6.2260 -.0197 -.32% 6.1715 Hong Kong Dollar 7.7520 -.0002 -.00% 7.7598 Indian Rupee 59.906 -.272 -.45% 54.146 Singapore Dollar 1.2471 -.0030 -.24% 1.2315 South KoreanWon 1030.00 +2.01 +.20% 1094.50 Taiwan Dollar 30.13 + . 0 3 + .10% 2 9 .60
THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 2014
ounCi ovo eon
Office Depot closing 400stores BOCA RATON,Fla.
Office Depot is planning to close at least 400U.S. stores, as its merger with OfficeMax resulted in an overlap of retail locations that canbe consolidated. The combinedcompany's financial results beat Wall Street estimates for the January-March quarter and it raised its full yearforecastfor operating income onTuesday. Its shares jumped 17 percent in morning trading. The office supply retailer had1,900 stores in the U.S. at the end of the
first quarter, so theplans call for closing about 21 percent of them.Office Depotand OfficeMax Inc. completed their $1.2 billion deal last November. Office Depot said it has not quantified the number of jobs that will be affected by thestore closures. — From wire reports
By Hillary Borrud
ary in 2009.
However, state officials rejected that plan in 2010 and sent it back
The Bend City Council is scheduled to vote tonight on a $1.1 mil-
lion contract to bring in outside help to complete a plan for the city's
future growth. Officials are under pressure
BEST OF THE BIZ CALENDAR TODAY • Business Startup Class: Learn to run a business, reach your customers, find funding and more; registration required; $29; 11 a.m.-1 p.m.; COCC Chandler Building, 1027 N.W. Trenton Ave., Bend; 54 l-383-7290. THURSDAY • Bend Business Group: Localbusinessesmeet to network; registration requested; free; 7-8:30 a.m.; DoubleTreeby Hilton Hotel, 300 N.W. Franklin Ave.; 541-3621389, everist.irrigation@ gmail.com or www. everistirrigation.com. • Transitioning te ICD-10: An overview and timeline for ICD-10; haveyour implementation plans checked; registration required; $79; 8 a.m.noon; Central Oregon Community College, Campus Center, 2600 N.W.CollegeWay,Bend; 541-383-7270. • Business Continuity/ Disaster Planning: Learn to be prepared for unexpected events and disasters; registration
an interview last week that so far the information available to the
city suggests these restrictions will to the city to fix problems the state have a small impact on infill. "What we've seen so far is that it
identified. The city currently has until summer 2017 to correct the
is going to affect our supply of land
that is actually available over the
planning period, but maybe not as from landowners, developers and cil agenda tonight covers the first dramatically as people expected," others with a financial interest in of three phases of contract work, Syrnyk said. the city's expansion to update the Principal Planner Brian Rankin The city of Bend is seeking help urban growth boundary, the limit wrote in the staff report. from consultants because it has outside which urban development Phase one includes public out- threelong-range planners to work is not allowed. reach, research into how m u ch on the UGB expansion and other The city has issued a n otice land the city will require in the fu- planning projects. The city will of intent to award a contract to ture for housing, workplaces and also hire a fourth long-range planPortland-based Angelo Planning other needs and how much of those ner in the next few months for a Group to lead a group of consul- needs the city can fulfill through limited time to work exclusively on tants on the project. Angelo Plan- redevelopment and infill. Earlier the UGB expansion, Rankin wrote ning Group led a similar urban this year, developers and land use in an email on'Ittesday. growth boundary expansion proj- attorneys told city planners they Syrnyk said that work on the ect for the city of Redmond, and the believed restrictions on subdivi- UGB expansion will speed up with company submitted the lowest bid sions in Bend — known as cove- the help of a contractor. The city's for the Bend project, according to a nants, codes and restrictionsgoal is to complete the project by city staff report. would prevent infill in many areas spring 2016. "We are hoping that they really Oregon law requires cities to of the city, because of requirements demonstrate the need to expand such as minimum lot sizes. pick up the ball and move it fortheir boundaries. Bend began this If Angelo Planning Group gets ward,"Syrnyk said,referring to processin2004, and city councilors the contract, the firm will continue Angelo Planning Group. approvedan approximately 8,500- to look into this issue, but Senior — Reporter: 541-617-7829, acre expansion of the city bound- Planner Damian Syrnyk said in firstname.lastname@example.org
BANKRUPTCIES Chapter 7 Filed April 29 • Cassandra J. Moore, 527 N.W. Portland Ave.No.2, Bend • Kala M. Bruce, 522 N.W. Eighth St., Redmond Filed April 30 • Richard S. Larson, 2014 N.E. Wells Acres Road, Bend • Linda M. Lambert, 1562 N.W. First St., Apt. 24, Bend • Rene' J. Figueroa, 655 N.E. Larch Ave., Redmond • Joel A. Nunez, 22166 Nelson Road,Bend • Janeen M. Parker, 1626 S.W. 27th St., Redmond • Joel T. Chaney,1535 N.W. Fourth St., Bend • David J. Martin, P.O.Box 1406, Bend Filed May1 • Brandon K. Roper, 56055 Snow GooseRoad,Bend • Robert G. Ellis, P.O.Box 1914, La Pine Filed May 2 • Michael D. Rowley, 64100 N. U.S. Highway97, Space 7A, Bend • Kirsten R. Judd, 17209 Crane Drive, Bend Filed May 5 • John P. Erhard, 2883 N.W. Polarstar Ave., Bend Chapter13 Filed April 29 • Robert S. Rummell, P.O. Box 2972, La Pine Filed April 30 •CalvinA.Oakley,20569 Ambrosia Lane,Bend Filed May1 • Colleen C. Sullivan, P.O. Box 3161, Sunriver
C O n ra
The contract on the City Coun-
BW BI B
Expanding Bend'sUGB This city of Bend urban growth boundary expansion proposal — which was rejected by state land-use officials — illustrates possible areas for future city growth. ~ B end city limits (current UGB) ~ P roposed UGB
tc Juniper Ridge
8 tler rket Rd. m ir e .
sifav(i„p " arifR Be r CreekRd. StevensRd.
Rickard Rd. Knott Rd. MILE 0
cr' Source: City of Bend
Andy Zeigert I The Bulletin
lB V B H:ZBgsB 56,000 Saturn
By Barry Shlachter Fort Worth Star-Telegram
FORT WORTH, Texas — In
Auras eca ed
darkened alleyways, a slimy cat-and-mouse game is playing out across America. Men in trucks are fighting over a dirty and sometimes
foul-smelling substance that restaurants once paid to get hauled off. Now it can be worth
thousands pertruddoad. Liquid gold, some in the trade call
By Christopher Jensen New York Times News Service
After resisting federal
It's grease — usedkitchen cookingoilfrom deep fryersat
regulators for about three years, General Motors is
KFC and the seasoned sauce-
recalling about 56,000 Sat-
pans of the fanciest French
urn Aura sedans that are prone to roll away.
The increasingly consolidated industry, rangmg from mom and pop operations to publicly traded giants, is markedby cutthroat competition to daim
The company is aware
of 28 crashes and four injuries during the last seven years related to the defect,
restaurant accounts. And all of
Clay Carrillo-Miranda pumps used grease into a tanker in Fort Worth, Texas, last month. Carrillo-Mi-
it said in a news release. The problem centers
themhavetograbtheirgrease before a ragtagswarm of
randa drives a tanker truck that picks up used kitchen grease from area restaurants. Because of
on a transmission shifter
biodiesel demand and prices, there has been a surge of grease thefts.
cable that is liable to break, which can prevent the driver from being able to shift the car into park, according to a report GM posted
Ron Jenkine/Fort Worth StarTelegram/MCT
thieves gets there first.
"This one ispretty dean," Clay Carrillo-Miranda of Hal-
man in a black T-shirt and jean
tom City's Best Grease Service
shorts. "Even if your truckgets
saidonhis second-to-last stop ofthedaywhen hepumped out
impounded, that's $500. You're still ahead $2,000 for the week."
thick gunk from a container behind the J& JOyster Bar in
Fort Worth. "Some stink so bad you want to throwup. When it's
A 15-year veteran of the
oil-recyclingbusiness, he spends several nights a month on stakeouts behind restaurants that contractwithhis employer. He has lost count of
105 degrees, this job isn't alot of fun, so that's when I go out at night." the locks he's replacedbecause And after sundownis when of thieveswithbolt cutters. the thieves usually strike — and His boss, Brian Smith, says fast. a Burleson, Texas, manwas "You canpullin and drive off caughtusingthe firefighters' in five minutes. It can be $500 Jaws of Life to break into tanks. a night, $2,500 a week," said Licensed collectors have Carrillo-Miranda,37, abeefy usedsurveillancecameras,
extra-heavy metal lids and
off-duty cops toprotect their routes while lobbyingforbetter
by growing demand for biodiesel.Darlingand Valero opened the country's largestbiodiesel
local enforcement and stronger
plant last year in Norco, La.,
on Tuesday on the National
Highway Traffic Safety
state laws. In a sign ofhow aggressive the grease war has
with a daily capacity of 142 million gallons. Before, the grease become, a dozenproduction was mainlyused for lubricants, companies are lookinginto cre- soap and animal feed. ating reality TV episodes. When soybean prices spiked Chris Griffin, deputy genbecause of the drought in 2012, eralcounselforIrving-based demand forused cooking Darling International and its grease forbiofuelproduction Griffin Industries unit, a narose, accordingto a2013 industional recyder, conservatively try studyby IBIS World. The reestimates that 20percent of its search firm estimated that sales used kitchen grease is stolen last year reached $1.3billion, eachyear. anditpredicted annual growth The thefts are fueled inpart of 1.7percent through 2018.
Administration's website. The action is the eighth
example in about 16 months of General Motors
recalling vehicles for which it had previously sent a bulletin to dealers, telling them how to fix a problem
if the owner complained, a New York Times analysis
found. The sedans being recalled are from the 2007-08
W hole Foodssqueezedbycompeti tors By Candice Choi
Austin, Texas, has grown in
The Associated Press
popularity by positioning itself as a purveyor of wholesome
NEW YORK — Whole Foods cut its profit outlook for the third time in recent months
Foods said it still sees demand for 1,200 locations inthe U.S. It
currently has about 380 stores.
foods. More recently, however,
For the quarter ended April
its dominance hasbeen chal13, the company said sales at on Tuesday, signaling the inten- lenged as traditional supermar- established locations rose 4.5 sifying competition the grocery kets, big-box stores and online percent, hurt by the shift of chain is facingin the market retailers step up their organic Easter to the current quarter. for organic and natural foods. and natural offerings. Ayear ago, the figure had The company, based in Looking forward, Whole dimbed 6.9 percent.
required; $69; 6-9 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, CampusCenter, 2600N.W.CollegeWay, Bend; 541-383-7270. FRIDAY • CCB License Test Preparation Course: Approved by theOregon Construction Contractors Board and satisfies the educational requirement to take the test to become a licensed contractor in Oregon; registration required; $305 includes
required edition of Oregon Contractor's Reference Manual; 8:30 a.m.-6 p.m.; Central OregonCommunity College, 2600 N.W.College Way, Bend; 541-383-7290 or email@example.com. • 25th Annual SAGE Awards GALA: Central Oregon's business awards gala; to learn more and reserve your seat visit www. bendchamber.org or call 541-382-3221; $75; 6 p.m.; Sunriver Resort, 17600 Center Drive; 541-593-1000.
SATURDAY • Women's Business Expo: Network with other women andattend a seminar covering business, marketing and lifestyle; $125 for ConnectWmembers, $150 for nonmembers, $4 admissi on;10a.m.-4:30 p.m.; The RiverhouseConvention Center, 2850N.W.Rippling River Court, Bend;541-8488598, events@connectw. org or www.connectw. org/whats-happeningl business-expo.
MONDAY • Pinterest for Business: Learn to setup a Pinterest business account, engage your customers, implement analytics and employ best practices; registration required; $69; 6-9 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, CampusCenter, 2600N.W.CollegeWay, Bend; 541-383-7270.
• For the complete calendar, pick up Sunday'sBulletin or visit bendbugetin.cem/bizcal
IN THE BACK ADVICE Ee ENTERTAINMENT W Reader photos, D2 Outdoors Calendar, D4 Fishing Report, D5 THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 2014
WATER REPORT For water conditions at local lakes and rivers, see BB
BRIEFING Fossil beds now open 7 days The ThomasCondon Paleontology Center in the SheepRock Unit of John DayFossil Beds will be opensevendays a week throughOctober, including holidays. Spring hours arefrom10 a.m.-5 p.m. daily through May 22, thenexpanding to 9 a.m.-5 p.m. from Memorial DayW eekend through Labor Day. Ranger talks will be available at theThomas Condon Paleontology Center at10 a.m.and 1:30 p.m. Friday-Sunday mid-June through Labor Day. Additional special events are planned throughout the summer. Check themonument's website at www.nps. gov/joda for schedules.
ava an s:a i e wo r ByAlandraJohnson
wanted something quick, close
to town and not muddy. That's when it hit me: Lava Lands. The visitor center just
The clouds were whipping by overhead, cycling through a series of weather changes. Sun. Rain. Sun again. Then borderline hail. It was one of those crazy spring days when the prospect of going outside alternates between appealing and incrediblyunappealing. I wanted to be outdoors, but
openedfortheyearMay l. Despite driving by this wellknown spot dozens of times,
and seeing the giant butte nearly every day, I often overlook this place when consider-
ing outdoor options. So I packed up my raincoat and headed out to the visitor
e x O r in
center to figure out what I had
I have traveled to the top of Lava Butte on several occasions, usually on foot after the
road has closed for the day.
Lava Lands Visitor Center is part of the Newberry National Volcanic Monument
It's a great alternative to Pilot Butte for those who love walk-
and servesastheinterpretational hub for all of the sites in the monument, which include the Lava River Cave, the Lava Cast Forest, Newberry Caldera and Lava Butte.
ing along curved roads that scale buttes. But I had never explored any of the other trails that extend from Lava Lands. There are three main trails that
leave from the visitor center
— Trail of Molten Lands, Trail
of Whispering Pines and the longer Black Rock Trail. The visitor center offers a wealth of information about the history of the area and
how the terrain developed. It has a very cool 3D map of the area so you can get a feel for where the lava is and how it spreadacross this swath of
Central Oregon. See Lava Lands/D4
Hike by moonlight at Cove Palisades Cove PalisadesState Parkat Lake Billy Chinook invites hikers interested in a newperspective on the parkto join a free "almost full moon" night hike May16. The hour-long hike will begin at 8:30 p.m. from the CrookedRiver Campground check-in booth. Guided by aranger, this easy hikewill use all of your sensesand hikers will look for bats in the wetlands. Contact: 541-5463412. — From staff reports
TRAIL UPDATE With Chris Sabe Mild to warm spring temperatures mean winter trail access is limited to Dutchmanand Swampy sno-parks with bare ground in some areas of Swampy.Wanoga has nosnowmobile access. Snow plowoperations are ongoing between Mount Bachelor and Deschutes Bridge, Newberry Calderaand up through McKenzie Pass. Newberry Caldera still has18 to 20 inches of snow anddry-out is not expected for a few weeks. For spring trails, Skyliner Trailhead is closed until further notice, but limited parking is still available along roadway. Marvin's Gardenbike trail is reopenedthrough the prescribed burn just south of Phil's Trailhead, but bikers areadvised to watch for hotspots and stay on the trail. Tumalo Falls Trailhead is now open to motor vehicle traffic, but trails in the upper viewpoint are currently blocked bysnow. Snow free trails are soft to muddy. Ben's and Phil's trails are now one-way trails. Phil's Trail is downhill only from Junction18 and Ben's Trail is uphill only from the trailhead to Road 300.Tumalo Creekand Mrazektrails at Shevlin Parkare snow free to approximately 5,000 feet. Deschutes River trails from the Entrada LodgetoBenham Falls and Sunriver are mostly snow free and infair to good condition. Hikers are advised to avoid paved trail construction work in section on Blackrock Trail and Lava Lands. Lava Landsis now open onweekends. See Trails /D4
Photos by Mark MoricaliThe Bulletin
Castlelike rock formations line the water where Whychus Creek flows into the Middle Deschutes.
11 the key components of an adventurous hike were coming together after I had driven 5 miles of rough, bone-jarring gravel road and now stood at the Alder Springs Trailhead reading the signs on the kiosk that included some informational highlights: trrlr
• Difficult trail. Check.
• Sketchy creek crossing. Check.
• Out-of-the-way place. Check. • Snakes. Check. Wait, what was that last
ing my ophidiophobic wife on this hike anytime soon. Despite the abundance
of slithering serpents along the Alder
— rattlesnakes included — this is one
springtime hike in the Central Oregon high desert not to be missed. Sweeping canyon vistas, amazingly weird but beautiful rock formations carved bytime, desert oases
and elusive wildlife are just a
row trail — and I would hear a
lot of rustling. few features of this off-the-ra-
I started out on a ridge that
National Grassland. About a 40-mile drive from
overlooks Whychus Creek as it carves through the canyon. The trail follows the canyon
Bend, and located just north-
for three-fourths of a mile
east of Sisters, Alder Springs requires a hairy, white-knuckle drive over jagged rocks and deep potholes into the trailhead. Mine was the only car at the trailhead's small parking area on a sunny midweek day when the temperature would
before descending steeply into the Alder Springs side canyon. On the trek down toward
dar trail in the Crooked River
Let's just say I won't be tak-
I was up for the challenge, but I would be wary of every little rustling I heard in the grass and bushes that line the nar-
top out near 70 degrees.
The signs at the kiosk warn hikers of the rugged, steep
.;P' Pg I>
the creek, a short path leads
to an area carved cylindrically out of the rock. The spot is so perfectly shaped it was like stepping into a small room. Along the walls of the "room,"
nature of the trail — which is
hundreds of hikers have cut their names or phrases into
closed to bikes and horsesand of rattlesnakes and ticks.
the soft rock. See Alder Springs/D5
The Middle Deschutes surges just south of Lake Billy Chinook, where the Alder Springs Trail ends.
Bringing up our pupwith birds and biscuits e put away the fishing pole and the pheasant wing after a few sessions in the sagebrush. The goal was to find out if the pup had "prey drive," and if she did, could we promote the idea of the point and
is a pudelpointer, bred for intel-
pheasants. Waller introduced
kar, saw the birds flush, saw
ligence, love of water, retriev-
me to fellow breeder Rod Rist
ing instinct and willingness to please. Her lineage can be
and this year we got our first pudelpointer.
the hunters shoot and the dogs retrieve.
traced back 135 years to seven
Prey drive, both Rist and Waller told me, is the most
breed was brought to the
She is 20 weeks old and has been a part of the family for 10
Gary Lewis/Por The Bulletin
At 20 weeks, Liesl, a pudel-
pointer pup, shows promise on upland birds.
German hunting pudels and 20 English
quality at this
HUNTING nose instead ofher eyes. This was a trick I learned from Scott Linden. Two
weeks now. We call her Liesl,
United States in 1956.
which, on a good day rhymes with lethal and on other days
Sixyears ago, my
rhymes with weasel.
friend Steve Waller showed
Brittany named Beau and a
So far everymajor stride me how adept the breed she has made has involved ei- was at finding deer and elk ther a bird or a dog biscuit. She antlers. Later, we hunted
blackLab named Max. Over the course of the afternoon,
Next, I hid sausage in the
yard thenwatched as shebe-
she hunted for the firsttime with a French
she watched Beau point chu-
days of this andwe had toleash her up to get her out of the yard. On her second hunt, while
on a lead, Liesl pointed two chukar then trailed them, made both retrieves and
brought the birds to hand. See Dog /D5
D2 THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 2014
I II' ' i I
I ' • • We want to see your photos of rivers for another special version of Well shot! that will run in the Outdoors section. Submit your best work at bendbulletiu.com/wellshot and we'll pick the best for publication.
• Email other good photos of the great outdoors to readerphotos©bendbulletin.com and tell us abit about where andwhen you took them. All entries will appear online, andwe'll choose the best for publication in print.
Elk count: good news for hunters
• Submissionrepuiremeuts: Include asmuch detail as possible — whenandwhere you took it, andanyspecial techni queused— aswellasyourname,hometown and phone number.Photos must behigh resolution (at least 6 inches wideand300 dpi) and cannot bealtered.
By Eric Barker The Lewiston Tribune
Elk hunters i n
s o uth-
eastern Washington have something to be happy about.
Recent surveys in the Blue Mountains showed the elk population there with
healthy levels of spikes and mature bulls.
The Washington Depart-
ment of Fish and Wildlife recently completed aerial surveys of the Blues and
estimated an elkpopulation of 5,774. "The number is 500 to
600 higher than we have experienced the past few
years," said Paul Wik, the department's district wildlife biologist stationed at Clarkston.
The count, as it does every year, likely includes 500 or so elk that spend the *
summer and fall in Oregon.
Wik said because of the ter-
rain that borders Oregon, the flights don't stick strict-
ly to state lines.
Surveyors didn't count as many bulls this year but
the survey model the de-
partment uses adjusted the number upward. That is because many animals were seen in timber.
Wik said lower than normal snow levels and the
presence of shed hunters may have compelled elk to seek cover.
Because the model predicted healthy numbers of young elk and mature bulls, Wik said that should translate into good opportunity for hunters next fall
seeking spikes and those after branch antlered bulls. In W ashington, h unters
must be drawn in a lottery to hunt mature bulls with
branching antlers. Wik said much of the habitat is in good condition,
especially in places that burned in 2005 and 2006. But he added there are plac-
es that have become dense and overgrown.
David Gaines, of Redmond, captured these cedar waxwings in a budding maple in his backyard.
Quick and easy tips for getting your bike in tune By Roger Phillips
and progressive, not springy or bouncy. If your shock needs to be frequently pumped with more air, the sealsma y beworn and leaky.
The Associated Press
BOISE,Idaho — Once upon a time, bikes were pretty sim-
ple and durable machines, but as they've improved mechanically, they've also become more complex. If you want your bike to ride smooth and
they are on open south-fac-
ing slopes or in timber. Biologists for the Idaho Department of F ish a nd
Game's Clearwater Region were largely stymied in
See a mechanic if: There
e f ficiently, it's
time for a quick tune-up. You should know the basics of your bike and how to maintain it. Here are some guide-
are leaks, rough spots in the travel or clunking. Forks and shocksalso need periodic inspection and maintenance by a mechanic.
their efforts to count elk in the Elk City Zone last winter. When it did start snow-
time the weather cleared,
ing in February, the storms were frequent and kept aircraft grounded. By the
lines, and how to know when it's time to visit your local bike
he said, it was too lake to
These tend to be pretty low maintenance, but they can be
conduct the counts.
Biologists were able to get in one day of flying in
the source of annoying creaks and squeaks. Cranks and bottom brackets should be removed periodically and inspected, which takes special tools.
Tires Check the recommended air pressure on the sidewalls and inflate the tires to within
that range. Higher air pressure means less rolling resistance and reduces the chance of pinch flats. It also means less trac-
Unit 15. Koehler said they
recorded a calf-to-cow ratio 22 calves for every 100 cows.
Find It All
tion and a harsher ride.
Lower tire pressure means asofterrideandmore traction, but it requires more pedaling effortbecause of increased rolling resistance. Varying the air pressure is one of the simplest ways to Thinkstock fine-tune your bike. As summer apporaches, keeping up with maintenace on your bike is a smart way to be prepared.
co n ducts
its elk surveys in the Blue Mountains during greenup when elk can easily be seen grazing on the fresh growth. Idaho does its surveys during the winter, when snow makes the animals easier to spot whether
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You can also add Slime or
similar products to avoid small punctures. If you have tubeless tires,
dry, then lubricate it.
add sealant, which dries out
the rear cassette (the cluster of sprockets) and the front chain rmgs. brake pads.Spin the tires and If you don't want to remove listen for rubbing. the chain, there are kits availFor rim brakes, check the
i nside the tire after a months.
See a mechanic if: Tire treads are excessively worn or
When the chain is off, clean
the sidewalls are cracked, split able that help you clean it or frayed, in which case you while it's on your bike. probably need new tires. S ee a m echanic if : T h e chain is excessively rusty, Chain links are stiff or the chain A clean, lubricated chain is jumps on the cassette or chain critical for efficient pedaling rings. Bike shops have a gauge and smooth shifting. that determines whether the The best way to clean it is chain has overstretched.
be worn or your calipers could
smoothly. It should not rattle, rub against the derailleur, skip gearsorchange gearsby itself. cessively rubbing against the You can make minor derail-
be out of adjustment. Ensure the rotors are not ex-
cable to see if it has slipped or
stretched. Make sure thepads are properly contacting the rim when the brakes are en-
leur adjustments with the bar-
rel adjusters on your shifters, but do so very graduallylike a quarter — or half-turn at a time.
See amechanic if:You have cleaned and lubed the entire drive train and the bike still
gaged. Pads should not hang under the rim or touch the doesn't shift properly. tires.
See a mechanic if: Your brake pads are worn and to remove the chain from the need to be replaced,orifyour bike by finding the master link Brakes brakes are rubbing, squealing, or by using a chain breaker, For discs brakes, squeeze squeaking or not providing which is a small, inexpensive the brake levers; the resis- adequate stopping power. tool. tance should steadily increase. Soak the chain in a solvent If they feel spongy or the lever Shifters and derailleurs or hot water with a grease-cut- goes all the way to the handleR ide the b ik e an d s h i f t ting detergent and scrub it bar, you could have a leak in through all its gears. The clean. Rinse it and allow it to the brake line, your pads may bike should shift quickly and
Suspension Check the air pressure in your shock and fork. See your owner's manual for the proper pressure or go to the manufac-
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Look for signs of any oil seeping or leaking out of the shock, fork or seat post. Com-
press your shock or fork and release it. It should be smooth
clothing, hats,and more!
• • ' •
WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
COLUMBIA RIVERGORGE I
u ime eau 'isin u
ooma o oe a
By Allen Thomas west wind is a bit chilling, but
recreation manager for the Columbia River Gorge National Scenic Area. Mountain bike riders call it Hidden Valley
it also circulates the sweet
BINGEN, Wash. — The
scent of the desert parsley. Add in th e eye-popping
; .j" ih
Other trails at Coyote Wall informally are called Maui
beauty of the arrowleaf bal-
and Little Moab, he said.
samroot and lupine, and it's like hiking in a florist shop.
Hinatsu said the Forest Service has some ideas for giving
And, yeah, the views of the
the trails at Coyote Wall for-
Columbia River Gorge from the Labyrinth trail at Coyote
mal names, but "we haven't
Wall are special, too. It's late April and the best
got to that point."
'' '"'-""' + eSs:"' " . ' .
'' ' '
More work is planned on the trails at Coyote Wall, he
(".';.,',: "" sj:<w''n;:)('PInr'P! .~ ~'~>(j,.li'+P R'!!e
weeks of the year to hike the
eastern end of the Gorge are
The trail along the Coyote Wall cliff face will be moved
upon us. By mid-June, the hillsides
back some for safety reasons
and away from critical habitat.
above the river will have dried
and returned to their familiar beige-gray.
Hinatsu said the trail will
travel along the cliff face in places, but not continuously. The Coyote Wall portion of
But now, the grasses are
verdant and the wildflowers are starting to bloom. Ryan O j erio, S o uthwest
the area is used predominant-
ly by mountain bike riders, while hikers predominate at
Washington manager for the Washington Trails Associ-
Catherine Creek to the east, he sald.
ation, said the Coyote Wall
"I go there a lot, but I do not
and Catherine Creek areas in western Klickitat County
go there on weekends in the
Allen Thomas/The Columbian
are unlike any he's seen the Hikers walk the trail at Coyote Wall in the Columbia River Gorge National Scenic Area onSunday, near Bingen, Washington.
spring due to too many people," Saul said.
"The progression of spring wildflower blooms at Coyote Wall/Catherine Creek are a
"In fall and winter, the area
the Forest Service recreation plan for the area. sublime beauty set against the The trails are enjoyable dramatic rock outcrops and much of the year, but no seasweeping views of the Colum- son is quite like spring, he said. "Spring is by far the best bia River," Ojerio said. "It is an incredibly unique and surpris- time to see nature's color and ing landscape." vitality in an area that can be
work in progress. A prolifera-
fall through spring. "The trail
tion of user-created trails are
system needs to be completed
being organized into a formal system, with some routes being closed for safety, private property or natural resource protection reasons.
as authorized in the plan and trailhead at 0.44 mile. oaks and maples, and the area trails need directional and Head up the t rail, which usually is beyond the edge of identification signage and user leads 2.5 miles up the side of the rain," she added. information and orientation." the Columbia Gorge to a juncIn late December and eartion with the closed Atwood ly January, Saul and hiking Getting there Road. Head west on Atwood companions look to see who To hike Labyrinth trail, Road to Coyote Wall, then can spot the first grass widow park at the junction of Old choose one of the routes that wildflower of the coming year. "The first grass widow Highway 8 and state Highway lead downslope to make a loop. 14 at the west edge of Rowland Labyrinth is the name used seems like a promise that Lake. Walk to the west on the by hikers, said Stan Hinatsu, spring is not far off," she said.
"I wish that the Forest Ser-
vice had funding to complete between spring of 2013 and bitterly cold and windy in the implementation of the Coyote Wall-Catherine Creek Recrethis spring and volunteered winter," he said. 1,915 hours restoring, reroutThe trail network at Coyote ation Plan," said Susan Saul of ing and improving trails per Wall and Catherine Creek is a Vancouver, who hikes the area WTA had 24 work parties
baking hot in the summer and
is uncrowded and there still is past a waterfall to a signed great scenery, fall colors of the closed and broken pavement
Kayakin un on a dassicriver run By Zach Urness (Salem) Statesman Journal
WESTFIR — Every n ow
and again, you come across a place with such a wonderfully absurd name you can't help but smile. Such is the case withZach UmessI statesman Journal
Mount Jefferson dominates the eastern skyline from the summit of Whetstone Mountain in Willamette National Forest.
Less snowmeansearlier hiking on mountain trails By Zach Urness (Salem) Statesman Journal
MEHAMA — The closer I hiked to the summit of Whetstone Mountain on a recent
wood bridge spanning Gold Creek with views of a waterfall and pool below. Just 0.2 miles past t he
bridge (and 0.7 miles from Thursday, the more it felt as the trailhead), the Whetstone though I was taking advan- Mountain Trail N o . 3 3 69 tage of a deal struck with the shoots off on the left. A regDevil. Amid warm temperatures
istration box marks the trail-
head — where someone has and bright sunshine, through scribbled No. 3369 — and just the old-growth trees of Opal up the trail you pass a sign for Creek Wilderness, I climbed the Opal Creek Wilderness. above 3,000 feet, then 4,000
feet, with hardly a bother
From this point, the trail
starts climbing. The pathway i s
w e llmally blanket the ground so made but was cluttered with early in the season. springtime debris — I had to from snow that would norIt was a little weird.
duck under and walk around
This year has seen historically low snowpack in the
quite a few branches. The
Central Cascades — about
at a gradual but steady rate, ascending 2,744 feet in four
52 percent of normal
trail climbs up switchbacks
and the upside is mountain trails opening to hikers that
ble until late May or June. Whetstone Mountain Trail
did — sort of. Patches of snow
is a good example. Beginning at Opal Creek Trail-
above 4,300 feet, but it never
I kept waiting for the snow wouldn't typically be accessi- to show up and eventually it
head, this little-traveled route
climbs 3,600 feet and 5.5 miles to a spectacular summit where Mount Hood and
covered the trail in segments caused much ofa problem and I was beginning to regret carrying my snowshoes. At mile 4.7 (or 5.3 from the
Opal Creek Trailhead), an Mount Jefferson dominate unmarked trail swings uphill the horizon like gigantic ice- on the left to the Whetstone cream cones. summit. Finally, the snow The downside, of course, began to pile up enough that is that less snow means in- I strapped on my snowshoes creaseddanger offorestfires and headed for the 4,969-foot later this summer, making summit. The south face of the e njoyment of s u mmits i n summit is rocky and steep, so April abittersweet affair. Imade my way around to the northwest side to reach the
Thehike The hike up
W h etstone
Mountain begins at Opal Creek Trailhead about an hour's drive east of Salem at the end of Little North Fork Road.
top. The entire hike — out and back — totals 11 miles and
3,900 feet of climb, a full day by any standard. The lack of snow makes for an easier trip then normal i n m i d-April,
I'd brought snowshoes, and that iscause forconcern a GPS, map and compass down the road. for the journey, since I was But, sitting on the sum-
traveling solo an d
w a sn't mit of Whetstone Mountain,
sure what sort of conditions looking at views of Oregon's would be at the top. two tallest mountains and The first h a lf-mile f o l- the vast wilderness surlowed the Opal Creek Trail, rounding them, it was easy to through old-growth trees to a appreciate the moment.
take a deep breath now — the North Fork of the Middle Fork of the Willamette River. That's 10 words and 14 syl-
lables. Brevity, it seems, is not a priority where geography is concerned.
The name was one reason I loaded up my kayak and headed east of Eugene last
weekend, but the real motivation was exploring Oregon's most iconic river at its
beginnings. T he Willamette River i s
Zach Urness/ Statesman Journal
slow and plodding by the time Michael Penwell, of Corvallis, paddles in the water below Bullseye rapid on the North Fork of the Midit rolls through the state's larg- dle Fork Willamette River, near Wesffir. est cities and a valley home to
70 percent of the population. But paddling its unspoiled headwaters, emerald green and bouncing down the Cascade Range, was not something to be missed. "It's a classic western Oregon river run," said Mike Penwell, who lives in Eugene and has kayaked it a dozen times. "Beautiful forest, fun white-
If yougo Location:Westfir (40 miles east of Eugeneoff Highway 58) Activities:Hiking or mountain biking along the North Fork Trail and whitewater kayaking the river
When it comes to kayaking in the spring. I never get tired this stream, there are two disof it." tinctly different options. The
water and nice sunny weather
upper stretches of the river in-
clude two features — Miracle Mile and The Gorge — that are playgrounds of steep boulder the Middle Fork of the Willa- gardens, drops and expert-onmette River is the Office Cov- ly rapids that have been a ered Bridge, a bright-red, 180- training ground for countless foot truss in downtown West- professional kayakers. fir that serves as a jumping We putinbelow The Gorge off point for hikers, mountain for a stretch open to mere bikers and kayakers. mortals that still features four The centerpiece of recreation along the North Fork of
North Fork Trail No. 3666,
which runs about 12 miles
Kayaking run:Below The Gorge to Westfir
rapid, gives you the feeling of swinging right-to-left and back again.
When open: After enough rain or during spring snowmelt Best information:See"Soggy Sneakers: A Paddler's Guideto Oregon Rivers"
By the time we took out, I'd decided this stretch of river
could use a new name. It deserves more than a collection of "middle" and "north" jumbled together. My suggestion: around a big rock — the Bulls- "Emerald Fork of the Willaeye — forcing boaters to swing mette River." right or left. (There's an easier Either way, whether you're option in the middle of the rap- biking the trail or running the id as well). rapids, it's one heck of a way to 7ypewrlter, my f a vorite spend a sunny spring day.
distinct Class III/III+ rapids
upstream and connects with a network of mountain trails,
named Shotgun, Bullseye, Typewriter and Ledges. "Each rapid has a different
begins at the bridge parking
character — I really like the
variety — and the river doesn't The trailhead was packed have any slow or flat sections," when I arrived on a sunny Penwell said. "You can bring Sunday morning, full of vehi- people of different ability cles with racks and people in levels because even after the spandex and neoprene. biggerrapids, there are nice "This is the most beautiful pools to recover in. Even if you river in the world!" one enthu- get into trouble, you probably won't pay much ofaprice." siastic biker told me. By the time I took my kayak The scenery was the main off the river, it would become attraction the first few miles. tough to disagree. Protected by Wild and SceWhen you're carrying a nic River status, there are no kayak through a mossy forest houses or business along the lit with sunshine and the trees riverbanks, just deep-green open on the gravel shoreline forest and a sparkling water of a crystal-clear river, it's dif- that brought postcard-worthy ficult to imagine living any- sights around each bend. where except Oregon. The first rapid of note, ShotThat was the feeling from gun,required launching offa our group of six upon reach- fun 3- to 4-foot drop. But the ing the put-in for the NFMF, most enjoyable stretch was after parking at a pullout on Bullseye and 7irpewriter. The North Fork Road 19. former drops and swoops area.
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Oregon Department of Human Services
* Aging and Disability Resource Connection ofOREGON
TH E BULLETIN0 WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 2014
UrDOORS CLIMBING ROCK MONKEYSTUESDAYS OR THURSDAYS:Beginner rock climbing class for kids ages 7 to 12; $75 to $95 per month, includes gym membership; through June; 4to 5:15p.m.; Bend RockGym; 541-388-6764; info@bendrockgym. com. YOUTH ROCKCLIMBING MONDAYSANDWEDNESDAYS: Designed for intermediate to advanced climbers looking to hone their skills; $95 to $110 per month, includes gym membership; through June; 4 to 5:30 p.m.; Bend RockGym; 541-388-6764; info©
of fly anglers from around Central Oregon who are trying to improve their casting technique; 6-8 p.m.; club meets on the fourth Wednesdayofeach month; location TBA; 541-306-4509 or
bendcastingclub©gmail.com. THE SUNRIVERANGLERS CLUB:7 p.m.; meets on the third Thursday of each month; Sunriver Homeowners Aquatic 8 Recreation Center; www.sunriveranglers.org. THE CENTRALOREGON FLYFISHERSCLUB:7 p.m.;meets on the third Wednesday of each month; Bend Senior Center; www. coflyfishers.org.
DESCHUTESLANDTRUST WALKS + HIKES:Led by skilled volunteer naturalists, these outings explore new hiking trails, observe migrating songbirds, and take in spring wildflowers; all walks and hikes are free; registration available at www. deschuteslandtrust.org/events.
YOUTH MOUNTAINBIKING PROGRAM:The Mt.Bachelor Sports Education Foundation is accepting enrollments for its Wednesday after school early release mountain biking program; sessions run May 7 through June 4; cost is $75; call 541-388-0002, email mbsef©mbsef.org, or visit
SUMMER MOUNTAINBIKING PROGRAM:The Mt. Bachelor Sports Education Foundation will hold the sessions for two weeks each in June, July, and August; call 541-388-0002, email mbsef@ mbsef.org, or visit www.mbsef.org.
HORSEBACK RIDING SPRING TUNEUP CLINIC: Saturday, May17, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m, Terrebonne TRUhorsemanship trainer Clint Surplus is offering a one-day clinic at Pilato Ranch, 70955 Holmes Road, Sisters; $140 for participants; free for spectators; registration deadline is May 12; call 541-961-5727 or email kathyebarnes©gmail.com.
New memberswelcome;7-9 p.m.; meets on the first Tuesday of each month; Abby's Pizza, Redmond;
www.cobc.us. DESCHUTESCHAPTER OFTROUT UNLIMITED:For members to meet and greet and discuss what the chapter is up to; 6 p.m.; meets on the first Monday of each month; Oregon Natural Desert Association offices, Bend; 541-306-4509, communications©deschutestu.org, www.deschutestu.org. BEND CASTINGCLUB:A group
HUNTING LEARN THEARTOFTRACKING ANIMALS:Guided walks and workshops with a certified professional tracker to learn how to identify and interpret tracks, signs and scat of the animals in Central
Oregon; 8a.m. to noon;two or more walks per month; $35; 541-6337045; dave©wildernesstracking. com, wildernesstracking.com. THE BENDCHAPTEROFTHE OREGON HUNTERSASSOCIATION:
ster," a twisted tree in the dis-
Continued from D1
profile of Loch Ness Monster photos.
Email events at least 10 days before publication to firstname.lastname@example.org, or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0351.
Insect-eater loves to nest Housewren Scientific name:Troglodytes aedon Characteristics:In general, these wrens average 4srs inches long, are brownish above with dark barring on the wings, havelong barred tails that are often held upright at an angle and faint eyebrows. Their slender bills curve slightly downward. Theundersides are pale grayish-brown with somebarring and brownish coloration on the belly and flanks. The legs andfeet are pale pink. Nesting:Cavity nesters, these wrens use nest boxes, abandonedwoodpecker holes or various abandoned items like old flowerpots, boots, vehicles, etc. Themalestarts to build the nest then the female finishes it. Females lay an average of four to eight brownish-marked white eggs. Shethen incubates them for about two weeks. Theyoung leave the nest at15-17 days old. Range:Occurs across most of the United States and into parts of Canadaduring the breeding season. Several other subspecies 7 p.m.;m eetsthesecond W ednesday ofeachmonth; King Buffet, Bend;ohabend.webs.com. THE OCHOCO CHAPTER OFTHE OREGON HUNTERS ASSOCIATION: 7 p.m.; meets the first Tuesday of each month; Prineville Fire Hall; 541-447-5029. THE REDMONDCHAPTEROFTHE OREGON HUNTERS ASSOCIATION: 7 p.m.; meets the third Tuesday of each month; Redmond VFWHall.
of house wrens occur in South America or the West Indies. Winters in the southern U.S. and Mexico. Habitat:Open woodlands with coniferous or deciduous trees, riparian areas, oak-juniper woodlands and urbanareas or farmland. Food:Eats insects such as grasshoppers, beetles, spiders, moths, flies, millipedes, crickets and insect larvae gleanedfrom trees and shrubs or found onthe ground. Comments:Their bubbling song is a sure sign of spring. Male housewrens build dummy nests that different females inspect. This includes shoving numerous twigs into a cavity until it appears full. In Greekmythology, thequeenofThebes,Aedon,was transformed byZeus into a sweet singing nightingale; hencethe use of Aedon asthe species name.Troglodytes is from the Greek word meaning "creeper into holes or cave dweller." Somenestlings die due to insect infestations in the nest; hence it is good to clean out nest boxeseachyear. Current viewing:Indian Ford and Cold
May 23; call 541-480-7323 or visit www.ohabend.webs.com.
PADDLING KAYAKROLL SESSIONS: Noninstructed sessions at indoor pool; 4:05-6 p.m.; runs through the end of May; $12 for in-district residents, $16 otherwise; Juniper Swim 8 Fitness Center, Bend; register at bendparksandrec.org or call 541-389-7665.
MISCELLANEOUS SH O OTING YOUTH ANDFAMILY OUTDOOR DAY:Saturday, May 31, from 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Cyrus Ranch, 68395 Cloverdale Road, Sisters; activities include archery, sporting clays, camping essentials, wilderness survival, and more; $10 per person; registration deadline is
COSSA KIDS:Coaches are on hand to assist children; rifles, ammo, ear and eye protection are provided; parent or guardian must sign in for each child; fee for each child is $10; 10 a.m.; third Saturday of each month; Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association range, milepost
Courtesy U.S. Department of Fish and Wildlife
House wren Springs campgrounds in Sisters, Shevlin Park, along the Deschutes River Trail and in urban neighborhoods with tree cover or nest boxes. A group of wrens may beknown as a "chime" or "herd." Fiercely territorial, house wrens will destroy the eggs of other cavity nesters. — DamianFaganisa COCC Community Leaming instructor and volunteer with theEast Cascades AudubonSociety.Hecan bereachedatdamian. fagan©hotmail.com. Sources: "The Audubon Society Encyclopediaof North American Birds" by John Terres, Cornell Lab of Ornithology's www.allaboutbirds.org and Birds of Oregon" by Burrows and Gilligan
24, U.S. Highway 20, Bend; Don Thomas, 541-389-8284. PINE MOUNTAINPOSSE: Cowboy action shooting club; second Sunday of each month; Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association range, milepost 24, U.S. Highway 20, east of Bend; 541-3188199,www.pinemountainposse.
com. HORSE RIDGEPISTOLEROS: Cowboy action shooting with pistols, rifles and shotguns; 10 a.m.; first and third Sunday of each month; Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association range, milepost 24, U.S. Highway 20, east of Bend; 541-408-7027 or www.hrp-sass.
SNOW SPORTS ALPINESKIING YOUTH CAMP:
path that takes visitors up in eievation to a great viewpoint.
from the trailhead to the summit.
From the top of the point, I
Lava Lands in mind next time
Lava Butte isn't a solid struc-
long as she stays on the trail,
Metolius Rivertrails are snow free andin fair togoodcondition. Youth crewsarecontinuing with trail improvementsandrestoration projects upstreamand downstream ofCampSherman. Metolius-WindigoHorseTrail is in fair condition atlowerelevations with a 200-foot muddysection just north of Road1514.Equestrians areadvisedto stayaway from thisarea.Hikersandbikers are advised tousewith caution. Crescent Districtsummertrails are beginning todry outwith the snow line at5,000feet. Peterson RidgeTrails are mostly fair to goodcondition with patchysnow andiceabove 5,200 feet. Could besoft to muddyinsomeareaswithsome blow down reported. Trail clearing onwilderness trails won't begin for afew weeks. NorthwestForest Passis now required insometrail areas. Leash lawswill go into effect May15 alongtheDeschutes River corridor. Winter dogclosure is now lifted onTumaloMountain, but dogs arestill not allowed on Bridge CreekTrail.
i 4 we F.
I want to take my preschool amere 7,000years ago and that age daughter on a fun hike (so
ture, but rather just a really big it seems like a fine hiking spot pile of cinder. for kids) or am looking for My favorite sign, however, someplace to take visitors. pointed out "Lava Ness Mon-
— Reporter: 541-617-7860,
Iyouio What:Lava Lands When: 9a.m.to5p.m.;ThursdaytoMondaythroughJune9and Sept. 4-29; daily June12 toSept. 1;weekendsonly Oct. 4-12; closed for the seasonOct.13. Getting there:FromBendtravel south on U.S.Highway97for about 8 miles. Signsfor the centerare onthe right. Cost:$5 pervehicle Contact:www.fs.usda.gov/attmain/centraloregon/specialplaces and click on NewberryNationalVolcanic Monument or541-593-2421
FREERIDESKI AND SNOWBOARD YOUTH CAMP:The Mt. Bachelor Sports Education Foundation is holding a camp for youth, June 13-21; call 541-388-0002, email email@example.com, or visit www. mbsef.org.
Wanoga mountain biketrails are blocked bypatchy snow and are muddy inareas. HorseButte and SwampWells areatrails are mostly in goodcondition. Lava Cast ForestTrailhead haspartial snow. Black ButteTrail is in good condition fromthe roadto trailhead,with sectional snow
be quite cracked and bumpy in places. Getting off the trail is Molten Lands. The easy, paved strongly discouraged. loopis just over a mile long. The trailbegins with a single The well-marked trail bepath, then splits into two trails, gins just outside of the visitors which form a loop. On the far center and quickly takes you end of theloop is another short
that the lava came from a volcanic explosion that took place
NORDIC SKIINGYOUTH CAMPS: The Mt. Bachelor Sports Education Foundation is holding a Memorial Day weekend nordic camp for youth, May 24-26,anda Fire and Ice nordic camp for youth, June13-18; call 541-388-0002, email mbsefO mbsef.org, or visit www.mbsef.org.
Continued from D1
Althoughpaved, thetrail can
I would have expected. Lava am sure Icould have seen the fields, it turns out, are not uni- Cascades, had the clouds not form. There was a lot to see, been covering the mountains. induding lava tubes, twisted I loved staring out at the great trees and large hills made of expanse of lava, with trees hardened lava. bordering the edge far in the The trail indudes numerous distance. interpretive signs, installed in After I left the trail, I walked 2012. One pointed out some of over to check out the Trail of hearty, yet surprisingly love- the Whispering Pines. But a iy plants that sprout amid the few hundred yards in, the wind seemingly inhospitable black and rain picked up again. I enlava rocks, including different joy walking in the drizzling varieties of penstemon, Ore- rain sometimes, but this was gon sunshine, mountain spray, feelinglike it mightbe a deluge. sulfur buckwheat and wax Rather than press my luck, I currant. Another sign instruct- opted to head backto the car. ed people to look for wildlife As I returned to the parkliving among the lava fields. ing iot, I wondered how many Sure enough, as I was reading otherCentralOregonians have the sign, I saw acouple of chip- skipped over this place that munks darting across a nearby seems as if it's hiding in plain rock. sight. From the signs, I learned 1am definitely going to keep
tance that shared the exact
Based on the name alone, I opted to check out the Trail of
into the lava fields that sit just south of Lava Butte. This path was far more interesting that
The Mt. Bachelor Sports Education Foundation is holding an alpine skiing camp for youth at Mt. Bachelor, June13-20; for more information, call 541-388-0002, email firstname.lastname@example.org, or visit
Photos by Alandra Johnson/The Bulletin
This is aview from above of the Trail of Molten Lands.
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of these 1ajuriee call 1-800-THE-EAGLE aow about mahkng a daim forsubshntialmonetary compensation. Io fees or costs until vour case is settled or won. We practice law only Lava Ness Monster, a twisted tree, looms in the distance at this hike near Lava Butte.
The Trail of Molten Lands guides visitors along an intriguing path that winds through the lava field adjacent to Lava Butte.
in Aasona, but associate with lawyers throtaghout the U.8. GOLDBERG 5. OSBORNE ia,' s tsa~a 1-800-THB-EAGLE (1-800-843-3245) '• www.asootheeagle.com
TH E BULLETIN0 WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 2014
e ec oicest e inaeo ' ue oo s' TV SPOTLIGHT
Harmon, who also has guided
cluding Len Cariou as Reagan family patriarch Henry and
most of his "Jesse Stone" TV
"Blue Bloods" 10 p.m. Friday, CBS
movies. "Bridget, Will, Donnie and I
Marisa Ramirez and Vanes-
sa Ray as Danny and Jamie's respective police partners,
all relocated to do this show,"
Tom Selleck isn't a police commissioner; he just plays
Selleck says. "New York is a central character here, and when you get a visualist like Robert Harmon, you start to
one on TV.
see that. They say television
After four seasons of being on the "job," though, he knows
is a world of close-ups, and those are important ... but when you get to know characters, you can play full-figure shots with something like the Chrysler Building in the background, and that's worth everything." Selleck stays largely rooted
By Jay Bobbin Zap2it
it rarely has a quiet week.
Such is the case once more a s the C B S d r a ma "Blue Bloods" wraps up its fourth
season Friday. The intensely ethical Frank Reagan (Selleck) learns others may not have met his standards for accountability, since a supposed Courtesy CBS suicide appears to have had Tom Selleck stars in "Blue Bloods," which concludes its fourth tawdry ties to some NYPD of- season Friday on CBS. ficers. Reagan then seeks help from Inspector General Kelly
Peterson (Bebe Neuwirth, in sons Danny and Jamie, and her recurring guest role) to get Bridget Moynahan as proseto the truth. cutor daughter Erin — used to "It's become almost a cli- be pitched "the hypothetical che," Selleck maintains, "that 'Reagans trapped in a house people say, 'Who's gonna die surrounded by bad guys and in the finale?' Lives are at fighting their way out' idea. stake for us here, and I don't
Well, this is the season fina-
want to give anything away, but this (episode) is very
le, and I said, 'Why don't we just try to write our best typ-
watchable. It's the culmination of a lot of t h ings, and
ical episode and not become
something we're not?'" Selleck credits executive some of them permanently. producer Kevin Wade (who It's just a real nice yarn." also wrote the 1988 movSelleck muses that early on, ie "Working Girl" and the the regular "Blue Bloods" cast play and 1985 film "Key Exmembers — who also include change") with devising just Donnie Wahlberg and Will such a script. The star also Estes as Reagan police officer likes that "Cheers" alum Neuit does affect relationships,
"Blue Bloods" will launch its fifth CBS season this f all, w hen WG N A m e r ica w i l l
begin showing repeats from earlier years. Selleck enjoys the fact that the show not only has held solid in a slot where
dramas often have faced challenges, but the ratings for some of its recent episodes have matched those of its 2010
premiere. "I don't want to jinx it," the
"Magnum, P.I." Emmy winto New York during the "Blue ner says, "but we keep having Bloods" filming season, but he these (ratings) escalations, also returns to his California and if we go off the air for a home often. "I commute twice while, the audience seems to a month," he reports, admit- make an appointment to find ting the cross-country trek out when we're back on." wirth is back, since he's en- is "never my favorite thing. Indeed, "Blue Bloods" conjoyed playing off her over the When I'm anxious to get sistently is the top-rated ficcourse of the season. home, the New York-to-L.A. tional series among broadcast "They like each other, but I trip is longer, because I love network offerings on Fridays, think they really like to fight," my wife and my ranch and my typically ranking among a Selleck notes of their char- dogs. given week's Top 10 programs "We shoot eight-day epi- throughout 2014 thus far. acters. "Everybody looks for "I think it's fair to say that romance there, but their rela- sodes, and I work the last four tionship isn't necessarily that. days of one and the first four we have changed viewing I think he'd like nothing better days of the next. CBS agreed habits on Friday nights," Selthan to go to dinner with her to accommodate that, and it leck reflects, "and I'm very and argue. We're getting real- makes the show a little more proud of that, as much as I ly talented people. They don't expensive, and it makes the am of the quality of the show have to do our show, but it's other actors' lives a little more in terms of the writing and nice that they want to." complicated — and I appre- the acting. The consistency is Another specialpleasure of ciate their spirit. Most of the there. You can watch any epithe fourth "Blue Bloods" sea- time, they won't give you a sode we've done this year, and son for Selleck has been the 'lifestyle deal,' but they want- you're going to want to see anchance to reunite on several ed me." other one, so I just hope peoepisodes with director Robert With additional stars inple sample it."
Fearnot; twer in isn't an erous
MOVIE TIMESTODAY • There may be an additional fee for 3-0and IMAXmovies. • iNovie times are subject to change after press time. t
Dear Abby:I'm the happily married mother of two teenage boys. The other day I overheard my older son (age 17) talking with a friend about "twerking." I have never
Dear Southern Gal: Sorry, but Dear Abby:My husband and I I do agree, because the gift would are not big fans of his best friend's be given with malicious intent, and wife. "Aracely" i s e x t remely I'm pretty sure that while Aracely ill-mannered. She never says thank lacks polish, she isn't stupid. heard of it, and now I'm worried. Is you, didn't even write thank-you Her problem isn't that she twerking a drug term? Is it similar notes for their wedding and baby doesn't understand good manners to "tripping," "getting showers, and when because she's from South Amerhigh" or "catfishing"? we're at a restaurant ica. I have met individuals from My 17-year-old is will loudly announce South America who are educatDFP,R supposed to go to t hat the f ood w a s ed, cultured and whose manners "disgusting." Princeton next year are refined. Obviously, Aracely on a sports scholarAracely c l a ims does not come from this kind of ship, and I'm afraid our baby "cries too background. "twerking" will derail him from his much." She arrived at my son's ONLY if you could pull it off charted path. Thank you for any second birthday party with a hang- without sounding catty, the next advice you may have. over and so much more. She claims time she hauls out the excuse for — Troubled Mom she doesn't observe our "Southern her deplorable manners, you might in Connecticut
volves thrusting hip movements.
ways" because she comes from
"offer" to buy her an etiquette book
Dear Mom: Don't panic. "Trip- South America and has been in the "so she can learn the ways of her ping" and "getting high," as you al- United States for only eight years. adopted country" — but don't exreadyknow,referto altered statesof
We keep our interactions with
pect her to take you up on it.
consciousness as the result of using her limited, but do not cut her off Dear Abby:Would it be approdrugs. "Catfishing" is something completely because my husband priate to send my future motherelse. It's pretending to be someone
values his friendship with her hus-
in-law a Mother's Day card? I feel
you aren't, creating a false identity band. I told my husband I'm con- it would be a nice gesture to help on social media, usually to pursue a sidering giving her an etiquette start the relationship between us. deceptive online romance.
The "twerking" your son was referring to is a dance move recently made famous by Miley Cyrus — in which the dancer (usually female) gyrates in a provocative, s emi-squatting position that i n -
book, but he said it would be rude.
— Nick in Omaha
I disagree. I think it would nullify Aracely's argument that she
Dear Nick:I concur. In fact, I suspect it will melt her heart to know
doesn't understand our " South-
you feel that way about her, even
ern" manners. Do you agree that it would be rude? — Mannered Southern Gal
before you marry her daughter. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com or P.o. Box 69440, LosAngeles, CA90069
Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680S.W. Powerhouse Drive, 800-326-3264 • THE AMAZING SPIDER-MAN 2(PG-l3) 12: I5, 1:35, 3:30, 6:45, 8:05, 10 • THE AMAZING SPIDER-MAN 23-D (PG-13) 12:45, 4, 4:50, 7:15, 9:35 • THE AMAZING SPIDER-MAN 2IMAX3-0 (PG-13) I:15, 4:30, 7:45 • BEARS(G)11:45 a.m., 2:45, 6, 8:30 • BRICK MANSIONS (PG-13) 1:25, 4:20, 7:50, 10:10 • CAPTAINAMERICA:THEWINTERSOLDIER (PG-13) 11:50 a.m., 3, 6:15, 9:25 • DIVERGENT (PG-13) 12:05, 3:10, 6:30, 9:40 • DRAFT DAY (PG-13) 1:05, 4:10, 7:20, 10:05 • GOD'SNOT DEAD (PG)12:35,3:40,7:30 • THE GRAND BUDAPESTHOTEL(R) 1:40, 4:35, 7:05 • HEAVEN ISFORREAL(PG)12:55, 3:50, 6:25, 9:15 • NOAH(PG-13)12:20, 6:40 • THEOTHER WOMAN (PG-13)Noon,2:55,6:10,9:10 • THEQUIETONES (PG-l3)3:25,9:45 • RI02 (G) 12:30, 3:15, 6:55,9:30 • TRANSCENDENCE (PG-13) I:45, 4:45,8 • Accessibility devices areavailable for some movies. •
** You might be more touchy and difficult than you realize. Be willing to turn DAY, MAY 7, 2014:This yearyou YOURHOROSCOPE a situation around through having an test your boundaries with people who are By Jacqueline Bigar important discussion. You could be out solemn or stubborn. You seek to underof touch when it comes to addressing a stand where they are coming from, but session. Listen to an offer from someone personal matter. Try to loosen up a little. often you will have the door slammed in your face. Accept others rather than chal- in charge. You might feel as if you have no Tonight: Burn the candle at both ends. choice. Tonight: Pace yourself. lenging them. If you are single, you meet SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dsc. 21) people with ease in your daily life. Look to CANCER (June 21-July 22) ** * * You might see a situation in a the person you feel *** * Be sensitive to someoneelse's different light. Be more direct in your Stars showthe kind at ease with, and dealings, and understand what is about to of day you'll have curb a tendency to financial situation. Your compassion is likely to bring this person closer. Your un- happen. Remain upbeat and direct in your ** * * * D ynamic interactions, even though you could have ++++ p t i v e pus h a relationship derstanding means more to others than too quickly to the you might think. Do not make more of a some lingering misgivings. Tonight: Think next stage. If you situation than what it really is. Tonight: "mini-vacation." are attached, the * Difficult Speak yourmind.
two of youenjoy unusual closeness
after July. You will opt for much more one-on-one time. LEO likes to spend quality time with you.
ARIES (March21-April 19) ** * * Your creativity will emerge as you interact with others. An associate
might insist on having aone-on-one conversation with you. Listen to this person's logic. The discussion that ensues could be very enlightening. Tonight: Visit with a child or a potential sweetie.
TAURUS (April 20-May20) ** * Allow greater give-and-take betweenyou and someone else.Deferto a family member, and understand what is important. You will be more anchored and contained than you originally might have thought possible. Discuss a money matter. Tonight: Let the good times roll.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) ** * * You'll be more forthright than you havebeen ina while.Discussionsyou start could draw a lot of feedback. Keep a situation active through a brainstorming
LEO (July23-Aug.22) ** * * Be more forthright and direct. Someone involved with your personal life will be disapproving, no matter what you say or do. You might as well be realistic about what is motivating you. Communication will excel in a meeting. Tonight: As you like it.
VIRGO (Aug.23-Sspt. 22) ** * * Your image of what needs to happen will be very different from reality. Do not push someone so hard,andtryto avoid going to extremes. You might see a personal matter one way today, butyour vision could change tomorrow. Tonight: Get some extra sleep.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) ** * * You couldbe taken aback bya personal situation that causes you anxiety. You will discover how much you are influenced by difficult people. Pick and choose your company with care; your productivity and happiness could change as a result. Tonight: Join a friend.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.21)
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jsn.19)
** * A meeting could be very uncomfortable, especially if you encounter a lot of negativity. Understand why others might be threatened by a change of direction. Most people find any variation in the status quo unnerving. Tonight: Have an important discussion with a loved one.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 28-Feb.18) ** * * Others continue to seek you out. You might need to establish your boundaries and direction once more. You could feel as if you want to make an instrumental change in how you live your life. Do you really want to? Tonight: Sort through your invitations.
PISCES (Feb.19-March20) ** * * You'll have the ability to get through a lot of work right now. Understand that you must say "no" to certain invitations and head in your chosen direction. You will see a situation change, and you might feel as if you need to change with it. Tonight: Squeeze in some
exercise. © King Features Syndicate
8 p.m. on 5 8, "Revolution"
—Truman(StevenCulp) uses his new authority to call for a mustard gas attack on Miles and Monroe (Billy Burke, David Lyons). Rachel (Elizabeth Mitchell) is distressed to learn of Miles and Monroe's plan to beat the Patriots at their own game. Neville (Giancarlo Esposito) deals with his own challenge from the Patriots. The power of the nanotech has Aaron (Zak Orth) increasingly worried in the new episode "Tomorrowland." 8 p.m. on FAM, "Melissa 8 Joey" —After Mel's (Melissa Joan Hart) friend Carrie (Vicki Davis) calls off her wedding, Mel, who did the planning, considers keeping all the ar-
rangements in place for herown wedding to Joe(Joey Lawrence). Lennox (Taylor Spreitler) helps Ryder (Nick Robinson) polish up his resume — and by "polish,"
we mean"lie" — in the newepi-
sode "Right Time, Right Place." 8:30 p.m. onFAM, "BabyDaddy" — Riley (Chelsea Kane) is excited to meet Philip's (Christopher O'Shea) sister from England, Georgie (Mallory Jansen), but the feeling isn't mutual. Things get worse when Ben(Jean-Luc Bilodeau) lets it slip that he and Riley
were onceacouple. Bonnie(Me-
lissa Peterman) clashes with the
Rangers' newgeneral manager,
Valerie (Gabrielle Dennis), jeopardizing Danny's (Derek Theler) contract negotiations, in the new episode "Curious Georgie." 9p.m.on58,"Lsw50rdsr: SpecialVictims Unit" —Benson and Murphy (Mariska
Hargitay, DonalLogue)question Frank Maddox (Bradley Whitford), a prominent television producer, about allegations that he molested his daughter (Clare
Foley). WhenFrank'sestranged wife (Samantha Mathis) refuses to cooperate with the detectives, they suspect she fabricated the story. Her sister's (Emma Bell) engagementto Frankm uddies the waters further in the new episode "Reasonable Doubt." 10 p.m. on FOOD,"Restaurant: Impossible" — Chef Robert Irvine celebrates the show's 100th-episode milestone with the new special episode "Meet the Impossible." He sits down with his rotating team of designers and construction manager Tom Bury to discuss the process of making over a troubled restaurant in two days with a $10,000 budget. Marc Summers, the show's executive producer, also weighs in. © Zap2it
McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 541-330-8562 • BAD WORDS (R) 9 • MUPPETSMOST WANTED (PG)3 • NON-STOP(PG-13) 6 • After 7p.m.,showsare21andolderonly.Youngerthan 21 may attend screeningsbefore 7p.m.ifaccompanied by a legal guardian. Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin PanAlley, 541-241-2271 • The "Spaghetti Westem" will screen at 630 tonight (doois open af 6 p.m) andincludes anall-you-can-eat spaghetti dinner. I
Redmond Cinemas,1535S.W.OdemMedo Road, 541-548-8777 • THEAMAZING SPIDER-MAN 2 (PG-13)3:45,4:30,6:45, 7:30 • BRICK MANSIONS (PG-13) 5:15, 7:15 • CAPTAINAMERICA:THEWINTERSOLDIER (PG-13) Mon, Thu: 6:45 • RIO 2 (G) Fri, Mon, Thu:4:15 • THE CENTRAL OREGON FILMFESTIVAL WILL PRESENTTHE WINNERS IN THEADULT CATEGORIES. THE FAMILY-FRIENDLYEVENT BEGINS AT8:30 TONIGHT. Sisters Movie House,720 DesperadoCourt, 541-549-8800 • THE AMAZING SPIDER-MAN 2(PG-13) 6 • BEARS (G)5 • THE GRAND BUDAPESTHOTEL(R) 6:45 • HEAVEN ISFORREAL(PG) 7 • THEOTHERWOMAN(PG-I3) 6:30 • PARTICLEFEVER(no MPAArating) 5 • r
Madras Cinema5,1101 S.W.U.S.Highway 97, 541-475-3505 • THEAMAZING SPIDER-MAN 2 (PG-13)3:20,6:40 • THE AMAZING SPIDER-MAN 23-D (PG-13) 5 • BRICK MANSIONS (PG-13) 3:15, 5:15, 7:20 • A HAUNTEDHOUSE2 (R) 7:10 • HEAVEN ISFORREAL(PG) 4:20, 6:50 • RIO 2 (G) 5 •
Plae Well, Retwi Well
775 SW Way, Suite120• B 541-728 -0321rwww.eletitioncapitalstraiegies.com
TOUCHMARK rlrrcr 1980
' NQRTHWEsT CROSSING Aauard-aeinning neighborhood on Bend's seestside. www.northwestcrossing.com
Pine Theater, 214 N.MainSt., 541-416-1014 • THEAMAZINGSPIDER-MAN 2(PG-13) 6:30 • BEARS(Upstairs — G) 6:15 • Theupstairsscreening room has limitedaccessibility.
Find a week'sworth of movie times plus film reviews in Friday's 0 GO! Magazine
J I H5~g TV.APPLIANCE
ON PAGES 3%4 COMICS & PUZZLESM The Bulletin
Create or find Classifieds at www.bendbulletin.com 24-hour message line: 541-383-2371 Place, cancel, or extend an ad
Fax an ad: 541-322-7253 Subscri b er services:541-385-5800 Include your name, phone number Subscribe or manage your subscription and address
Classified telephone hours: Monday - Friday 7:30 a.m. - 5 p.m. To place an ad call 541-385-5809
THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 2014
Want to Buy or Rent
CASH for dressers, dead washers/dryers 541-420-5640
Wanted: $cash paid for vintage costume jeweliy. Top dollar paid for Gold/Silver.l buy by the Estate, Honest Artist Elizabeth,541-633-7006 205
Items for Free
Gas barbecue grill, very large, free, you haul! 541-678-5605 208
Pets & Supplies
HAVANESE PUPPIES, AKC. Dewclawed, UTD
shots/wormer non-shed, hypoallergenic $1,000 541-549-3838
Pets & Supplies
Furniture & Appliances
Fuel & Wood
Englander queen matt ress set, sel d om PING G-20 driver used. pd $1100, sell 12 . Calloway RazrX irons, 6-9 PWSW, $350. 541-480-4161 Sr. shafts. 3 hybrid G ENERATE SOM E and a 5 hyb r id, EXCITENIENT in your Cavalier King Charles $499. 541-647-0311 Spaniel male 7 mo. neighborhood! Plan a garage sale and don't old. Crate trained and 246 house broken. Very forget to advertise in Guns, Hunting sweet, socialized and classified! raised in a h o m e. 541-385-5809. & Fishing $1500. 541-639-7541 Kirby vacuum. TogpDonate deposit bottles/ I of-the-line upright ~ 500 rds 2 2LR factory ammo, $80; 200 r ds cans to local all vol., with sha m pooer 25acp $100; 300 rds non-profit rescue, for 4 times must ~ .308, $250. 541-647-7950 feral cat spay/neuter. I used Cans for Cats trailer sell due to illness. pays CASHI! / Cost $1350, s e l l Bendforlocal at Bend Pet Express all firearms & f or $950. P h o ne E; or donate M-F at ammo. 541-526-0617 Smith Sign, 1515 NE 541-977-9991 2nd; or a t C RAFT, CASH!! Tumalo. Lv. msg. for For Guns, Ammo & p ick up o f la r g e Reloading Supplies. 541-408-6900. amounts, 389-8420. www.craftcats.org German Shepherds www.sherman-ranch.us LEATHER CHAIR Quality Germans. Espresso brown 541-281-6829 DO YOU HAVE in very good condiSOMETHING TO tion, less than 2 Koi - small fish - 2"-4", SELL years old. $250. $2-$4 each. Prineville, FOR $500 OR In SE Bend 541-416-2326 or LESS? 541-815-5885 541-508-8784 Non-commercial advertisers may Pomeranian pups, 1 place an ad female, 2 males, 9 Sleep Number with our weeks old. $100/ea. King "QUICK CASH 541-389-0061 bed & box, bought SPECIAL" in October, 2010 for POODLE, toys & minis, 1 week3lines 12 $2199; also rescued older pup or' excellent condition, to adopt. 541-475-3889 ~k e e k s $ N new foam pad, Ad must Queensland Heelers asking $750. include price of Standard & Mini, $150 Call 541-678-5436 min ~ le tom oi $500 & up. 541-280-1537 (/n Bend) or less, or multiple www.rightwayranch.wor items whosetotal dpress.com 212 does not exceed $500. Antiques & Collectibles Call Classifieds at
210 Adopt a rescued cat or kitten! Fixed, shots, ID Furniture & Appliances chip, tested, more! 65480 78th, Tumalo, 2013 Tempur-Pedic twin Sat. 1-5, P e tsmartmattress, barely used, Fri/Sat/Sun. 389-8420 was in guest room) www.craftcats.org 399. 541-593-5256 Boxers AKC & Valley Bulldogs CKC puppies. A1 Washers&Dryers $700-800. 541-325-3376 $150 ea. Full warranty. Free Del. Also Cavalier King Charles wanted, used W/D's $1500 Male, 8mos 541-260-7355 AKC 541-639-7541,
The Bulletin recommends extra caution when purc h asing products or services from out of the area. Sending cash, checks, or credit information may be subjected to fraud. For more information about an advertiser, you may call Whoodle pups, 4 left! 8$/a the O r egon State wks, 1st shots, wormed, Attorney General's 3 males O $950; 1 fem, Office C o n sumer Protection hotline at $1150. 541-410-1581 1-877-877-9392. Yorkie pups AKC, 2 boys, 2 girls, potty training, UTD The Bulletin shots, hea(th guar., $450 Serving Central Oregonsince tste & up. 541-777-7743
All Year Dependable 2012 Sim p licity Firewood: Seasoned; Gusto Hepa canisLodgepole 1 for $195 ter v acuum with or 2 for $365. Cedar, attachments, extra split, del. Bend: 1 for filter and bags, exc. $175 or 2 for $325. cond. Retail $1500, 541-420-3484. Asking $600 obo. 971-221-8278 (cell) Log truck loads of green lodgepole f irewood, delivered. couch, and matching recliner, $200. I Bose stereo system series 321, $400. I Oak Entertainment center, $350. I Can oe, $300.
BUYING Lionel/American Flyer trains, accessories. 541-408-2191. BUYING &
Domestic & In-Home Positions
YARD help needed: mow, pull weeds, weedeating, Gardening Supplies $9.90/hr. 541-389-0034 & Equipment 476
For newspaper delivery, call the Circulation Dept. at 541-385-5800 To place an ad, call 541-385-5809
All gold jewelry, silver and gold coins, bars, The Bulletin Ssckioe central ccoeoccsinceIete rounds, wedding sets, class rings, sterling silver, coin collect, vin- ROTOTILLER 5 hp, 17" tage watches, dental rear tine width, exc fi r m ! gold. Bill Fl e ming, c ond. $ 35 0 541-923-2683 541-382-9419.
Sales Northeast Bend
Household items, furni- Yard Sale Fri-Sat, May 9-10, 8-4, 2116 NE ture, stereo equip, rifle, 4-wheelers, more! Thurs Monterey Ave. Jewelry, 9-4; Fri 10-4, 3372 NW camping, ladder, TV, fan, Montgomery Dr, Redmond storage, appls, dresser, women's clothes, linens, 284 kitchen & glassware, Sales Southwest Bend books, purses & shoes.
Sales Southeast Bend t 266
AMAZING Yard Sale Electronics, kitchenware, art, tools, sporting goods, furniture, decor, appliances& much more. Rain or ShineSat. May 10, 8am-3pm, 61362 Stardrift Dr. Eve thin must o!! Friday only, 8am-12 noon
Guns, re(oading ammo, gas lawn edger, gas cultivator, stressless chair, 60824 Yellow Leaf St. 266
Sales Northeast Bend BEND'S BEST MULTI-FAMILY YARD SALE.
Saturday Only, 7 a.m. to 4 p.m. SOMETHING FOR EVERYONE! 2889 NE Lotno
** FREE ** Garage Sale Klt Place an ad in The Bulletin for your garage sale and receive a Garage Sale Kit FREE! KIT INCLUDES:
• 4 Garage Sale Signs • $2.00 Off Coupon To Use Toward Your Next Ad
• 10 Tips For "Garage Sale Success!" PICK UP YOUR GARAGE SALE KIT at
1777 SW Chandler Ave., Bend, OR 97702
The Bulletin serkike CentralOregOn SinCei$03
Tack & Garage Sale! Eng. & Western show tack/clothing/equip, + misc. Fri-Sat, 9am-4pm, 62343 Wallace Rd.
Bicycles & Accessories
Offered at $550.
(AIIreasonable offers considered) Call 541-639-3222
powered wheelchair, in good condition, $450. 541-633-7824
The Bulletin, located in beautiful Bend, Oregon is seeking a night time pressman. We are part of Western Communications, Inc. which is a small, family owned group consisting of 7 newspapers, 5 in Oregon and 2 in California. Our ideal candidate will have prior web press experience and be able to learn our equipment (3 t/a tower KBA Comet press) and processes quickly. In addition to our 7-day a week newspaper, we have numerous commercial print clients as well. In addition to a competitive wage, we also provide potential opportunity for advancement. If you provide dependability combined with a positive attitude and are a team player, we would like to hear from you. If you seek a stable work environment that provides a great place to live, let us hear from you. Contact James Baisinger, Operations Manager 'baisin er©wescom a ers.com with your complete resume, references and salary history/requirements. No phone calls please. Drug test is required prior to employ-
Trek 2120 bicycles, (2) 54cm and 58cm, car255 bon fiber, Shimano Computers 105, SP D p e dals, CRAFT FAIRE 263 $400 each. Miyata T HE B U LLETIN r e Sat. May 10th, 10-5 kids Triathalon bike, quires computer adTools Bend Factory Stores $125. 541-410-7034 vertisers with multiple Over 70 Local Craft ad schedules or those Hilti laser plane kit, Vendors! Food! Live 242 $500 OBO. selling multiple sysMusic! BouncyHouse Exercise Equipment 541-408-5685 tems/ software, to disCall 541-848-0334 close the name of the Power Washer (comMoving Sale 5/9-5/10, business or the term Nautilus NS 200 8-5. Furniture, antiques, "dealer" in their ads. mercial) new in crate, like new! Pulley tools, hunting, much Private party advertis- Honda 13 hp - 4000 system with extra Retails more! 20110 Crystal ers are defined as psi, 4 gpm. weights, $600! Sell $ 1349. Mountain Lane. those who sell one $1849, Will deliver! Steve 541-771-7007. computer. 541-388-2809 292 Shindaiwa GP-45 pump 267 Sales Other Areas (new in box) $175. 246 Musical Instruments Steve, 541-771-7007 Estate Sale • G olf Equipment Thur -Fri- Sat 8-5, The Bulletin 5274 NE Lark lane, CHECK YOUR AD serving centraloregon sincetsle Prineville Equal Opportunity Employer Complete large estate Nice furniture, couch, 4 recliners (1 electric, 1 Total Shop - Sheet 2006 Gibson Stannew lift); oak table - 3 Accounting Metal Equipment dard Le s P a u le leaves, 6 chairs; 3 4' air shear; 8'x16ga on the first day it runs Electric Guitar, one TVs - one flat screen; Hand Brake; Pinspotter; entertainment center; to make sure it is cor- owner, dual bridge Pittsburgh 20ga w/Acme rect. "Spellcheck" and and dual controls, buffet;display cases; great con d ition. Rolls', Manual Cleat2 d r essers, d esk, human errors do ocso u n d. bender 24"x20ga; Spot twin/king beds; collec- cur. If this happens to Fantastic w/24" arms; Slip Blue tone c o lor. Welder tion of pigs; antique your ad, please conroll (manual) 3'x2" dia; tact us ASAP so that Comes with original Box table/phonograph; & Pan Brake 48" x16 Accounts Payable Specialist corrections and any case. $1200 firm, motorcycle l eathers ga; Easy Edger (Bench adjustments can be cash only, no trades. type)... helmets; T-shirts; upwill sell complete Responsible for maintaining vendor accounts, made to your ad. 541-322-9619 right freezer; like new or by the piece. including posting vendor i nvoices with 541-385-5809 w asher/dryer; 1 9 83 Call 541-771-1958 accuracy and timeliness to take advantage of The Bulletin Classified motorhome (bids); 1 all vendor d iscounts, researching and push - 2 riding lawn Just bought a new boat? Wildland F i r efighting DRUM SETS: resolving vendor and pricing discrepancies, mowers. 1 like new; Sell your old one in the Ludwig drum set, equip., new & used, m aintaining accurate payee d ata, a n d commercial u p h ol-classifieds! Ask about our d rums only, n o hose, nozzles, wyes, maintaining strong v endor r elationships. Super Seller rates! stery machine; one hardware, 26" base reducers, bladder bags. Requires accounting skills, ability to learn new Steve 541-771-7007. old ca r fr a me/car 541-385-5809 drum, 13", 16", and software, and strong communication and 18" toms, 14" snare, parts; entire garage analytical skills. 265 s tuffed w it h s m a l l Mens' McGregor set $500. REMO Mash and/power to o l s; complete $150; Later Touch drum set, Building Materials Les Schwab has a reputation of excellent s hopsmith; larg e dies McGregor set drums o nl y no customer service and over 400 stores in the compressor; welders; with Mizuno drivers, hardware, 22" base MADRAS Habitat western United States. We offer competitive wood metal band saw; $100. Taylor Burner RESTORE drum, 8", 10", 12", pay, excellent benefits, retirement, and cash upright tool c h est; bubble, $50; other 1 3", 16" an d 1 8 " Building Supply Resale bonus. Pleasego to www.lesschwab.com to pinball machines; fun mixed irons, $10; Quality at toms, 14 " s n a re apply. Applications will be accepted through yard art. Please No ladies shoes, size 6, LOW PRICES drum, $800. Both in May 10, 2014. No phone calls please. Early Sales. 84 SW K St. $10, hats and ball excellent condition. Nanette's Estates & sets. 541-923-3298 541-410-4983 541-475-9722 EOE Illloving Sales Open to the public. Join us for a Mother's Day Event The "CRAZY MAMA"
Salary Range: $10.00 - $19.00 For more details please apply online: www.myfirstccu.org
HOUSEKEEPER Whispering Winds Retirement is seeking a full-time housekeeper. Duties include laundry a n d gen e ral cleaning. Must enjoy being around senior citizens. Apply in person at 2920 NE Conners A ve., B e n d. Pre-employment drug test required. HR Admin needed for family-owned f a rm. Degree in rel. field OR Child care assistance 3 yrs. exp., Excel exp. needed for small chil- req., Spanish speakdren, must have some ing preferred. Visit www.golddusffarms.c exp.. 541-322-2880 om for info
R equires ODO T CAgT or ODOT QCT Lost & Found FAST TREES required to perform Grow 6-10 feet yearly! FOUND: Key attached lab and field testing. $16-$21 delivered. Successful c a ndito short black loop, date www.fasttrees.com will have basic Summit Sylvan Trail or 509-447-4181 of Word, on A wbrey B u tte. knowledge Excel and Access 541-322-095'I How to avoid scam and will have out541-385-5809 and fraud attempts Found: leaf blower in standing math skills. Antiques wanted: tools, www.bendbulletin.com s/Be aware of internaSE Bend, Sun. 5/4. ODL and acceptfurniture, marbles,early tional fraud. Deal lo541-318-8789 able DMV record reB/W photography, cally whenever posExclusive bird hunting quired along with toys, decoys, jewelry. Found set of keys, Ter- ability t o lease available on large sible. l ift 8 0 541-389-1578 rebonne Grade School, S.E. Oregon ranch. Ex- v' Watch for buyers pounds. Essential to Dark oa k 2 - d rawercellent upland & water- who offer more than Sun. 5/4. Call to identify, take direction and dresser, curved front, fowl hunting with miles of your asking price and 541-548-8931 work independently $250. White wicker river frontage. Contact who ask to have Lost black Pomeranian while maintaining a baby crib, u n iqueMitch for details: money wired or female with brown eye- quality, professional $250. Large dark oak rjjai egner ffmtCblu.cco handed back to them. brows, blue harness with service oriented atroll top desk, $800. or 541-493-2080. Fake cashier checks tag, "Nikki", SE Bend, titude. Required to Surveryor's tr a nsit 4/28. 541-408-2640 work in a fast, safe, money orders 1930-1940, orig. box Kimber Solo, C - D-P and efficient m a n ner. (L-G) 9mm pistol with are common. $350. C ASH LOST Fri. 4/25 in Bend, Benefit pa c kage. 3 cli p s , $97 5 . YNever give out per541-923-5960 white gold & diamone sonal financial inforWage DOE. 541-420-7100 necklace with g ray EOE/AAE. P lease The Bulletin reserves mation. stones. 541-350-1751 fax r e sume to the right to publish all Mossberg 500C 20 Ga. YTrust your instincts or ads from The Bulletin Shotgun. kC y l inder and be wary of Lost male cat: tortoise & 541-749-2024 newspaper onto The bore, 18-1/2 barrel, someone using an white with yellow eyes, email Bulletin Internet web- blue, synthetic stock. escrow service or s hort hair, mic r o - hrmanagerohooker site. $325 541-350-0642 agent to pick up your chipped, no collar. De- creek.net. merchandise. schutes Mkt. & YeoCollector seeks The Bulletin Wanted: man 541-389-9861 high quality fishing items The Bulletin Suaaau serv/ngceotcai oregon since iscs & upscale bamboo fly 240 rods. Call 541-678-5753, Swamp cooler, heavy AutoSales • Crafts & Hobbies or 503-351-2746 Sales professional to duty, like new, 3ft. x Join Central 3 ft., p o rtable o r 253 Oregon's l a rgest AGATE HUNTERS s tationary. $3 7 5 . TV, Stereo & Vide new ca r de a l er Polishers • Saws 541-382-6773 Subaru of B e nd. s • • Offering 401k, profit Wanted- paying cash Repalr & Supplles sharing, m e d ical s s for Hi-fi audio & stu$ plan, split shifts and MusicNoice Studio dio equip. Mclntosh, paid vacation. ExpeIncludes: JBL, Marantz, D y345 rience or will train. BabyLock Eiiisimo • Pro Tools 8 software naco, Heathkit, SanBLSO Embroidery Ma- • Mbox 2 mini version 8.0 sui, Carver, NAD, etc. Livestock & Equipment 90 day $1500 guarchine with extras. Like • Behringer B1 mic a ntee. Dress f o r Call 541-261-1808 new, has only been used • Sony headphones Replacement q u ality success to work in 3 times (stitch count • Samson USB studio our drug free work purebred yearling An261 432442). S erviced for mic w/stand; gus heifers,. $1200 place. Please apply Medical Equipment this sale on 03/08/14 with • Training books each. Good gentle at 2060 NE Hwy 20, the latest updates in- • Corrugated foam dispositions, Final An- Bend. See Bob or stalled. Asking $5500 padding swer bloodlines. Devon. Wheelchair Call 541-390-9723 541-480-8096 Madras Package price new, Pronto $01200+241 •
We are excited to announce an available position for a Financial Services Representative in Bend, Oregon.
Delivery Parcel delivery person needed immediately, no special license required, must have clean driving record, good appearance, personable, good with tools. Mon.-Frim approx. hours, 7-4 daily. Starting wage $12/hour. Reply to Box 20491785 c/o The Bulletin, PO Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708
EOE Add your web address to your ad and readCheck out the ers on The Buiielin's classifieds online web site, www.bendbulletin.com, will be www.bendbulletin.com able to click through Updated daily automatically to your website. Caregiver Prineville Senior care h ome l o oking f o r AGGREGATE Caregiver for multiple QUALITY s hifts, part-time t o CONTROL full-time. Pass TECHNICIAN criminal background check. 541-447-5773.
People Look for Information Rototiller 5hp Briggs 8 Stratton rated 10 ton. About Products and Services Every Daythrough $250. 541-536-9044
The Bulletin Classifieds
ii first communjt
Buylng Dlamonds /Gold for Cash Saxon's Fine Jewelers 541-389-6655
/ 0 0
General The Bulletin Mailroom is hiring for our Saturday night shift and other shifts as needed. We currently have openings all nights of the week. Everyone must work Saturday night. Shifts start between 6:00 p.m. and 11:30 p.m. and end between2:00 a.m. and 3:30 a.m. Allpositions we are hiring for, work Saturday nights. Starting pay is $9.10 per hour, and we pay a minimum of 3 hours per shift, as some shifts are short (1 1:30 - 1:30). The work consists of loading inserting machines or stitcher, stacking product onto pallets, bundling, cleanup and other tasks. For qualifying employees we offer benefits i ncluding life i n surance, short-term & long-term disability, 401(k), paid vacation and sick time. Drug test is required prior to employment. Please submit a completed application attention Kevin Eldred. Applications are available at The Bulletin front desk (1777 S.W. Chandler Blvd.), or an electronic application may be obtained upon request by contacting Kevin Eldred via email keldredobendbulletin.com). No phone calls please. Only completed applications will be considered for this position. No resumes will be accepted. Drug test is required prior to employment. EOE.
SecocoaCentral Ccseoo s oco 1$$3
Serving Central Oregon since 1903
Home Delivery Advisor The Bulletin Circulation Department is seeking a Home Delivery Advisor. This is a full-time position and consists of managing an adult carrier force to ensure our customers receive superior service. Must be able to create and perform strategic plans to meet department objectives such as increasing market share and penetration. Ideal candidate will be a self-starter who can work both in the office and in their assigned territory with minimal supervision. Early a.m. hours are necessary with company vehicle provided. S t rong customer service skills and management skills are necessary. Computer experience is required. You must pass a drug screening and be able to be insured by company to drive vehicles. This is an entry-level position, but we believe in promoting from within, so advancement within company is available to the right person. If you enjoy dealing with people from diverse backgrounds and you are energetic, have great organizational skills and interpersonal communication skills, please send your resume to:
c/o Kurt Muller PO Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708-6020 or e-mail resume to: kmullerobendbulletin.com No phone calls, please. The Bulletin isa drug-free workplace. EOE
Facility Administrator Community Counseling Solutions is recruiting for a fu l l t i m e F a cility Administrator. The facility is located in John Day, Oregon and is a 9 bed acute care treatment facility working with mentally ill adults who are in an acute phase of their illness. This individual will be responsible for the day to day operation of the facility. The administrator will be responsible for hiring of facility staff, training, and day to day operations. The administrator will assist the Executive Director in meeting the needs of the community, and will report directly to the Executive Director.
Applicants should have experience in human resources, staff recruitment and retention, working with the mentally ill, ability to supervise 20+ individuals with varying levels of education, ability to assist the Executive Director in managing a large and complex budget, facility and program development and community relations. A bachelor's degree in psychology, sociology or other human services field is preferred. T his i ndividual w il l b e re q u ired t o participate in an on call rotation at the facility.
The salary range is $51,200-$76,800 per year. Excellent benefits. Please contact Nina Bisson at 541-676-9161 or nina.bisson O gobhi.net with questions or to request an application.
E2 WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 860
Aptll lllultiplex NE BendMotorcycles & Accessories
Consolidated Supply Co.'s Bend B ranch s eeks a W i l l C a l l Counter Salesperson. Sells product over the counter and works in warehouse.
Call for Specialsl Limited numbers avail. 1, 2 and 3 bdrms. W/D hookups, patios or decks. MOUNTAIN GLEN, 541-383-9313 Professionally managed by Norris 8 Stevens, Inc.
counter sales exp.; 646 excellent communica- Apt./Multiplex Furnished tion an d c u stomer service skills; detail Fully furnished loft apt. o riented. Apply a t on Wall St., Bend with www.consolidated parking, all utilities paid. s upply.com EOE . Call 541-389-2389 for Drug test required. appointment to see.
ds published in aWa-
tercraft" include: Kayaks, rafts and motorIzed personal watercrafts. For "boats" please see Class 870. 541-385-5809
Victory TC 2 0 0 2, 40K mi., runs great, s tage 1 kit, n e w tires, rear brakes & more. Health forces s ale. $4,50 0 . 541-771-0665
Providence 2005 Fully loaded, 35,000 miles, 350 Cat, Very clean, non-smoker, 3 slides, side-by-side refrigerator with ice maker, Washer/Dryer, Flat screen TV's, In motion satellite. $95,000 541-460-2019
Serving Central Oregon since 1903
BM 5aRmRs Sales Yamaha V-Star 650 Sales professional to op©gQg [Pp 2003 with less than Join Central 7,200 milesand GaOregon's l a r gest raged. Maroon and new ca r d e a ler metallic gold. Chrome Subaru of B e n d. and Plexiglass windOffering 401k, profit shield, leather saddle sharing, m e d ical bags. Lots of chrome plan, split shifts and 750 including En g i ne paid vacation. ExpeGuard.$3500. Redmond Homes rience or will train. Jeff 541-390-0937 90 day $1500 guara ntee. Dress f o r Looking for yournext 865 success to work in emp/oyee? ATVs our drug free work Place a Bulletin help place. Please apply wanted ad today and A rcticCat AT V 70 0 at 2060 NE Hwy 20, reach over 60,000 2008 t w o-rider veBend. See Bob or readers each week. h icle, EFI LE . L o w Devon. Your classified ad hours, high p e rforwill also appear on mance. Nice wheels, bendbulletin.com winch, extra equip., which currently re$5000. Moving causes ceives over sale. 541-447-3342. 1.5 million page sponsible, qualified views every month 870 ~ and motivated tech- ~ at no extra cost. Boats & Accessories ( nicians for our truck/ Bulletin Classifieds chassis department. Get Results! 12'1969 Searsalumif Qualified applicants Call 385-5609 or num fishing boat, must have experiplace your ad on-line ence in heavy duty I low hours on new 8 at hp engine, with trailer truck repairs, have bendbulletin.com ~ your own tools and a ~ and extras. Good shape!$1600. ( clean driving record. 775 CDL is also a plus. 541-362-2599 ) Excellent pay and Manufactured/ benefits. Pl e a se 15' 1971 Fishing Mobile Homes submit resume to I boat, full top cover, ) PO Box 730, Red- FACTORYSPECIAL 35 H P Ev i nrude motor, trailer and New Home, 3 bdrm, spare tire, accesso$46,500 finished ries, good condition. on your site. $1100 obo. J and M Homes Truck Drivers 541-548-5511 541-408-3811 R egional dr i v er wanted, doubles/ triples qualified. 2 15' fiberglas :0. Sportsman, years experience. Home every day. 75HP motor, trailer, good condition, $0.5383 per mile $950. doubles, $0.5583 541-389-1086 per mile t r iples. 541-419-8034 Excellent benefits including employee and depen850 dant health insurSnowmobiles ance. Email resume to Arctic Cat 580 1994, debbiec©penin EXT, in good sulatruck.com. condition, $1000. 16' 1996 Lowe alum. Located in La Pine. f ishing boat, 2 0 h p Call 541-408-6149. Evinrude outbrd & remote control Minnkota RIMXSS Call The Bulletin At trolling motor, f i sh 541-385-5809 finder, bow f i shing Place Your Ad Or E-Mail chair, Bimini top, trailer At: www.bendbulletin.com w/spare tires, anchor, fenders, life jackets, 860 lights, exc. cond. & reat for local lakes, lllotorcycles & Accessories
RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do The Work ... You Keep The Cash! On-site credit
Alfa See Ya 2006 36' Excellent condition, 1 owner, 350 Cat diesel, 51,000 miles, 4-dr frig, icemaker, gas stove, oven, washer/dryer, non-smoker, 3 slides, generator, invertor, leather interior, satel-
approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495
lite, 7'4 n ceiling.
TURN THE PAGE
For More Ads The Bulletin TIFFINALLEGRO BUS 2010 - FULLY LOADED 40QXP
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Powerglide Chassis / 425HP Cummings Engine / Allison 6 Spd Automatic Trans / Less than 40K miles /Offered at $199K. Too many options to list here! For more information go to ~ mne se robuicom a~ or email trainwater157O 0 ail.comr or call 858-527-8627
Beaver Marquis, 1993 40-ft, Brunswick floor plan. Many extras, well maintained, fire suppression behind refrig, Stow Master 5000 tow bar, $23,995.
2,995. 541-390-9932 16.5' 2003 B luewater
Loans & Mortgages WARNING The Bulletin recommends you use caution when you pro- 2005 HD Super Glide custom, fuel injected vide personal information to compa- 7k mi, new tires, like new cond. $6500 nies offering loans or 541-639-9857 credit, especially those asking for advance loan fees or companies from out of state. If you have concerns or questions, we suggest you consult your attorney FXSTD Harley or call CONSUMER Davidson 2001,twin HOTLINE, cam 88, fuel injected, 1-677-877-9392. Vance& Hines short Where can you find a shot exhaust, Stage I with Vance & Hines helping hand? fuel management From contractors to system, custom parts, extra seat. yard care, it's all here $10,500OBO. in The Bulletin's Call Today "Call A Service 541-516-6664 Professional" Directory BANK TURNED YOU Harley Davidson 2009 DOWN'? Private party Super Glide Custom, Stage 1 Screaming will loan on real esEagle performance, tate equity. Credit, no too many options to problem, good equity list, $8900. is all you need. Call 541-388-6939 Oregon Land Mortgage 541-388-4200. LOCAL MONEY:Webuy secured trust deeds & note,some hard money loans. Call Pat Kellev 541-382-3099 ext.1 8.
Harley Davidson 2011 Classic Limited, Loaded! 9500 miles, custom paint "Broken Glass" by Nicholas Del Drago, new condition, heated handgrips, auto cruise control. $32k in bike, only $20,000or best offer. 541-318-6049
Forest River 27' by WildArctic Fox 29' 2003, wood 2004, winter pkg, covered storage, slideslide, AC, oven, out, exc. cond inside & tub-shower, outside outside 2016 tags, shower, micro, awning, $14,900. 541-676-1449 always stored. $12,500. or 541-410-6849 Prineville, 541-447-9199 CHECKYOUR AD
Tioga 24' Class C Motorhome Bought new in 2000, currently under 20K miles, excellent shape, new tires, professionaly winterized every year, cutoff switch to battery, plus new RV batteries. Oven, hot water heater & air conditioning have never been used! $24,000 obo. Serious inquiries, please. Stored in Terrebonne. 541-548-5174
Bigfoot Diesel 32' 2006, Su p er C Duramax d i e sel, Allison trans., only 37K mi., do u b le slide, 5500 Onan diesel gen., to many options to list. Vin¹ 534032, $79,995. Beaver Coach Sales &Service, Bend 541-914-8438 DLR ¹3447
19.5' Bluewater I/O, new upholstery, new electronics, winch, much more. $8950. 541-306-0280
Dodge Brougham 1978, 15', 1-ton, clean, 69,000 miles. $4500. In La Pine, call 541-602-8652
541-447-8664 Generator Kubota 3500 enera or u o a 60 hrs, $1000 gas, <ASH. 541 -923-5960
1994 37.5' motorhome, with awning, and one slide-out, Only 47k miles and good condition.
2007 Winnebago Outlook Class "C" 31', solar panel, Cat. heater, excellent condition, more extras. Asking $58K. Ph. 541-447-9268 Can be viewed at Western Recreation (fop of hill) in Prineville.
iphoto aboveis of a similar model & nor the actual vehicle)
Monaco C ayman 2008, 23k miles, 340
Cummins, washer/ dryer, four slides, Number queen (2) 10' Kayaks; Old Sleep Town Otter, Ocean bed, stored inside, 8kw generator, exc. Frenzy Si t -on-top, com p lete both with p a ddies, cond., maintenance records $225/ea. $95,000 obo 627 541-593-6053 Must see! Call Dan, Vacation Rentals 541-362-4916 Ads published in the "Boats" classification & Exchanges include: Speed, fishHDFatBo 1996 ing, drift, canoe, G R E AT Oceanfront house, house and sail boats. each walk from town, %%% JM For all other types of 2 bdrm/2 bath, TV, National RV watercraft, please go Fireplace, BBQ. $95 Tropical, 1997, to Class 875. per night, 3 night MIN. 35-ft, Chevy Vortec 541-385-5609 208-369-3144 engine, new tires, Completely 630 new awnings, 12-ft ervrn Cenfral Ore nn since 190 Rebuilt/Customized slide-out, queen Rooms for Rent 2012/2013 Award bed, Italian leather Winner Furn. room i n q u iet Showroom Condition couch and recliner, home no drugs, alcoexcellent condition. Many Extras hol, smoking. $450 Ready to travel„ Low Miles. 1st/1st. 541-408-0846 towing hitch in$17,000 cluded. $19,900. 632 541-548-4807 Chaparral 2130SS 541-815-4811 Apt./Multiplex General Clean, well m aintained 21 ' f a m ily CHECKYOUR AD ski/wakeboard open-bow runabout with new Barewest tower/Bimini. Great sound system, new dual battery system. Triumph Daytona Navion IQ Sprinter on the first day it runs 2004, 15K m i l e s, Stored under cover, chassis RV 2008, 25' fresh water use only, to make sure it is cor- perfect bike, needs Mercedes Benz diesel, 2nd owner. J u st rect. "Spellcheckn and nothing. 24k miles, excelVin b ought a lar g e r only human errors do oclent condition, auto¹201536. Chaparral! $16,000. cur. If this happens to matic rear slide-out $4995 541-419-9510 your ad, please conw/queen bed, full bath Dream Car tact us ASAP so that w/shower, deluxe capAuto Sales corrections and any Enclosed raft t r ailer, tain swivel front seats, 1801 Division, Bend 12'x7', pulley system adjustments can be diesel generator, DreamCarsBend.com made to your ad. to help load, wired for awning, no pets/ 541-678-0240 541-385-5809 12 volt ai r p u mp. no smoking.$69,500. Dlr 3665 The Bulletin Classified 541-382-2430 $750. 541-593-6053
Aircraft, Parts & Service
on the first day it runs Keystone Laredo31' to make sure it is corRV 20 06 with 1 2' Just too many rect. "Spellcheck" and slide-out. Sleeps 6, collectibles? human errors do ocqueen walk-around cur. If this happens to bed w/storage underyour ad, please conSell them in neath. Tub 8 shower. tact us ASAP so that The Bulletin Classifieds 2 swivel rockers. TV. corrections and any Air cond. Gas stove & adjustments can be refrigerator/freezer. made to your ad. 541-385-5809 Microwave. Awning. 541-385-5809 Outside sho w er. The Bulletin Classified Slide through stora ge, E a s y Li f t . Need help fixing stuff? $29,000 new; Call A Service Professional Asking$18,600 find the help you need. 541-4947-4805 www.bendbulletin.com MONTANA 3585 2006, Komfort Ridgecrest 23', exc. cond., 3 slides, 2008, queen bed, king bed, Irg LR, sleeps 6, micro & AC, Arctic insulation, all full awning, living options $35,000 obo. room slider, yule 541-420-3250 tables, outside shower, 4 closets, Fleetwood Prowler fiberqlass frame, as 32' - 2001 new, $11,500. La Pine 2 slides, ducted call 541-914-3360 heat & air, great condition, snowbird ready, Many upgrade options, fiOPEN ROAD 36' nancing available! 2005 - $25,500 $14,500 obo. King bed, hide-a-bed sofa, 3 slides, glass Orbit 21'2007, used Call Dick, shower, 10 gal. waonly 8 times, A/C, 541-480-1687. ter heater, 10 cu.ft. oven, tub shower, fridge, central vac, micro, load leveler s atellite dish, 2 7 " hitch, awning, dual TV/stereo syst., front batteries, sleeps 4-5, front power leveling EXCELLENT CONjacks and s cissor DITION. All accesstabilizer jacks, 16' sories are included. awning. Like new! 541-419-0566 $13 900 OBO. Holiday Rambler 37' 541-382-9441 Presidential model n 2003, all factory options, 3 slides, 2 A/C siil I units, 4 door fridge, "-0IL fireplace, generator, Ii ~ +~ 4 electric jacks front and rear, flat screen TV, e n tertainment Recreation by Design Pacific Ridge by center, bay window, 2013 Monte Carlo, Komfort 2011 exc. cond., MUST 38-ft. Top living room, 2 Mdl P 27RL 31', 15' SEE! Sacr i fice bdrm, has 3 slideouts, 2 Super slide, power $24,500 OBO. A/Cs, entertainment 541-223-2218 jack, electric awning, center, fireplace, W/D, solar panel, 6-volt garden tub/shower, in batteries, LED lightgreat condition.$36,000 ing, always stored obo. Call Peter, inside. Must see to 307-221-2422, appreciate.Asking ( in La Pine ) $28,000. Call Bill, WILL DELIVER
(located @ Bend) 541-288-3333
to that unused item by placing it in The Bulletin Classifieds
1/3 interest in wellequipped IFR Beech Bonanza A36, new 10-550/ prop, located KBDN. $65,000. 541-419-9510 www.N4972M.com
1/5th interest in 1973
Cessna 150 LLC
150hp conversion, low time on air frame and engine, hangared in Bend.Excellent performance & affordable flying! $6,000. 541-410-6007
172 Cessna Share IFR equipped, new avionics, Garmin 750 touchscreen, center stack, 180hp. Exceptionally clean & economical! $13,500. Hangared in KBDN Call 541-728-0773
Breeze Open Bow, 4.3L V6, 190 HP, great mileage on the water with plenty of power for skiing or wakeboarding. Pio n eer deck amp with Kicker s peakers, seats 7 . Great boat. $8,950. Fleehvood Discovery 40' 2003, diesel, w/all Mark at 541-977-2780 options - 3 slide outs, satellite, 2 TV's, W/D, etc., 32,000 miles. Wintered in h eated shop. $84,900 O.B.O. 16' Maxum ski boat, 2000, inboard motor, g reat cond, well maintained, $6995obo 541 350 7755
overall length is 35' has 2 slides, Arctic package, A/C,table 8 chairs, satellite, Arctic pkg., power awning, in excellent condition! More pix at bendbulletin.com 541-419-3301
S UBA R U
Winnebago Adventurer 2005 35/g', gas, less than 20,000 miles, excellent condition, 2 slide-outs, work horse chassis, Banks power brake system, sleeps 5, with al l o p tions, $62,000 / negotiable. Call 5 4 1-306-8711or email a i kistu © bendcable.com
RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED
We Do The Work ... You Keep The Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond:
Keystone Cougar 2010 326MKS. Like new. S tored indoors. 4 slideouts, queen bed, mirrored w a rdrobe, skylights in bath and bedroom. DVD, TV, AM/FM C D p l ayer with i n terior/exterior speakers, retractible awning, etc. Many e xtras. So l d w i t h h ousehold and R V extras an d R e ese Hitch. $29,950 (OBO) Ron - 541-549-1089
RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do the Work, You Keep the Cash! On-site credit
approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond: 541-548-5254
Winnebago Aspect 2009 - 32', 3 slideouts, Leather interior, Power s eat, locks, win d ows, Aluminum wheels. 17a Flat Screen, Surround s o u nd, camera, Queen bed, Foam mattress, Awning, Generator, Inverter, Auto Jacks, Air leveling, Moon roof, no smoking or p ets. L i k e ne w , $74,900
1974 Bellanca 1730A 2180 TT, 440 SMO, 180 mph, excellent condition, always hangared, 1 owner for 35 years. $60K.
In Madras, cali 541-475-6302
Wind River 2011Call 54! 385 5809 igprgmgteyaurSerViCe• AdVertiSefOr28 dtg/3StOrtingCttSI4) Intsstattci~ata'rs aatttrstiaiga00aaraaiagal 27ORLDS (Four Seasons) 28' by Outdoor RV in LaGrande, OR. 2 Slides in living room, Building/Contracting Landscaping/Yard Care Landscaping/Yard Care separate bdrm, power jack,elect awning, solar NOTICE: Oregon state NOTICE: Oregon Landlaw requires anyone scape Contractors Law panel, flat screen, surwho con t racts for (ORS 671) requires all round sound, micro, air Zdaee gua8r'tI cond, day/night shades, construction work to businesses that advertise t o pe r form ext speakers,ext shower. be licensed with the Zacv< giv e /' . Construction Contrac- More Than Service Landscape ConstrucLike new!$25,500. tors Board (CCB). An tion which includes: 541-548-2109 Peace Of Mind active license p lanting, deck s , 54'I -480-6900 means the contractor fences, arbors, Look at: Spring Clean Up is bonded & insured. water-features, and inBendhomes.com •Leaves Verify the contractor's stallation, repair of irfor Complete Listings of •Cones CCB l i c ense at rigation systems to be •Needles Area Real Estate for Sale www.hirealicensedl icensed w it h th e • Debris Hauling contractor.com Landscape ContracWINNEBAGO or call 503-378-4621. tors Board. This 4-digit Looking for your WeedFree Bark BRAVE 2003 The Bulletin recomnumber is to be innext employee? & Flower Beds mends checking with cluded in all adver• 34D, 2 slides Place a Bulletin help the CCB prior to contisements which indi• Tires 80% wanted ad today and tracting with anyone. Lawn Renovation cate the business has reach over 60,000 • Just completely Some other t rades a bond, insurance and Aeration Dethatching readers each week. serviced also re q uire addiOverseed workers compensaYour classified ad tional licenses and tion for their employ• 39,000 miles Compost will also appear on certifications. ees. For your protecTop Dressing • No trades bendbulletin.com tion call 503-378-5909 which currently re• $48,000 firm or use our website: BULLETINCLASSIFIEDS Landscape ceives over 1.5 mil541-815-3150 www.lcb.state.or.us to Search the area's most Maintenance lion page views evcheck license status comprehensive listing of Full or Partial Service ery month at no before contracting with classified advertising... Winnebago C hieftain • Mowing 0Edging extra cost. Bulletin the business. Persons 30' 1992, $6500/neg. real estate to automotive, •Pruning .Weeding Classifieds Get Redoing land scape merchandise to sporting Sprinkler Adjustments Paul, 6 1 8-231-2201 sults! Call 385-5809 maintenance do not before 9 p.m. goods. Bulletin Classifieds or place your ad r equire an LC B l i appear every day in the Fertilizer included on-line at cense. print or on line. bendbulletin.com with monthly program Winnebago Call 541-385-5809 Need to get an Sightseer www.bendbulletin.com Weekly,monthly ad in ASAP? 882 30' 2004 or one time service. The Bulletin You can place it Fifth Wheels Sanlng Canaal Oregonsince1003 EXPERIENCED online at: 0 Custom Remodel & Tile Commercial www.bendbulletin.com with living r oom L t• I• M cc & Residential T. Schellworth, Gen. ]g slide, 48,000 miles, Contractor/Builder in good condition. 541 -385-5809 CCB ¹t 88631 Has newer Mich541-588-0958 Senior Discounts Aeration/Dethatching elin tires, awning, 541-390-1466 1-time or Weekly Services blinds, carpet, new 1990 5th Wheel USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! Same Day Response Ask about FREEadded
coach battery and HD TV. $31,000 Call Dick at 541-408-2387
Winnebago View, J 24', 2006 22K mi, loaded, Mercedes diesel, 16mpg, stored covered, $62,000. 805-245-0747 (in Bend) 881
Fleetwood Wilderness NW Edition 2002, 26' 1 slide, electric tongue jack, stabilizers, new brakes, waste tank heaters, ducted heat/AC, micro/stove/oven, tub/shower, couch, elec/gas hot water tank. Sleeps 6. Includes Eaz Lift hitch, storage cover and accessories. $10,500. 541 -447-3425
Low miles, EFI 460, 4-spd auto, 10-ply tires, low miles, almost new condition, $3500. Ask for Theo,
Door-to-door selling with fast results! It's the easiest way in the world to sell. The Bulletin Classified 541-385-5809
Debris Removal 1997 Komfort 27' 13'
expandable s l ideout. $5500. With 5th wheel hitch, $5800. With 1993 Ford XLT F250 /mou nted hitch, $7300 541-536-1962
JUNK BE GONE I Haul Away FREE
svcs w/seasonal contract! Bonded & Insured.
Serving Central Oregon Since 2003 Residental/Commercial
Sprinkler Activation/Repair Back Flow Testing Maintenance
0Thatch & Aerate • Spring Clean up For Salvage. Also Cleanups & Cleanouts .Weekly Mowing & Edging Mel, 541-389-8107 •Bi-Monthly 8 Monthly Maintenance Handyman •Bark, Rock, Etc. I DO THAT! ~Landaca in Home/Rental repairs •Landscape Small jobs to remodels Construction Honest, guaranteed 0Water Feature work. CCB¹151573 Installation/Maint. Dennis 541-317-9768 •Pavers •Renovations Alpenlite 29' 1993, Mountain Air Indoors •Irrigations Installation with qoo s eneck. Certified in Mold testing $2500 OBO. Needs and remediation, Senior Discounts new ref r igerator Water Damage Bonded & Insured 541-306-1961. Repairs and Extraction 541-815-4458 Leave message.
COLLINS Lawn Maint. Ca/i 541-480-9714 Allen Reinsch Yard Maintenance & Mowing (& many other things!) Call 541-536-1294 or 541-815-5313 Small lawns cut, $20 Bigfoot Yards 541-633-9895. Painting/Wall Covering WESTERN PAINTING CO. Richard Hayman, a semi-retired painting contractor of 45 years. S m all Jobs Welcome. Interior & Exterior. c c b¹51 64. 541-368-6910
Tree Services MR. STUMP BUSTER Professional Stump & Tree Removal• 24 yrs exp. Insured - Free estimates! Call 541-213-9103
THE BULLETIN 0 WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 2014
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFED• 541-385-5809
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TH E BULLETIN9 WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 2014
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFED• 541-385-5809
NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD wiii sjiprtz
DAILY BRI DG E C LU B wednesday, May7,2014
Being a pessimist By FRANK STEWART Tribune Content Agency When I visited a publisher about a new book, a production staffer had this sign in his office: "Blessed are the pessimists, for they have their files triply backed
When a contract looks as easy as opening a letter, beware. At f our spades, South took the ace of hearts a nd blithely cashed the A- K o f trumps. He next led the queen of clubs. West won, cashed his high trumps and led another heart. South ruffed and took his clubs and top diamonds, but lost a d i amond to East's queen.
ACROSS 1 Miami'6 county,
spade and he bids two diamonds. What do you say? ANSWER: Partner has "reversed" and has substantial extra strength. Since you have three golden honors, fine club support and a singleton, slam is likely. A typical hand for partner suchas A , A J 3, Q J 6 4, A Q 8 6 5 will produce a grand slam. Jump to four clubs to set the trump suit and invite him to cue-bid. North dealer N-S vulnerable NORTH 4AK5
9AJ32 0 J74 4QJ6
BAD BREAK South must be a pessimist and cater to a bad trump break. At Trick Two he leads the queen of clubs. South ruffs the heart return (West could still prevail with a diamond shift), takes only the ace of trumps and continues clubs. If West ruffs and leads another heart, South ruffs and takes the king of trumps. He can then lead more clubs, and West's high trump wins the defenders' last trick: South can pitch a diamond from dummy on the fourth club and ruff his low diamond iilCluillilly.
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ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE
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Annual subscriptions are available for the best of Sunday crosswords from the last 50 years: 1-888-7-ACROSS. AT&T users: Text NYTX to 386 to download puzzles, or visit nytimes.com/mobilexword for more information. Online subscriptions: Today's puzzle and more than 2,000 past puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year). Share tips: nytimes.com/wordplay. Crosswords for young solvers: nytimes.com/learning/xwords.
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Unscramble these four Jumbles, 009 letter 10 eaCh Square, to form four ordinary words.
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P A S A T P O P R E A R R A F D A T W O G A
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ANSWER TO PREVIOUSPUZZLE:
65 Pavement warning 66 " here": "Poltergeist"
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THE BULLETIN 0 WEDNESDAY, MAY 7 2014 E5
TO PLACE AN AD CALLCLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 908 932 933 Aircraft, Parts Antique & Pickups
Sport Utility Vehicles
Sport Utility Vehicles
Nissan Pathfinder LE 2012 blck 19k mi. ¹612293 $30,988
Porsche 911 Carrera 993 cou e
Porsche 911 Turbo
Classic Autos WtfEN DNLy THE BEST WILL DO!
=zS ®~ •
1976 Cessna 150M Just oyer 3000hrs, 600 hrs since out of frame Buick Skylark 1972 major, Horton Stol Kit. 17K orig. miles. Please Avionics: Apollo 65 GPS see hemmings.com for & additional radio (4 fredetails. $18,900. quencies can be moni541-323-1898 tored at once). Transponder w/mode C, JPI 933 Fuel Flow Monitor, digiPickups tal density, temp & amp monitor. Nice paint & upholstery w/memory foam seat bottoms. Oil filter 8 block htr. 1 owner past 14 yrs; always hangared, no damage history. N9475U.$26,000. 541 -480-4375 2005 Diesel 4X4 Chev Crewcab dually, Allison tranny, tow pkg., brake controller, cloth split front bench seat, only 66k miles. Very good condition, Save money. Learn Original owner, to fly or build hours $34,000 with your own airc raft. 1968 A e r o or best offer. 541-408-7826 Commander, 4 seat, 150 HP, low time, full panel. $23,000 obo. Contact Paul at Take care of 541-447-5184. your investments with the help from T-Hangar for rent at Bend airport. The Bulletin's Call 541-382-8998. "Call A Service The Bulletin Professional" Directory To Subscribe call 541-385-5800 or go to Chevy Ext. Cab 1991 www.bendbulletin.com with camper s hell, ood cond., $1500 916
ToyotaLandcruiser VX 1999
Ford F-350 4x4,
Chevrolet Trailblazer 2008 4x4 Automatic, 6-cylinder, tilt wheel, power windows, power brakes, 6.0L Turbo diesel, full air conditioning, keypower, a u tomatic, less entry, 69K miles. 6-disc CD, cruise, fog Excellent condition; lights, running boards, tires have 90% tread. tow pkg, bedliner, grill $12,995. guard, folding rear Call 541-598-5111 seat. Tan cloth interior, metallic tan exterior. 91,400 miles. 2006 XLT 4-door Crew Cab
4.7L V8, 4WD, auto., 16 mpg Hwy, Vin¹ 66902 Bargain Corral $9,977 ROBBERSON II 8C 0 LN ~
Ford Thunderbird 2004 Convertible with hard & soft top, silver with black interior, all original, very low mileage, in premium condition. $19,900. 702-249-2567 (car is in Bend)
Priced to sell $21,500
Chev Trailblazer LS 2004, AWD, 6 cyl, remote entry, clean title, 12/15 tags, $5995. 541-610-6150
FORD XLT 1992 3/4 ton 4x4 matching canopy, 30k original miles, possible trade for classic car, pickup, motorcycle, RV $13,500. In La Pine, call 928-581-9190
Ford Bronco II 4x4, 1989Automatic, power steering, stereo upgrade, set-up to tow, runs good. $1700. 541-633-6662
isiIstt! I nternational Fla t Bed Pickup 1963, 1
Hummer H3 X2007
ton dually, 4 spd. trans., great MPG, could be exc. wood hauler, runs great, new brakes, $1950. 541-419-5480.
Need to get an ad in ASAP?
Fax it lo 541-322-7253
www.aaaoregonautosource.com Pontiac Grand AN SE1 2003
Chrysler Town & Country LXI 1997, beautiful inside 8 out, one owner, nonsmoker,. loaded with options! 197,892 mi. Service rec o rds available. $4 , 950. Call Mike, (541) 8158176 after 3:30 p.m.
Mercedes SLK350 2005 conv., silverblue, like new, AMG pkg, low mi, $20K. 541-312-2328
Tiptronic auto. transmission. Silver, blue leather interior, moon/sunroof, new quality tires and battery, car and seat covers, many extras. Recently fully ser-
FWD, V6 auto., 90k mi., 29 mpg Hwy, Vin¹572987 Bar ain Corral 6,977 ROBBERSON y useoLr~
The Bulletin Classifieds
1996, 73k miles,
541-312-3986 DLR ¹0205
Advertise your car! Add A Picture!
Reach thousands of readers!
Call 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classifieds
looks and runs like new. Excellent condition $29,700 541-322-9647
Tick, Tock Tick, Tock... ...don't let time get
away. Hire a professional out of The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory today!
2003 6 speed, X50 added power pkg., 530 HP! Under 10k miles, Arctic silver, gray leather interior, new quality tires, and battery, Bose p remium sou n d stereo, moon/sunroof, car and seat covers. Many extras.
Garaged, p e rfect condition, $59,700. 541-322-9647
Porsche Carrera 911
2003 convertible with
hardtop. 50K miles, new factory Porsche motor 6 mos ago with 18 mo factory warranty remaining. $37,500. 541-322-6928
Ford E350 Super Duty 2011 12 pass. 40k mi, ¹B03133 $19,995
541-598-3750 www.aaaoregonautosource.com 975
of t h e De s chutes egon 97701. Condi14, 2014. The Notice LEGAL NOTICE County Sheriff's Oftions of Sale: Poof Sale will be posted Bank of America, NaTrucks & 3.7L 5 cyls, 4WD, on the Oregon State tional A s s ociation, fice, 63333 W. High- tential bidders must 935 auto., 104k mi, 20 Heavy Equipment arrive 15 m inutes Sheriff's Association Plaintiff/s, v. Ronald D way 20, Bend, OrDodge Ram 1500 Sport Utility Vehicles MPG, vin¹103344 (OSSA) web s ite, Autry; Teresa L Autry, egon, sell, at public prior to the auction SLT uadcab 1999 Hyster forklift, H 3 0E to allow the Deshttp://www.oregonsh$15,977 Other Persons or Par- o ral auction to t he propane, 2 stage, 672 c hutes Cou n t y eriffs.com/sales.htm, ties, including Occu- h ighest bidder, f o r Voltro 860T5 2013 ROBBERSON hours, $1900 obo. ca s hier's S heriff's Office t o for at least 28 days p ants, Unkn o wn cash o r 541-389-7596 check, the real propreview bid d er's prior to the sale and claiming any r i ght, remain posted until Corvette 1979 title, lien, or interest in erty commonly known funds. Only U . S. 541-312-3986 L82- 4speed. a s 2264/2266 S W c urrency an d / or the date of the sale. t he p r operty d e dlr ¹0205 Reindeer Ave., Red- cashier's c h e cks The first full day of 85,000 miles scribed in the com5 .2L V8 auto . , Garaged since new. posting is April 23, plaint herein, Defen- mond, Oregon 97756. made payable to 1 43,659 mi. R W D I've owned it 25 2014. BEFORE BIDNavigator 2003 d ant/s. Case N o . : Conditions of S ale: Deschutes County Vin ¹ 628726 B arAWD, less than 11k Lincoln DING AT THE SALE, 4WD, V8 5.4L, tow pkg, years. Never dam13CV0138. NOTICE Potential bidders must Sheriff's Office will gain Corral. $5,977 mi., auto, 6 spd. arrive 15 minutes prior be accepted. PayA PR O SPECTIVE fully loaded with DVD, aged or abused. OF SAL E U N DER Kenworth 1991 vin ¹202364 to the auction to allow ment must be made BIDDER S H O ULD heated leather seats, WRIT OF E X ECU$12,900. T800 Water Truck ROBBERSON~ $31,977 INDEPENDENTLY 3rd row seating, runs 8 Dave, 541-350-4077 TION - REAL PROP- the Deschutes County in full immediately 914 350hp diesel o. ~ sa se e drives exc., well maint., INVESTIGATE: (a) ERTY. N o tice is Sheriff's Office to re- upon the close of eng, 9-spd trans, ROBBERSON y The priority of the lien 143k mi. Non-smokers. hereby given that the view bidder's funds. the sale. For more Hendrickson cab 541-312-3986 New tires, brakes, roo r interest o f t h e Deschutes C o u nty Only U.S. currency information on this suspension, double DLR¹0205 tors and struts. $7,950. cashier's sale go to: www.orjudgment creditor; (b) Sheriff's Office will on and/or framed, self-con541-312-3986 541-604-4166 s.com/sa Land use laws and tained John Deere May 27, 2014 at 10:00 checks made payable egonsheriff DLR ¹0205 to Deschutes County les.htm regulations applicable pony motor, 4000 AM in the main lobby Sheriff's Office will be to the property; (c) gallon water tank, of t h e De s chutes Nazda CX-7i 8 ort LEGAL NOTICE new battery, 902,832 County Sheriff's Of- accepted. Payment Green Tree Servicing, Approved uses for the CORVETTE COUPE miles. $22,500obo. Glasstop 2010 fice, 63333 W. High- must be made in full LLC, its successors property; (d) Limits on immediately upon the and/or assigns, Plain- farming o r for e st 541-589-2209 way 20, Bend, OrGrand Sport-4LT practices on the proploaded, clear bra egon, sell, at public close of the sale. tiff/s, v. Case No.: Dodge Ram 2500 o ral auction to t h e For more information on 1 3CV1216FC N O - eity; (e) Rights of hood & fenders. this s al e go to: TICE OF SALE UN- neighboring property Call a Pro 2008 Diesel, New Michelin Super highest bidder, f or BMW X3 2 0 07, 99K 2011 - 2 .5L 4 cyl., cash o r ca s hier's www.oregonsheriffs.c exc. towing vehicle, Sports, G.S. floor DER WRIT OF EX- owners; and (f) EnviWhether you need a miles, premium pack- auto., 23k miles, 28 om/sales.htm laws and check, the real propmats, 17,000 miles, ECUTION - REAL ronmental 2WD, 55,000 age, heated lumbar MPG, Black Cherry fence fixed, hedges erty commonly known Crystal red. LEGAL NOTICE PROPERTY. Michael regulations that affect miles. New battersupported seats, pantrimmed or a house as 66345 White Rock Deutsche Bank Na- R. Merickel; Katie M. the property. Attorney: $42,000. oramic moo n roof, Mica, vin¹362484 ies, rear air bags, Loop, Bend, Oregon tional Trust Company, Merickel; $16,977 503-358-1164. Mid l and Hunter Zook, OSB built, you'll find Bluetooth, ski bag, XeRoll-n-lock bed 97701. Conditions of as Trustee of the In- Funding, LLC; and all ¹095578, Pite Dunnon headlights, tan & cover, spray-in professional help in ROBBERSON Sale: Potential bid- dymac INDX M ortother persons or par- can, LLP, 621 SW black leather interior, liner. 5th wheel Street, Suite The Bulletin's "Call a Ford Fusion Sport u seoLr~ ma ga a ders must arrive 15 gage n ew front & re a r Trust ties unknown claim- 4Morrison hitch available, too. 25 P ortland, O R minutes prior to the 2 007-FLX4, brakes O 76K miles, Mor t - ing any right, title, lien, Service Professional" $19,000. 97205, 503-222-2246. 541-312-3986 one owner, all records, auction to allow the age Pass-Through or interest in the real Directory 541-604-1285 dlr ¹0205 very clean, $16,900. Deschutes C o u nty ertificates, S e r ies property c o mmonly Conditions of S ale: 541-385-5809 541-388-4360 Sheriff's Office to re- 2007-FLX4 under the k nown a s 608 1 1 Potential bidders must view bidder's funds. Pooling and Servicing Windsor Dr. Bend, OR arrive 15 minutes prior Ford 3/4 ton F250 1993 Mercedes Benz Only U.S. currency Agreement dated May 97702, Defendant/s. to the auction to allow Power Stroke diesel, Want to impress the 2011 - 2. 5 L 4 cyl., and/or C300 S ort 2012 cashier's 1, 2007, Plaintiff/s, v. Notice is hereby given the Deschutes County turbocharged, 5-spd, relatives? Remodel FWD, auto., 64k checks made payable Evelyn Bell; persons that the D eschutes Sheriff's Office to regood runner 8 work your home with the miles, Bordeaux Reto Deschutes County or parties unknown County Sheriff's Of- view bidder's funds. truck. $4500 obo. Call help of a professional serve vin¹324193 Sheriff's Office will be claiming any r i ght, fice will on June 5, Only U.S. currency 541-389-5353 or cashier's $20,997 accepted. P ayment title, lien or interest in 2014 at 10:00 AM in and/or from The Bulletin's Peterbilt 359 p otable 541-647-8176 must be made in full t he p r operty d e - the main lobby of the checks made payable water truck, 1 990, "Call A Service ROBBERSON immediately upon the scribed in the com- Deschutes C o u nty to Deschutes County 3200 gal. tank, 5hp Professional" Directory ~ mase a Less than 14k mil, close of the sale. For plaint herein, Defen- Sheriff's Office, 63333 Sheriff's Office will be pump, 4-3" h oses, AWD, 7 spd, leather more information on d ant/s. Case N o . : W. Highway 20, Bend, accepted. Payment camiocks, $ 25,000. 541-312-3986 vin ¹700716 541-820-3724 this s al e g o to: 13CV0599. NOTICE Oregon, sell, at pub- must be made in full DLR ¹0205 $31,977 www.oregonsheriffs.c OF SALE U N DER lic oral auction to the immediately upon the 925 close of t h e s a le. om/sales.htm WRIT O F E X ECU- h ighest bidder, f o r ROBBERSON Ford F150 LIGHTNING Utility Trailers TION - REAL PROP- cash o r ca s hier's LARRY B L ANTON, LEGAL NOTICE LINCOLN~ IM see Deschutes C o u nty 1993, 500 miles on reis check, the real prop- Sheriff. Credit Ass o ciates, ERTY. N o tice S c ot t B. built engine. Clean intehereby given that the erty commonly known Inc., an Oregon Cor541-312-3986 Haynes, Civil Technirior & new tires. $7000, BMW X3 2011black Deschutes C o u nty as 60811 Windsor cian poration, Plaintiff/s, v. DLR ¹0205 Date April 17 OBO. 541-647-8723 on black, sport/prem L ori R. B oy d a n d Sheriff's Office will on Drive, Bend, Oregon 2014. packs, leather, 3.5i Ronald S. Boyd, Case June 5, 2014 at 10:00 97702. Conditions of Ford Thunderbird turbo, nav., 20k LEGAL NOTICE Ford F-350 2010 11 C V0395ST AM in the main lobby Sale: Potential bid2002 c o nvertible No.: Nissan Nurano SL miles, 19" wheels, D e s chutes ders must arrive 15 JPMorgan Chase Cabela's Crew Cab NOTICE OF S A LE of t h e with brand new ton2011 Flatbed tandem axle cold weather pkg, minutes prior to the Bank, National AsU NDER WRIT O F County Sheriff's Ofneau cover, white trailer deck length 18, g ®~ l i Xenons, warranteed with grey i nterior, EXECUTION - REAL fice, 63333 W. High- auction to allow the sociation, Plaintiff/s, 7' wide, elec. brakes, to 9/2015. $38,000 Deschutes C o u nty v. Th e U n known PROPERTY Defen- way 20, Bend, Orloaded, 88,600 low 2015 tags, good cond. One owner, miles, choice condidant/s. N o tice is egon, sell, at public Sheriff's Office to re- Heirs and Devisees $2900. 541-678-1449 503-789-9401 o ral auction to t h e view bidder's funds. of George Oster tion, eve r ything hereby given that the 541-410-8849 (Portland) Only U.S. currency T urner, Jr. , D e works. Great fun car Deschutes C o u nty h ighest bidder, f or ca s hier's and/or cashier's c eased; the U n V8 diesel, 4 wheel to d r ive. I l l ness Sheriff's Office will on cash o r 931 black w/ leather seat check, the real prop- checks made payable k nown Heirs o f drive. ¹A74567 forces sale. price reBuick Enclave CXL June 5, 2014 at 10:00 trim, 3.4L V6, 27,709 Automotive Parts, Mor g an; duced to $12,500. AM in the main lobby erty commonly known to Deschutes County Pennie 2011 silver, 38,500 mi miles. vin¹362484 Service & Accessories $39,777 Call Bill ¹328649 $ 2 8 ,988 of t h e De s chutes as 551 NE Basalt Av- Sheriff's Office will be Louis Turner; Des26,977 541-604-9307 T e r rebonne, accepted. P ayment chutes River RecreCounty Sheriff's Of- enue, ROBBERSON ROBBERSON Hom e site American Racing wheels fice, 63333 W. High- Oregon 97760. Con- must be made in full ation ditions of Sale: P oimmediately upon the Property O wners, . oi . ~ na m a LINCOLN~ IM se e (4), cast aluminum dish FIND ITr way 20, Bend, Orstyle, 15x7, 5 lug, 4.5" tential bidders must close of the sale. For Unit 6, Part I and II; egon, sell, at public BUY IT! 541-598-3750 541-312-3986 spacing. $250. 541-312-3986 arrive 15 minutes prior more information on O ccupants of t h e o ral auction to t h e www.aaaoregonautoSELL IT! 541-604-0963 DLR¹0205 dlr ¹0205 to the auction to allow this s al e g o to: Property, D e f enhighest bidder, f or source.com The Bulletin Classifieds cash o r ca s hier's the Deschutes County www.oregonsheriffs.c dant/s. Case No.: 932 12CV1253. NOcheck, the real prop- Sheriff's Office to re- om/sales.htm Antique & T ICE O F SA L E erty commonly known view bidder's funds. LEGAL NOTICE WRIT OF Classic Autos as 3473 SW 26th St., Only U.S. currency IN T H E CUIT UNDER cashier's COURT O F CI RTHE EXECUTION Redmond, O r egon and/or checks made payable REAL PROPERTY. 97756. Conditions of STATE OF OREGON Notice is h e reby Sale: Potential bid- to Deschutes County DESCHUTES Sheriff's Office will be given that the Desders must arrive 15 COUNTY. Green Tree Coun t y minutes prior to the accepted. P ayment S ervicing, LLC, i t s c hutes must be made in full successors and/or as- Sheriff's Office will auction to allow the on June 12, 2014 at Deschutes C o u nty immediately upon the signs, Plaintiff/s, v. Sheriff's Office to re- close of the sale. For Brandon Rossman; 1 0 00 AM i n t h e Chevy C-20 Pickup more information on view bidder's funds. Angela K. Rossman; main lobby of the 1969, was a special this s al e g o to: and Mortgage Elec- Deschutes County Only U.S. currency order, has all the exOf fi c e , and/or cashier's www.oregonsheriffs.c tronic Re g i stration S heriff's tras, and is all original. checks made payable om/sales.htm Systems, Inc., Defen- 63333 W. Highway See to believe! Oregon, to Deschutes County LEGAL NOTICE 541-923-6049 d ant/s. Cas e N o . : 20, Bend, at public oral Sheriff's Office will be Federal N a t ional 1 3CV1230FC. N O - sell, accepted. P ayment Mortgage AssociaTICE OF SALE UN- auction to the highbidder, for cash must be made in full tion, its successors DER WRIT OF EX- est immediately upon the in interest and/or ECUTION - REAL or cashier's check, the real p roperty close of the sale. For assigns, Plaintiff/s, PROPERTY. Notice is commonly known as more information on v. James R. Beard; hereby given that I will 16295 Whi t etail this s al e g o to: V anessa Clai r on June 3, 2014 at Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 www.oregonsheriffs.c Beard; Selco Com10:00 AM in the main L ane, Bend, O r engine, power every97707. Condiom/sales.htm munity Credit Union; lobby of t h e D e s- egon thing, new paint, 54K State of O r egon; chutes County tions of Sale: Poorig. miles, runs great, LEGAL NOTICE bidders must Sterling Jewelers, Sheriff's Office, 63333 tential exc. cond.in/out. $7500 Deutsche Bank NaW. Highway 20, Bend, arrive 15 m inutes obo. 541-480-3179 tional Trust Company, Inc. a.k.a Kay Jewprior to auction Oregon, sell, at public to allowthe as Trustee of the In- elers; and O ccuthe Deso ral auction to t h e pants of the Predymac Indx Mortgage c hutes Cou n t y h ighest bidder, f o r Loan Trust 2006-AR7, mises, Defendant/s. heriff's Office t o No.: Case cash o r ca s hier's S Mortgage review bid d er's NOcheck, the real prop- funds. Pass-Through Certifi- 12CV0500. Only U . S. SAL E erty commonly known cates, Series T ICE O F an d / or UNDER WRIT OF as 2754 South West currency 2006-AR7 under the Plymouth B a r racuda R eindeer Cour t , cashier's c h e cks AFTER SEFORE pooling and servicing EXECUTION 1966, original car! 300 made payable to Redmond, O r egon Deschutes County a greement dat e d REAL PROPERTY. FORD F150 XL 2005. This truck hp, 360 V8, centerFORD F150 XL 2005. This truck Notice i s h e r eby 97756, and f u rther March 1, 2006, Plainlines, 541-593-2597 can haul it al!! Extra Cab, 4X4, and Office will can haul it all! Extra Cab, 4X4, and described as, Lot 13, Sheriff's tiff/s, v. Cheryl L. Fle- given that the Desa tough VS engine will get the job Block 7, Summerfield be accepted. Paya tough V8 engine will get the job Coun t y sch; Patrick J. Flesch; c hutes must be made done on the ranch! Phase IV, Deschutes ment done on the ranch! persons or parties un- Sheriff's Office will County, Oregon. Said in full immediately known claiming any on June 12, 2014 at the close of sale is made under a upon right, title, lien or in- 1 0:00 AM i n t h e writ of execution is- the sale. For more terest in the property main lobby of the information on this sued out of the Cir- sale go to: www.ordescribed in the com- Deschutes County Rolls Royce 1992 SilS heriff's Of fi c e , cuit Court of the State plaint herein, Defens.com/sa ver Spur II,excellent! o f Oregon for t he egonsheriff d ant/s. Case N o . : 63333 W. Highway Midnight Blue exterior, 20, Bend, Oregon, County of Deschutes. les.htm 12CV0359. NOTICE Parchment leather inteThe Notice of Sale will OF SAL E U N DER sell, at public oral www.bendbulletin.com What are you rior, 15-inch chrome RR be published in The WRIT OF E X ECU- auction to the highwheels, Alpine Sirius est bidder, for cash Bulletin, a newspaper looking for? TION REAL PROPDVD/CD/AM/FM/GPS To PlaCeyOur PhOtOad, ViSit L!SOnline at of general circulation ERTY. N o tice is or cashier's check, navigation system, You'll find it in the real p roperty in Deschutes County, hereby given that the WW W . b e n d b u ll e t i n .C O m or Call With queStiOnS, 77,200 miles, dealerOregon, on the fol- The Bulletin Classifieds Deschutes C o u nty commonly known as ship maintained, alNor t heast lowing dates: April 23, Sheriff's Office will on 2461 ways garaged. New, Broo k 2014; April 30, 2014; June 3, 2014 at 10:00 S hadow about $250,000; sell May 7, 2014; and May AM in the main lobby Place, Bend, Or541-385-5809 $19,500. 541-480-3348 BO. 541-447-5504.
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