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MONDAY April 8,2013

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bendbulletin.com TO OUR READERS Beginning today —Just in time for the Masters, Tee to

an aces

Green will expand andmove to SportsMonday. It starts on Page B7. The Advice 8 Enter-

tainment pagemoves to A9, and our listing of Civil Suits

moves to Saturdays.

TODAY'S READERBOARD

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ACM Awards —LukeBryan pulls off an upset and wins entertainer of the year during

Sunday night's ceremony.A9

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By Hillary Borrud The Bulletin

Some parts of the $96 million Bend-La Pine Schools bond measure on the May ballot are very specific. Officials have estimated new windows at Bear Creek Elementary School will cost $187,330 and tennis courts at Bend High School will cost $143,000. Newbleachers for Cascade Middle School are expected to cost $150,150. Then there's the big unknown: Will the district be able to connect a new middle school and elementary school, the big ticket items on the bond with a combined cost of roughly $54 million, to the city sewer? ' Map of Bend's sewer system is at capacity in possible s o m e areas, which results in construcschool tion delays while the city works with site,A6 dev e l opers to figure out solutions. In some cases,developers have to build or replace sewer infrastructure. The school district has not determined where it would build the elementary school, but officials hope to build the middle school on 36 acres the district owns near Shevlin Park, just west of the city. That means the middle school would have to connect to a sewer line where capacity is already limited. It would also send wastewater to the west-side pump station, which sends most of the dirty water from the west side of Bend to a major gravity sewer line. This pump is near the limit of how much sewage it can send into the gravity line. The city plans to spend $9.6 million on short-term fixes that could alleviate both of these problems, but one part of the solution — a new pump station and sewer main at Colorado Avenue — will take roughly 18 months to design and build, said City Engineer and Assistant Public Works Director Tom Hickmann. SeeSewer /A5

looking smart —From smart glasses to smart watch-

es, "wearable electronics" are a growing technology.A3

Odama's agenda — As Congress returns, three major legislative battles will require

walking a fine line.A6 Oil spill —Federal rules don't control oil pipeline flow reversals, butafter a recentaccident,

some call for change.A4

And a Wed exclusiveJosef Stalin's home country of

Georgia is divided on his legacy,butsometimes evenmass murderers have their fans.

bendbulletin.com/extras

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EDITOR'5CHOICE

I

It isn't just '•

red meat's fat; it's

the germs By Gina Kolata New York Times News Service

It was breakfast time and the people participating in a study of red meat and its consequences had hot, sizzling sirloin steaks plopped down in front of them. Theresearcher himself bought a George Foreman grill for the occasion, and the nurse assisting him did the cooking. For the sake of science, these six men and women ate every last juicy bite of the 8-ounce steaks. Then they waited to have their blood drawn. Dr. Stanley Hazen of the Cleveland Clinic, a nonprofit academic medical center, who led the study, and his colleagues had accumulatedevidence for a surprising new explanation of why red meat may contribute to heart disease. And they were testing it with this early morning experiment. The researchers had come to believe that what damaged hearts was not just the thick edge of fat on steaks, or the delectable marbling of their tender interiors. The real culprit, they proposed, was a littlestudied chemical that is burped out by bacteria in the stomach after people eat red meat. See Redmeat/A6

Joe Kline/The Bulletin

Water for irrigation flows into the North Unit diversion canal after being released Wednesday morning in Bend. "The outlook looks really good," said Jeremy Giffin of the Oregon Water Resources Department. "The reservoirs are filled up nicely."

• Reservoirs are full, but low snowpack heralds 'averageyear' By Dylan J. Darling

Deschutes and Crooked rivers are brimThe Bulletin ming with water, according to data SaturAround Central Oregon, irrigation caday from the U.S. Bureau of Reclamation. nals are filling with water again as growWickiup Reservoir on th e D eschutes ing season begins. was 100 percent full with just over 200,000 The North Unit Irrigation District startacre-feet of water, and Prineville Reservoir ed its diversion from the Deschutes River on the Crooked was also 100 percent full in Bend on Wednesday, sending water with more than 148,000 acre-feet of water. toward cropland near Madras, and the An acre-foot is enough water to submerge Tumalo Irrigation District diversion starts an acre of land a foot deep. April 15. Other districts around Central Also on the Deschutes River system, Oregon are already supplying water or are Crane Prairie Reservoir is 90 percent full about to start. with more than 49,000 acre-feet, and CresWhile some districts started releasing cent Lake is 83 percent full with more than water early following the last three dry 72,000 acre-feet. months in Central Oregon, there should be Also on th e C r ooked River system, plenty of water this summer, said Jeremy Ochoco Reservoir is 71 percent full with Giffin, Deschutes Basin watermaster for more than 44,000 acre-feet, and Haystack the Oregon Water Resources Department Reservoir is 86 percent full with more than in Bend. 4,800 acre-feet. "The outlook looks really good," he said. "Everything is looking great," Giffin said "The reservoirs are filled up nicely." late last week. The two major reservoirsfeeding the SeeIrrigation/A4

Page B10

Cursive sees writing on wall

By Darryl Fears

By T. Rees Shapiro

The Washington Post

The Washington Post

WASHINGTON — It is the dawn of the super crab. Crabs are bulking up on carbon pollution that pours out of power plants, factories and vehicles and settles in the oceans, turning the tough crustaceans into fearsome predators. That presents a major problem for the Chesapeake Bay, where crabs eat oysters. In a life-isn't-fair twist, the same carbon that crabs

The curlicue letters of cursive handwriting, once considered a mainstay of American elementary education, have been slowly

Calendar A8 Crosswords Classified C 1 - 6Dear Abby Comics/Puzzles C3-4 Horoscope

disappearing from classrooms for years. Now, with most states adopting new national standards that don't require such instruction, cursive could soon be eliminated at most public schools. For many students, cursive is becoming as foreign as ancient

absorb to grow bigger

Egyptian hieroglyph-

stymies the development ofoysters. "Higher levels of carbon in the ocean are causing oysters to grow slower, and their predators — such as blue crabs — to grow faster," Justin Baker Ries, a marine geologist at the University of North Carolina's Aquarium Research Center, said in an recent interview. SeeCrabs/A5

INDEX

TODAY'S WEATHER Partly cloudy High 52, Low 26

Crabs on steroids? No, just pollution

C4 Local/State A 7- 8 SportsMonday B1-10 A9 Movies A9 Tee to Green B7-9 A9 Nation/World A 2 T elevision A9

ics. In college lecture halls, more students take notes on laptops and tablet computers than with pens and notepads. Responding to handwritten letters from grandparents in cursive is no longer necessary as they, too, learn how to use email, Facebook and

Skype. See Cursive/A6

4 P We userecycled newsprint AnIndependent

Vol. 110,No. 98,

a sections

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88267 0232 9

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A2 THE BULLETIN • MONDAY, APRIL 8, 2013

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NATION 4% ORLD AFGHANISTAN

Kerry inTurkey — Before departing for Israel on Sunday,Secretary of State John Kerry found time in Istanbul to urgeTurkish lead-

iviian eat sstirissue By Azam Ahmed New York Times News Service

KABUL, Afghanistan — A U.S. military airstrike in eastern Afghanistan near the Pakistan border killed as many as 18 people, including at least one senior Taliban commander but also women and children, raising the thorny issue of civilian casualties for the third time in roughly a week. The attack occurred Saturday during a joint mission of Afghan and U.S. special operations forces targeting a high profile Taliban commander in Kunar province, Afghan officialssaid. After several hours of fierce fighting with insurgents in the area, the U.S. forces

called in an airstrike to level the home of the commander, Ali Khan, officials said. In addition to killing Khan and several other Taliban fighters, as many as 10 children were killed in the strike and at least fivewomen were wounded, said Abdul Zahir Safi, the governor of Shigal district, where the attack occurred. Afghan officials believed they were the relatives and children of the Taliban commander. Civilian casualties have long been a sticking point between President Hamid Karzai and his Western allies. Harsh criticism by Karzai led to stronger rules on airstrike use by U.S. forces last year, effectively halt-

ers to make good on their commitment to normalize relations with Israel. "We would like to see the relationship get back on track in its

full measure," Kerry said after meeting with Turkey's foreign minister, Ahmet Davutoglu.

ISrael haCking —A loose international coalition of pro-Palestin-

ing air attacks on population centers and homes. C ivilian casualties at t h e hands of foreign forces have dropped dramatically s ince then, though such strikes bring intense anger among the Afghan population when they

ian computer hackers threatened to carry out what it called "a mas-

sive cyberassault" against Israel on Sunday,but the campaign created mostly minor disruptions, and the Israeli government said that as of midday its websites were still accessible to the public.

Ted Stevens trial —An administrative judge hasoverturned the suspensions of two federal prosecutors whom the Justice Department had tried to discipline for failing to turn over evidence that might

happen.

have helped thedefense in thebotched corruption trial against Sen.

On the Afghan side, Karzai basically prohibited his own armed forcesfrom requesting supporting NATO airstrikes after an incident in the same district of Kunar, Shigal, in February 2012 killed 10 civilians. On Sunday, Karzai's office issued a statement criticizing the deaths in the Kunar airstrikes, and called for an investigation into civilians deaths there.

Ted Stevens, R-Alaska. Last year, the department found that the two prosecutors had engaged in reckless — though not intentional

— professional misconduct and ordered them to be suspended without pay. Jail eSCape — A manwhotook hostages at a Hillary Rodham Clinton presidential campaign office in 2007 escaped from a minimum-security correctional facility Sunday, authorities said. Leeland

Eisenberg was discovered missing during anafternoon headcount at the Calumet Transitional Housing Unit in Manchester, state Depart-

ment of Corrections spokesmanJeff Lyons said. China dird fllI —The World Health Organization is talking with

OUR ADDRESS Street

177 7 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, OR97702 P.o. Box6020 Bend, OR97708

the Chinese government about sending international experts to China

to help investigate a new bird flu strain that has sickened at least 21

EGYPTIAN CHRISTIANS CLASH WITH MOB IN CAIRO

people, killing six of them. Michael O'Leary, head of WHO's office in China, told reporters in Beijing early today that the international

health organization had confidence in China's efforts to track and control the outbreak of H7N9 infections, but that growing interest in the virus globally has prompted WHO to consider sending a team.

smuoo Aw.

POpe inStalled —Pope Francis was formally installed as bishop of Rome onSunday in a ceremony characterized by moresimplicity than the usual ritual and pompenjoyed by papal predecessors tak-

g'er

Dcsuuigsi e

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4 C

ing up their pastoral duties. In yet another sign that Francis sees his mission as pontiff as one of humble service, he used his arrival at

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ADMINISTRATION Chairwoman Elizabeth C.McCool...........541-383-0374 Publisher Gordon Black ..................... Editor-in-Chief John Costa.........................541-383-0337

St. John in Lateran Basilica to honor apast popewho remains wildly popular in Rome.Francis arrived a half-hour early to bless aplaque

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renaming a corner of the piazza outside the church after Pope John Paul II, who died in 2005.

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HomBS holl'CUtS —Police in Hamas-ruled Gazahave started grabbing young menwith long or gel-styled spiky hair off the streets,

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bundling them into jeeps, mocking them and shaving their heads, two of those targeted and a rights group said Sunday. It is the latest sign

r

that the Islamic militants are imposing their strict practices on the Panama Canal — The PanamaCanal's expansion is finally begin-

TALK TO A REPORTER Bend Hillary Borrud ...........541-617-7829

ning to look like a channel that will float some of the biggest ships in the world by mid-2015. About 42 percent of the work on the new

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population.

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Human Resources Traci Oonaca ......................

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locks has beencompleted and it's by far the most costly and complicated part of the $5.25 billion project to retrofit the nearly century-old canal with larger locks to lift and lower ships on both the Atlantic and Pacific sides of the isthmus. The old locks will still be in service but the new ones will allow the canal to handle so-called post-Panamax ships, which are too big to fit through the existing locks.

Amr Natiil /The Associated Press

Egyptian Christians chant anti-Muslim Brother-

by unnamed parties to broaden instability in Egypt by

hood slogans during a funeral service Sunday at the

igniting sectarian violence andspreading chaos.

Saint Mark Coptic cathedral in Cairo, Egypt. Several Egyptians, including 4 Christians and a Muslim, were

A liberal opposition group, the Popular Current, said the clashes were symptomatic of the failure of the state to protect its citizens and called on Islamist President Mohammed Morsi and his government to

killed in sectarian clashesSaturday. Angered by the killings, the Christians left the fu-

Ukroillo pofdOIl —In a possible sign that political tensions

neral, staged ananti-government march, and clashed with a mob, killing oneand turning Cairo's main Cop-

resign. Morsi said in a statement late Sundaythat he

are easing in Ukraine, President Viktor Yanukovich pardoned the

tic cathedral into a battleground. Reacting to Sunday's violence, the Muslim Broth-

gave orders to authorities to guard the cathedral and citizens in the area, adding that protecting the lives of

his intentions concerning his biggest rival, who is also in custody,

erhood's political party blamed "dubious" attempts

Muslims andChristians was astate responsibility.

country's second-most prominent political prisoner Sunday, but remained unclear. Thepardoned prisoner, Yuri Lutsenko, is a former interior minister whose arrest in December2010 on charges that he had abused his office raised concerns in the European Union and the United States that Ukraine's democracy was at risk.

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Nigeria ViOlenCe —Officials in central Nigeria say at least11

South I(oreaexpects missilelaunch

people have been killed in ongoing fighting between Christian and

Muslim villagers in the region. Theattacks centered around the volatile city of Jos, where thousands have been killed since Nigeria

became ademocracy in 1999. — From wirereports

By Choe Sang-hun

kilometers or 1,864 miles. But New York Times News Service South Korean media and anaSEOUL, South Korea — The lysts say the missile can extend South K o rean g o vernment its range to 4,000 kilometers, warned Sunday that the North which would put U.S. bases in might launch a missile later this Guam within its reach. week, while a top military leadKim said that the North Koer postponed ascheduled tri p rean authorities had told forto Washington, citing escalat- eign embassies in Pyongyang ing tensions on the peninsula. to inform them by Wednesday The warning by Kim Jang- whether they needed assissoo, director of national securi- tance in evacuating should they ty for President Park Geun-hye, wishto. came three days after the South Also on Sunday, Gen. Jung K orea'sdefense minister said Seung-jo, chairman of the Joint that the North had moved to its Chiefs of Staff of the South Koeast coast a missile with a "con- rean military, postponed plans siderable range" but not capable to meet with his U.S. counterof reaching the U.S. mainland. part, Gen. Martin Dempsey, in The missile was widely be- Washington on April 16, mililieved to be the Musudan, which tary officials said. Jung could the South Korean military says not be away from South Korea, can travel"more than" 3,000 the officials said.

From China, acall to avoid chaos

Weekly

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BOAO, China — In an indirect but still clear reference to the North Korean crisis, China's president, Xi Jinping, said Sunday that no one country should be allowed to create chaos that threatened a region or the world. As North Korea's major ally, China has been discomforted by the behavior of Kim Jong Un, but has refrained from making

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Hospice


MONDAY, APRIL 8,2013 •THE BULLETIN

MART TODAY

A3

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

It's Monday, April 8, the 98th day of 2013. There are 267 days left in the year.

CUTTING EDGE

SCIENCE

HAPPENINGS

NASA may try tonab an asteroid

NCAAChampionship — The University of Michigan Wolverines and the University of Louisville Cardinals face off in Atlanta.B1 NOWtOWll —President Barack Obama travels to Connecticut to meet with the families of the school shooting and

According to tech experts the smartphone is evolving... into smart glasses, smart watches and more. Some wearable gadgets already available include Google Glass, at $1,500 a pop, and Oakley Airwave goggles for $599 with GPS and streaming audio.

deliver a speech onthegun legislation.A6 By Patrick May San Jose Mercury News

HISTORY Highlight:In 1913, the 17th Amendment to the Constitu-

tion, providing for popular election of United States senators

(as opposed to appointment by state legislatures), was ratified. In1820, the Venus de Milo stat-

ue was discovered by afarmer on the Greekisland of Milos. In1913,the Republic of Chi-

na's first parliament convened. In1935, President Franklin D. Roosevelt signed the Emer-

gency Relief Appropriations Act, which provided moneyfor programs such asthe Works Progress Administration. In 1943, President Franklin D.

Roosevelt ordered a freezeon wages and prices to combat inflation. In1952, President Harry S. Truman seized the American

steel industry to avert a nationwide strike. (The Supreme Court later ruled that Truman

had overstepped his authority, opening the wayfor a sevenweek strike by steelworkers.) In1963, "Lawrence of Arabia"

won the Oscar for Best Picture at the Academy Awards; Gregory Peck won Best Actor

for "To Kill a Mockingbird"

while Anne Bancroft received Best Actress honors for "The

Miracle Worker." In1974,Hank Aaron of the Atlanta Braves hit his 715th career home run in a game against the

Los AngelesDodgers, breaking Babe Ruth's record. In1988,TV evangelist Jimmy Swaggart resigned from the Assemblies of God after he

was defrocked for rejecting an order from the church's na-

tional leaders to stop preaching for a yearamid reports he'd consorted with a prostitute.

In1993,singer Marian Anderson died in Portland, Ore., at

age 96. In1994, Kurt Cobain, singer

and guitarist for the grunge band Nirvana, was found dead in Seattle from an apparently

self-inflicted gunshot wound; he was 27.

Ten years ago:U.S.-led military strikes in Baghdad hit a hotel housing hundreds of

journalists and anArab television network, killing three journalists.

Five yearsago:American Airlines grounded all 300 of its MD-80 jetliners amid

safety concerns about wiring bundles; the carrier ended up canceling more than 3,000 flights over the next four days.

One year ago:A U.N.-brokered plan to stop the bloodshed

in Syria effectively collapsed after President Bashar Assad's

government raised new, last-minute demands that the

country's largest rebel group swiftly rejected.

BIRTHDAYS Comedian SheckyGreeneis 87. Actor-turned-diplomat John Gavin is 82. Author and Pulitzer Prize-winning reporter

Seymour Hersh is 76. Former U.N. Secretary-General Kofi Annan is 75. Rhythm-and-

blues singer J.J. Jackson is 72. Songwriter-producer Leon Huff is 71. Former House

Republican LeaderTom DeLay is 66. Movie director John Madden is 64. Actor

John Schneider is 53. Rock musician Izzy Stradlin is 51. Singer Julian Lennon is 50.

Actress Robin Wright is 47. Actress Patricia Arquette is 45. Rock singer Craig Honeycutt

(Everything) is 43. Actor Taylor Kitsch is 32. Actor Taran Noah Smith is 29. Actress Kirsten

Storms is 29. — From wire reports

You can wear your heart on your sleeve. Why not your electronics? In a burgeoning trend that has captivated Silicon Valley, a mind-boggling array of "wearable electronics" has begun to arrive, not just at a website or clothing outlet near you, but on an arm, a face, a wrist and even a pinkie finger. "Everyone's re c o gnizing that tech's next great, innovating chapter is more practical and intimate use of computing power in our everyday lives," said Scot Herbst with S an Jose, Calif.-based design firm Herbst Produkt. "And that means not having to reach into your pocket, grab your phone and put in a p assword. It's all about making computers more organic in their interaction with you." Hold on to your hats, which also happen to be undergoing digital makeovers of their own with things like snowboard helmets decked out with a pair

of $599Oakley Airwave goggles with GPS and streaming audio. From Apple's rumored iWatch to G o ogle's in-theworks eyeglass-like "Glass" ($1,500 for an early pilot version) to tech-embedded clothing from Uniqlo that uses the body's evaporating moisture to heat knee-high socks that cost about $13 a pair, the wearable digital revolution is upon us.

Cheaper technologies "The trend is gaining momentum because the cost of chips, along with sensors like

gyroscopes and heat- and l ight-sensing d e vices, h a s dropped dramatically," said analyst Av i G r eengart, research director for consumer devices at Current Analysis. H e knows f i r sthand t h e wonderful allure of this wearable technology. Greengart uses it himself. "Unlike a lot of bleedingedge tech, these things work," he said. "I have a Fitbit, which is a little clip you put on your belt, and it's a glorified pedometer. But it does much more, and it makes it easy for me to see how much physical activity I've had during the day, for example, and that motivates me to exercise even more."

Wearable electronics

The Washington Post

WASHINGTON — The next giant leap in space exploration may be a short hop on a small space rock. This w e ek , P r esident Barack Obama will request $105 million in NASA's 2014 budget for a mission that would capture a small asteroid, tug it near the moon, and later send astronauts to study it and grab samples. The a steroid-capturing robot could launch as soon as 2017, with astronauts flying to meet it near the moon by 2021, according to a NASA briefing presented to Congress last week. Thepresident's requestincludes $78 million for NASA to develop technologies for the project and $27 million

The glove that calls home Speaker onthe thumb, microphone on the pinkie; 'Nuff said

GOOGLE GLASS Coming soon: eyeglasses that take photos and video

that you can immediately share online, all with a few

taps of your finger or the sound of your voice Medical bands: Strap

one on your arm and measure

for beefing up the agency's

your heart rate and

a steroid-detection wo r k . The mission would fulfill a goal Obama set three years ago to send astronauts to an asteroid. The mission would marry

cholesterol

IWATCH Apple's muchrumored gadget

Accessorize for access: Jewelry, belts and bracelets will monitor

ongoing NASA projects, including asteroid detection, robotic spacecraft development, the construction of a giant new rocket — the Space Launch Systemand the building of a deepspace human exploration capsule called Orion. A noncrewed test launch of Orion is set for next year. By this summer, NASA is to decide whether the project is feasible, according to agency documents. The human portion of the mission would send people b eyond Earth's orbit f or the first time since the final moon landing, in 1972. Crews visiting the captured asteroid could conduct experiments in extracting water, oxygen, metals and silicon, all valuable materials that would help future astronauts "live off the land"

could turn your wrist into an outpost for

youriPhone

your caloric intake, connecting you to the cloud

Wardrobe change onthe go: Clothes can light up, advertise, change colors or become transparent Wristbands: With the Nike+ Fuel Band,

your gymworkout just got more productive Itt<tt High-tech fabric: ', Items such askne socks from Uniqlott'>' convert evaporati moisture onyou body to heat;

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during long missions.

Chuck Todd Bay Area NewsGroup

An army of engineers, fashion designers, futurists and gadget geeks is hard at work, trying to extend the reach of computing power along those p recious few i n c hes f r o m pocket and purse to forearms and ears. At Intel Labs, user-experience researcher Cory Booth said his team is looking even beyond that, "past the nearterm fascination with specific locations on the body, like the wrist, to a more long-term view. We see an entire new ecosystem of devices that will multiply over time and interact with one another."

By Brian Vastag

With chips shrinking and sensors becoming cheaper, personal computing is moving from that smartphone in your pocket to your arm, your wrist, right out to your fingertips.

Paul Sakuma/The Assoaated Pressfile photo

Google co-founder Sergey Brin demonstrates Google Glass last year at the Google I/O conference in San Francisco.

miles away. "This remote collaboration enables the expert t o h e lp someone in the field solve a complicated problem in real time," Roberts s aid. "The helmet'svideo camera capProcessing information tures the generator, then the Many o f t h e s e g a dgets expert takes stills from the will simply piggyback on the video and annotates them to muscular computing p r owshow the guy which bolts to ess available in the cloud, said remove to fix the generator. Mike Roberts, an engineer This gives you expert advice with PARC, a Xerox-founded anywhere in the world, and it's research-and-development all hands-free." center in Palo Alto, Calif. Over time, experts say, Computers take the moun- consumers willbe dazzled by tain of input from your dean assortment of electronic vice, crunch it, and immedi- gear woven into their clothately suggest ways for you ing, strapped to their limbs, to, say, improve your athletic wrapped as thin membranes performance. over their fingers, or hung Roberts talked about one from their belts. Challenges very human application of with wearable tech abound, wearable technology, a beta from harnessing enough comversion of a h e ad-mounted puting power onto ultrathin computer that PARC worked devices like pieces of tape to on with Motorola Solutions. It persuading average consumconnects a user in the fielders to wear silly-looking glasssay, a sailor trying to fix a bro- es and bulky watches without ken generator on a naval ship "nerding them out" too much. — with an expert thousands of As futurist Paul Saffo puts it,

Technical cha l l enges abound, said former NASA astronaut Rusty Schweickart, including finding the right asteroid and figuring out how to corral it. "One big issue is how do you hold on?" he said. "Frankly, nobody knows how to attach to an asteroid. It's a blank spot in our knowledge."

© 2013 MCT

"I'm convinced the Segway failed because no matter who drove it, they looked like a dork." Cool tech toys are one thing, but merging them with fashion raises all sorts of issues for designers. Said Saffo, "Wearable technology is absolutely the way we're heading, but the secret is how designers work out the details. The genius of Apple is that it's a fashion company that also does tech. Look at the iPhone — it's a beautiful polished talisman, even when it's just sitting there."

Building from what we have John Edson, president of San Francisco-based design firm Lunar, said that with the proliferation of these devices, "my smartphone b ecomes just the collector of all the data coming from the sensors I've got on me. Like the swipe and pinch features on the iPad, we're just starting to scratch the surface of things we can do with gestures." Edson said test audiences seem to love wearing the devices his firm has worked on with BodyMedia. "Some of these tools help users achieve weight loss through a wearable sensor," he said. "They have really proven algorithms that can clearly and accurately tell you about your calorie burn, just by wearing a device that tracks a few different body metrics." T he road ahead will u n doubtedly be littered with the detritus of wearable electronics that consumers will refuse

to wear. But engineers and designers will keep throwing ideas against the wall until something sticks. "You got the iPhone," said PARC's M i k e Kun i avsky, "then you got the apps, and now the apps are jumping off the screen and becoming devices you can wear."

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A4 THE BULLETIN • MONDAY, APRIL 8, 2013

IN FOCUS. ON-LAND OIL PIPELINES

Des ite ro ems, e era rues on'tcontro owreversas • Recent Arkansas oil spill hassome questioning the 'lax' safety regulationsfor land-basedpipelines By John H. Cushman Jr. tnsideClimate News

The Pegasus pipeline that ruptured and s pilled thousands of gallons of tar sands crude in M a y f lower, A r k ., was 65 years old, and was initially built to carry thinner oil at lowerpressure in the opposite direction than today. But seven years ago, when Exxon, the pipeline's operator, turned it into a higher-volume line for diluted bitumen from Canada flowing under greater pressure to refineries on the Gulf Coast, federal rules did not require a permit application or safety reviews, according to federal officials. " Our r e g u lations d o n ' t specify how m uch p r oduct a pipeline carries. There is no regulation if t hey w a nt to change the type of crude they carry," said Damon Hill, a spokesman for the Pipeline and H a z ardous M a t erials Safety Administration, a part of the Transportation Department. "As far as reversing the flow of a pipeline, it is not a safety issue." To reverse the line that runs from Patoka, Ill., to Nederland, Texas, required 240,000 man-hours of work on pump stations, valves, bypasses and integrity tests, Exxon s aid when it opened the line. But only after the spill occurred did the agency step in with an order, issued last week, that clamps down on the Pegasus pipeline, for example by limiting the pressure at which it may operate once it reopens. Noting that t he pipeline's flow was r eversed in 2006 so that it could carry Canadian ta r s a n ds crude 850 miles from Illinois to Texas, the agency's corrective action order remarked that "a change in the direction of flow can affect the hydraulicand stress demands on the pipeline." The pipeline was first built in the late 1940s. The Arkansas spill is roiling the national debate over the Keystone X L p i p eline, which if b u ilt w o uld carry Canadian dilbit from Alberta to Texas. But the spill also brings into focus the growing industry practice of reversing and repurposing existing pipelines in order to transport booming supplies of heavy

Natural Resources Defense Council who studies pipeline safety issues closely. "We have a very lax and faulty regulatory

The problem with old pipes Well over half the causes of significant onshore

hazardous-liquid pipeline incidents are due to material failures and corrosion.

Causes of significant pipeline incidents Onshore, in the U.S., 2006-2010 Material and/or weld failure 195 ~

Other outside force damage 18 Natural force 3 ' ~ dam a ge 34 Other causes 7 37

Total 547

Incorrect operation 55 14

Corrosion 133

Excavation damage 75

More than half of hazardous-liquid pipelines in the

LI.S. are 44 years old or older.

Hazardous-liquid pipeline infrastructure In the U.S., by years built Pre-1940s ~ 1940s ~

7% 8 20 21

1960s

1969 or older 56%

16 1%Os ~ 1900s ~ 2000s ~

> 11 8

crude out of the tar sands region north of the border.

The Pegasus pipeline The Exxon p ipeline that burst was the first reversal of its kind, a feat that Exxon called "historic." An investigation of the spill near Mayflower is just begin-

ning, and the agency's order blocks ExxonMobil from res uming shipments until t h e cause is well understood and any remedial actions are in place. Nowthat there has been a spill, amounting to an estimated 3,500 to 5,000 barrels, the agency will be watching closely. "I find that continued operation of the Pegasus pipeline without corrective measures would be hazardous to life, property, and t h e e n vironment," said the order, signed by PHMSA's associate administrator for pipeline safety Jeffrey Wiese. He cited the age of the pipeline, the reversal of its flow, and its location near water resources and populated areas. The spill forced the evacuation of about 21 homes and has endangered local water bodies. Once the broken section of pipe is dug up and examined, and after results are known of

© 2013 MCT Source: U.S. Department of Transportation

in-line tests conducted in February, a month before the spill, further steps might be called for before the flow through the pipe can resume. For example, the agency ordered pressure in the pipeline to be reduced to 656 pounds per square inch once operations are allowed to resume, just 80 percent of the operating pressure of708 psimoments before the rupture. At the time of the reversal, the pipe was tested at 820psi.

construction and operation." That certainly was not the role the agency played when the Pegasus pipeline was alcompanies have to regime." tered several years ago. "PHMSA provides less of a The safety problems of aging jump through.We pipelines being used to carry safety net than a coroner's serhave a very lax and new fuels havebeen recognized vice," said Swift. by the industry and its regula- faulty regulatory The one thing the agency tors for many years, and have regime." has done is to request a thorbeen growing as the pipeline ough review by the Transpornetwork has struggled to adjust — Anthony Swift, policy analyst tation Research Board, a unit at the Natural Resources of the National Academies of in recent years to the new flows Defense Council Science, on the risks associated of Canadian tar sands fuels. One study by the National with moving diluted bitumen Petroleum Council for the Dethrough pipelines. partment of Energy said that and Gas Journal last year, "the In a presentation to the re"integrity issues will become 2011 Act requires that PHMSA search board, PHMSA's Wimore common due to a num- postpone for at least two years ese saida thorough review is ber ofage related issues," such issuance of final regulations, needed. as corrosion and weld seam if any." That means important One of the slides he presentfailures. changes might not be put in ed said: "We strongly support a "Pipelines operating outside place until 2015, if at all. rigorous analysis of the unique of their design parameters such Changes in the rules that are risks associated with d i lbit as those carrying commodities under review ought to affect the transportation. Threats posed for which they were not initial- design, operation and corrosion by this different commodity rely designed, or high flow pipe- control practices totake account quire thorough understanding. lines, are at the greatest risk of the type of oil pipelines carry, Risk controls for these threats of integrity issues in the future according t o re c ommenda- must be robust." due to the nature of their opera- tions filed with PHMSA by the But the presentation made tion," it said. NRDC and five other environ- clear that the agency, which mental groups two years ago. has been searching for two deRules updates In testimony at a House en- cades for the right regulatory Last year, Transportation ergy subcommittee hearing approach, has more work to do. "Major a ccidents a l most Secretary Ray LaHood issued on June 16, 2011, the NRDC's a pipeline safety update that Swift recommended that PHM- always result in demands for found the system "is aging and SA"should be actively engaged broader and more prescripneeds more attention." in all stages of major pipeline tive regulations," another slide But although he proposed, infrastructure d e v elopment, said. "But just responding to and Congress passed, a pipe- including the environmental the last accident is not the best line safety bill in 2011 after a review process, project design, regulatory strategy." series of oil spills and natural gas explosions, that law only

"There are very few hoops, if any, that

bogged down any changes in the rules. The law required extensive studiesand reportsto Congress before it allowed significant tightening of the rules to take effect,and those reports are still being written. "Despite the urgency for pipeline safety r eform t h at infused the congressional debate,"wrote three lawyers for VanNess Feldman in Pipeline

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Concerns about safety For years, pipeline safety and environmental advocates have been urging the agency to tighten its rules, including new measures to make sure that diluted bitumen is not causing ruptures because it is thicker, more corrosive and runs through the pipes at higher pressures and temperatures. But the agency, after notifying the public in 2010 that it was considering a proposed new rule and seeking comment on these and other safety issues, has never produced its new

J•

proposal. "There are very few hoops, if any, that companies have to jump through," said Anthony Swift, a policy analyst at the

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Watermaster Gary Calhoun opens the North Unit diversion canal to release water for irrigation Wednesday morning in Bend. A dry March has some worried that the reserve of water is low, but the weekend snowfall in the mountains could help bolster the snowpack, officials said. As much as a foot of snow fell in parts of the Central OrContinued from A1 egon Cascades on Saturday The situation for the natural night and Sunday morning, reserve ofwater in the Cas- according t o t h e N a t i onal cades and Ochoco mountain Weather Service. snowpackisn't as bright, with a Snowmelt refills the reserdry March leading to dropping voirs, and the agency is foresnowpack measurements. casting below- to near-average As of Sunday the snowpack runoff this summer. Giffin has for the Upper Deschutes and said the reservoirs are benCrooked River basins w as efiting this year from holdover 76 percent of normal for this from last year, and it would time of year, according to the take more than one dry year to Natural Resources Conserva- lead to a shortage of water for tion Service. At the start of the irrigation. month, it had been at 89 perIn the agriculture fields surcent of normal for that time of rounding Madras and Culver, year and at the start of March growers have already started it was at 91 percent for that planting carrots, said Richard time of year. Macy, a board member and Snowfall Sunday could help farmer in the North Unit Irribolster the snowpack num- gation District. "There seems to be plenty of bers, Giffin said.

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water," he said. On the farms around Tumalo, hay growers and other water users are clearing weeds out of the ditches they use to bring water from the irrigation canal to their fields, said Kenneth Rieck, assistant manager for the Tumalo Irrigation District. As the canals start to fill with water, or are already full, he cautioned people not to play on their banks or swim in them as the weather gets warmer. In regards to the water supply, he said there shouldn't be any shortages in the district. "It is not going to be a bad year," he said. "It is not going to be a great year. It is just going to be an average year." — Reporter: 541-617-7812, ddarifngC<bendbulietin.com

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MONDAY, APRIL 8,2013 •THE BULLETIN AS

Sewer Continued from A1 City officials have not decided on long-term solutions to the sewer problems. A consultant for the city is also producing a new hydraulic model of the sewer, which will for the first time give the city a complete picture of how the system functions and how new development will impact the system. However, the model will not be ready for use until at least June, after voters have already decided whether to approve the school bond.

New school

capacity these improvement projects will free up for new development. The city is about voters to approve a$96 million bond to build two new schools and to begin designing the Coloupgrade other education facilities. rado Avenue project, which Hickmann expects will take Currently, the city of Bend sewer six to nine months. Construcsystem is at capacity in some areas. The district hopes to build a tion will likely take another "Hopefully, a new middle school on land it owns nine months. year from now we are under on Shevlin Park Road, outside the construction," Hickmann said. city. The city and school district do not know whether there is capacity Pros and cons Bend-LaPine Schoolsis asking

Continued from A1 Over the next 75 t o 1 00 years, o c ean a c i d ification could supersize blue crabs, which may then eat more oysters and other organisms and possibly throw the food chain of the nation's largest estuary out of whack. That would undermine an effort to rebuild the stocks of both creatures. Virginia and

Maryland are pouring hundreds of millions of dollars into rebuilding the p opulations of blue crabs and oysters to some semblance of their historic numbers. The problem extends beyond crabs and the Chesap eake Bay. L o b sters a n d shrimp are also bulking up on carbon dioxide along the Atlantic coast. Like oysters, coral that helps protect small organisms from big predators is being adversely affected by higher acidity in the waters.

Carbon and crabs Crabs put away carbon like nobody's business. The more they eat, the faster they molt, a growth spurt during which their shells go soft. Carbon helpsspeed the process so that

they emerge bigger and perhaps stronger,less vulnerable to predators and more formidablepredators themselves. At UNC, marine geologists a re analyzing video of t h e slaughter that took place when they put mud crabs and oysters in tanks they intentionally polluted with carbon over three months for a 2011 study. It was like watching lions tear apart lambs. The crabs scurried from their side of the tanks, banged on the shells of the traumatized oysters, pried them open with a claw in a way similar to what humans do with a knife at restaurants and gobbled them down. For crab l o v ers, b i gger doesn'tnecessarily mean better. Carbon-absorbing crabs put all their energy into upgrading shells, not flesh — like a mansion without much furn iture. So diners might b e disappointed years from now when they crack open huge crabs and find little meat. The research showing the effects of carbon on marine organisms was published in the journal Geology in 2009. The study, led by Ries and co-authored with A nne Cohen and D a niel M cCorkle,

R

i •

for a new school to connect to the

Henry said the $36.9 million middle school c onstruction budget includes$700,000 for Proposed location off-site construction, which for new middle school could include street and sewer connections. The school disWorking together trict also budgeted $6.3 million City and school district ofin soft costs such as permits ficials said they have been disand development fees for the cussing sewer infrastructure project, and if that comes in and other school planning under budget, the remainder issues. Brad Henry, chief opcould help cover sewer work, erations and financial officer Henry said. for Bend-La Pine Schools, said p Sh evnn The school district is still sewer problems should not Park considering multiple sites for prove a roadblock for school the elementary school. "We're construction. trying to relieve pressure from AndyZeigert/Ttte Bulletin "We've heard they'redefia lot of different places," said n itely willing to w ork w i t h consultants wrote that if the Brian Rankin, the principal us to make a school happen," city did not significantly implanner for the city. Henry said. "While i n fra- prove its sewer system, it could R ankin i s m e eting w i t h structure is a concern across soon face "a hydraulic defieducation officials to discuss the city and we're a big user, ciency beginning at the West- potential school construction we haven't heard that from the side Pump Station and going sites. "We've been helping city where we should be con- downstream, and potentially them with the pros and cons cerned about getting a school backing up into the collection of different sites," Rankin said built.... We're working with system upstream of the West- in March. "They are starting to the city to come up with some side Pump Station." work with the city — so plan"We c ertainly h av e c a - ning staff, transportation staff estimates and what would be the best way to get those utili- pacity challenges based on and engineering staff — to find ties to that site, and what's best the work that's been done to the best site.... I'm not aware for the overall infrastructure." date downstream of the loca- of us running any sewer analyIf the district builds a mid- tion (near Shevlin Park) that sis for any of the potential sites dle school near Shevlin Park, they're looking at, but they're they're looking at." "It can be a deal killer in wastewater from the school will aware of t h at," H i ckmann flow to the city sewer through a said. "We've been talking to some cases, or it can really line downhill to a nearby pump them about that, and they're add to the expense if you don't station, Hickmannsaid. Howev- also aware that we are curhave capacity there," Rankin er, whether that existing pump rently in this (sewer collection said of sewer capacity. station can handle the sewage system master plan) process Henry said the school disfrom a school is u nknown, in which we are refining our trict does not want to waste Hickmann said. There are oth- existing hydraulic model and the city's time by requesting er problems fartherdown the really making it much, much detailed sewer i n f ormation line. In a 2011 addendum to the more accurate but that's not before it has selected school city sewer master plan, consul- done yet." sites. "Until we're 100 percent on tants for the city wrote that "the Hickmann said short-term results of field testing indicate sewer fixes the city is plana site, we're reluctant to ask that the Westside Pump Station ning "might end up improving them to do a lot of work for us, has limited available capacity the situation for (the school although I think they're very for future growth as currently district)." However, since the willing to do that," Henry said. designed." new sewer model is not yet — Reporter:541-617-7829, Later in the document, the ready, it is unclear how much hborrud@bendbulletin.com

Crabs

sewer at this site.

and found that crabs, lobsters and shrimp grew biggermore rapidly as carbon pollution increased. Chesapeake blue crabs grew nearly four times faster in h igh-carbon tanks than in low-carbon tanks. But under the same conditions, oysters, scallops and other organisms struggle to grow, making them more vulnerableto carnivores. Oysters in high-carbon tanks grew at only one-quarter the speed they did in low-carbon conditions, according to the study. "It's taking them longer to go from oyster spat to oyster adult," said Luke Dodd, a doctoral candidate at UNC who put the crabs in a tank with oysters. "When you're a baby, there's tons of predators that want to eat you up." B ut when they pu t m u d crabs and oysterstogether in the tanks polluted with carbon, Dodd, Michael Piehler of UNC and Jonathan Grabowski of N o r theastern University observed something they didn't expect, a response that gave oysters a prayer. Under conditions with lower levels of carbon, two mud crabs polished off20 oysters in six hours. But in the aquariums with higher levels of carbon, the mud crabs seemed confused. They went over to the oysters, but they didn't eat as many — s o metimes fewer than half of what other crabs ate under normal conditions. Dodd scratched hi s h e ad. "Acidification may be confusing the crab," he said. The situation, he concluded, "is more complicated than you'd be led to believe." Ries said crabs might be getting loopy from all that carbon in their systems, depriving them of oxygen and putting them in a fog. Both researchers said that acidification happens so slowly that crabs may eventually grow more accustomed to it. "You can't discount evolution taking over," Dodd said.

Oysters in despair The Chesapeake Bay oyster certainly doesn't need any more bad news. Two diseases, Dermo and MSX, origin unknown, have killed them by the bushelfor decades. That and overfishing have dramatically reduced their numbers, officials said. Recently, the critter showed signs ofa modest recovery in

Virginia and Maryland. Virginia, which harvested only 79,600 bushels ofoysters in 2005, racked up about 236,200 bushels in 2011, the most since 1989. Maryland had 26,400 bushels in 2005 but hauled in 121,200 bushels in 2011. Oysters ar e f i l te r f e e ders that play a critical role in cleaning the polluted bay. "One hundred years ago, the b ay wa s c r y stal-clear b ecause they filtered it every three weeks, as opposed to every three years today," Ries sa>d. That is one of several reasons why the two states recently launched all-out offensives to protect bay oysters. Virginia created huge sanctuaries in public waters such as the Rappahannock River where watermen are allowed to harvest oysters on a rotati ng basis about every t w o years. The state also strongly encourages private aquaculture, selling plots of riverbed or bayfloor to oyster farmers for $1.50 an acre. Maryland has poured $50 million into its oyster recovery effortover the past 16 years. The state now forbids oyster harvesting on a quarter of the bars where they grow, protecting them with a fine of up to $25,000 and 15 years in prison. Maryland is only beginning to develop aquaculture. But along with the oyster, the bay blue crab is making a comeback. In the last winter dredge survey, an annual population count funded by the two states, crab numbers were up 66 percent from 2003. The Chesapeake Bay Program — the regional partnership trying to restore the bay — called it a baby boomlet, with an increase from 207 million juvenile crabs in 2011 to 587 million the next year. The population jumped after Virginia closed its winter dredge season, w h e n w at e r men dragged heavy metal traps in rivers at a time when mostly f emales were preparing t o reproduce. The season remains closed, all but ensuring more crabs — and more hungry mouths to feed on mussels, clams and the bay oyster. Under ocean acidification, oysters won't be able to keep Up. "As you're using up your energy, it could make you more vulnerable not just to predators but to disease," Dodd said.

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A6 THE BULLETIN • MONDAY, APRIL 8, 2013

LOOKING AHEAD: SECOND-TERM AGENDA

Redmeat

ama's es:wa a ine ine By Jackie Calmes

Obama without riskingthe contempt of conservative voters. WASHINGTON — The days Rep. Chris Van Hollen, Dahead could be decisive ones Md., called this predicament for the main pieces of President Obama's "Catch-22." And Sen. Barack Obama's second-term Mark Warner, D-Va., said he agenda: long-range deficit re- had often seen it at work since duction, gun safety and chang- 2010 while negotiating with Rees to immigration law. publican lawmakers to reach a With Congress back this long-term budget agreement. week from arecess,bipartisan At times, Warner said, Regroups of senators who have publicans would urge him to been negotiating about immi- get Obama more involved, saygration and gun violence are ing, "Gosh, Warner, we've got due to unveil their agreements, to have the president." Other though prospects for a gun deal times, he said, the same laware in question as the emotional makers would plead otherwise, impact of the massacre in New- saying, "If the president comes town, Conn., has faded and the out for this, you know it is going National Rifle Association has to kill us in the House." "Everybody wants him inmarshaled opposition. And on Wednesday, Obama will send volved to the right degree at the his annual budget to Capitol right moment," Warner said, Hill intended as a compromise "but not any time before or offer, though early signs sug- after." gest that Republican leaders The challenge for Obama have little interest in reviving became evident as soon as he talks. took offi ce, when Republicans Members of both parties say almost unanimously opposed Obama faces a conundrum his economic stimulus packwith his legislative approach to age even as the recession was a deeply polarized Congress. erasing nearly 800,000 jobs a In the past, when he has stayed month. aloof from legislative action, Now the president's three Republicans and others have pending priorities are shaping accused him of a lack of lead- up as test cases for how he and ership; when he has gotten in- Republicans will work together volved,they have complained — or not — in his second term. that they could not support any Each measure — on the budbill so closely identified with get, guns and immigration — in New York Times News Service

its own way illustrates the fine line that Obama must walk to succeed even with national opinion on his side. Privately, the White House is optimistic only about the prospects for an immigration bill, which would create a path to citizenship for about 11 million people in the country illegally. That is because an immigration compromise is the only one thatRepublicans see as being in their own interests, given their party's unpopularity with the fast-growing Latino electorate. In contrast, most Republicans see little advantage in backing gu n l e gislation, given hostility toward it in their states or in districts throughout the South and the West and in rural areas. A budget compromise would require agreeing to higher taxes, which are anathema to conservativevoters, in exchange for Obama's support for the reductions in Medicare and Social Security that they want. Against t h i s bac k drop, Obama early on outlined elements he wanted in the immigration and gun measures. T hen he purposely left t h e drafting to Congress. Senior aides, mainly the chief of staff, Denis McDonough, and the deputy chief of staff, Rob Nabors, check in daily with sena-

tors. Vice President Joe Biden stays in touch with his former Senate colleagues about the gun bill talks. On i m migration, Obama had wanted to propose his own measure because he had promised Latino groups he would do so. But Senate Democrats advised against it, fearing an "Obama bill" would scare off Republicans. While Obama is said to be actively involved in the immigration talks behind the scenes because of that bill's better odds, on gun measures like tighter background checks of firearms purchasershe is waging his fight mostly in public settingsfar from Washington. On Monday he will travel to Connecticut to meet again with the families of those killed in the school shooting in Newtown last year. On the budget,Obama has tried both strategies — negotiating personally with Speaker John Boehner on a "grand bargain" for taxes and entitlementprogram reductions, and when that failed, letting Congress try, which also failed. Now, with the bipartisan effort moribund, the president has decided he has no option but to publicly take the lead to revive negotiations with

hopes of drawing some Republican support.

Cursive Continued from A1 And educators, seeking to prepare students for a successful future in which computer and typing skills have usurped penmanship, are finding cursive's relevance waning, especially with leaner school budgets and curricula packed with standardized testing prep. So they're opting not to teach it anymore. "It's seeing the writing on the wall," said Patricia Granada, principal at Eagle View Elementary in Fairfax County, Va. "Cursive is increasingly becoming obsolete." Michael Hairston, president of the Fairfax Education Association, the largest teachers union in the county, called cursive "a dying art." " Cursive writing is a t r aditional skill that has been replaced w it h t e c hnology," Hairston said. "Educators are having to make choices about what they teach with a limited amount of time and little or no flexibility. Much of their instructional time is consumed with teaching to a standardized test." Since 2010, 45 states and the District of Columbia have adopted the Common Core standards, which do not require cursive instruction but leave it up to the individual states and districts to decide whether they want to teach it. A report the same year by the MiamiDade public school system found that cursive instruction has been slowly declining nationwide since the 1970s. "The Common Core State Standards allow communities and teachersto make decisions at the local level about how to teach reading and writing... so they can teach cursive if they think it's what their students need," said Kate Dando, a spokeswoman for the Council of Chief State School Officers, which promotes the Common Core. "The standards define the learning targets that need to be met to ensure students graduate from h ig h s chool prepared for success in college and careers.... The decision to include cursive when teaching writing is left to states, districts, schools and teachers." Proponents of cursive say that many of the country's historical documents were written in the fancy script, including the Constitution and the Declaration ofIndependence. They say that future historians who lack the ability to read cursive might not be able to study original historical documents. Steve Graham, an education professor at Arizona State University and one of the top U.S. experts on h andwriting i nstruction, said he has heard every argument for and against cursive. "I have to tell you, I can't remember the last time I read the Constitution," Graham said. "The truth is that cursive writing is pretty much gone, except in the adult world for people in their 60s and 70s."

Photos by Sarah L. Voisin/The Washington Post

One school that still requires students to learn cursive writing is St. Francis International School in Silver Spring, Md., where penmanship is rated on report cards through eighth grade. Here, Pamela Romero shows off her signature.

Fourth-grader Samuen Nguyen practices cursive at St. Francis International School in Maryland. "Cursive is traditionally a very Catholic school subject," Principal Tobias Harkieroad said. He said that today's teachers value typing more than handwriting and that by the 12th grade, about half of all papers are composed on computers. "When you think about the world in the 1950s, everything was by hand. Paper and pencil," Graham said. "Right now, it's a hybrid world." Graham said the argument for keeping cursive around centers more on tradition than practicality. "What I typically hear for keeping cursive is how nice it is when you receive a beautifully cursive-written letter. It's like a work of art," Graham said. "It's pretty, but is that a reason for keeping something, given that we do less and less of those kinds of cards anymore?" D eborah Spear, a n a c ademic therapist based in Great Falls, Va., said cursive writing is an integral part of her work with students who have dyslexia. Because all letters in cursive start on a base line, and becausethe pen moves fluidly from left to right, cursive is easier to learn for dyslexic students who have trouble forming words correctly. "You will find people who say, 'Why teach cursive anymore because we have keyboarding,'" said Spear, who taught special education in Fairfax, Va., before starting her own b usiness in 2009. "They'll say, 'Who cares if my kid can read Grandma's letters when Grandma is beginning to Skype anyway.' Yes, need-

ing to read cursive is greatly diminishing in our society, but it's still very applicable as an instructional tooL" Several states have tried to resurrect cursive writing. California, Georgia and Massachusetts have laws mandating cursive instruction, and last month, legislators in Idaho passed a bill instructing the state Board of Education to include cursive in the curriculum. Some experts contend that nice handwriting can lead to better grades in schooL

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Laura Dinehart, an education professor at Florida International University, recently conducted a study that found that children with neater handwriting developed better reading and math skills than their chicken-scratch peers. According to a 2006 College Board report, SAT essays written in cursive received a slightly higher score than those written in block print. But only 15 percent of the essays were written in cursive. At Broad Acres Elementary in Silver Spring, Md., students receive minimal cursive instruction, reading specialist Liz Fasulo said. The children spend more time learning to read it than write it. "We don't want them to be boxed out of it," Fasulo said. At St . F r a ncis I n t ernational S c h ool, w h i c h i s acrossthe street from Broad Acres, cursive receives more prominence. "Cursive is traditionally a very Catholic school subject," Principal Tobias Harkleroad said, noting that penmanship is rated on students' report cards through eighth grade.

Continued from A1 It is quickly converted by the liver into yet another little-studied chemical called TMAO that gets into the blood andincreases the risk of heart disease. The questions that morning were: Would a burst of TMAO show up in peoples' blood after they ate steak? And would the same thing happen to a vegan who had not had meat for at least a year and who consumed the same meal? The answers were: Yes, there was a TMAO burst in the five meat-eaters and no, the vegan did not have it. And TMAO levels turned out to predict heart attack risk in h u mans, the r esearchers found. The r esearchers a l so found that T M A O a ctually caused heart disease in mice. Additional studies with 23 v egetarians and vegans and 51 meat-eaters showed that m e at-eaters normally had more TMAO in their blood and that they, unlike those who spurned meat, readily made TMAO after swallowing pills with the chemical transformed by the bacteria, carnitine. "It's really a b e autiful combination of mouse studies and human studies to tell a story I find quite plausible," said Dr. Daniel Rader, a heart disease researcher at the University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine, who was not involved in the research. Researchers say the work could lead to new treatments for heart disease — perhaps even an antibiotic to specifically wipe out the bacterial culprit — and also to a new way to assess heart disease risk by looking for TMAO in the blood. Critical questions remain. Would people reduce their heart attack risk if they lowered their blood TMAO levels? An association between TMAO levels in the blood and heart disease risk does not necessarily mean that one causes the other. And which gut bacteria in particular are the culprits? There also are questions about the safety of supplements, like energy drinks and those used in b ody building. Such supplements often contain carnitine, a substance found mostly in redmeat. But t h e i n v estigators' extensive experiments in both humans and animals, published Sunday in Nature Medicine, have persuaded scientists no t c o n nected with the study to seriously consider this new theory of why red meat eaten too often might be bad for people. Dr. Frank Sacks, a professor of cardiovascular disease prevention at the Harvard School of Public

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Health, called the findings impressive. "I don't have any reason to doubt it, but it is kind of amazing." The study does not mean that red meat is entirely bad or that it is best to avoid it entirely, said Hazen. Meat contains protein and B vitamins, which are both essential for health. But the study's findings indicated that the often-noticed association between red meat consumption and heart disease risk might be related to more than just the saturated fat and cholesterol. Hazen, the chairman of the department of cellular and molecular medicine at the Lerner Research Institute of the Cleveland Clinic, began his research five years ago with a scientific fishing expedition. In a study of 10,000 patients who came to the Cleveland Clinic for evaluations and were at risk for heart disease, the patients agreed to provide blood samples and to be followed so the researchers would know if any of them had a heart attack or died of heart disease in the three years after the first visit. Those samples enabled Hazen to look for small molecules in the blood to see whether any were associated with heart attacks or deaths. That study and a series of additional experiments led to the discovery that a red meat substance no one had suspected — carnitine — seemed to be a culprit. It is also found in many foods, Hazen noted, including fish and chicken and even dairy products, but in small amounts. Red meat, he said, is the major source. The researchers found that carnitine was not dangerous by itself. Instead, the problem arose whenitwasmetabolizedbybacteria in the intestines and ended up as TMAO in the blood. That led to the steak-eating study. It turned out that within a couple of hoursof a regular meat-eater having a steak, TMAO levels in the blood soared. The r esearchers' t h eory, based on their laboratory studies, is that TMAO enables cholesterol to get into artery walls and also prevents the body from excretingexcess cholesterol. He said he worries about carnitine-containing e n e rgy drinks. Carnitine often is added to the drinks on the assumption that it will speed fat metabolism and increase a person's energy level, Hazen said. Dr. Robert Eckel, a professor of medicine at the University of Colorado and a past president of the American Heart Association, worried about how carnitine might be affecting bodybuilders and athletes who often take it because they believe it builds muscle. Those supplements, Hazen said, "are scary, especially for our kids."

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On May 12, The Bulletin will drive headlong into the Central Oregon golf season with Tee to Green, our annual spring golf preview! This highly anticipated product will be packed with information on the courses that make this one of the finest golf destinations in the nation. Tee to Green will reach over 70,000 Bulletin print readers and thousands more online, making it the premier locals guide to golf in Central Oregon — and the best way to reach the local golfer with your marketing message!

FEATURES INCLUDE: • What's new in 2013 • Central Oregon course index • Comprehensive tournament schedule • Central Oregon junior Golf Association coverage ...and much more!

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MONDAY, APRIL 8,2013 • THE BULLETIN

A7

LOCAL 4 T A TE

Bend police to give snapshot

LOCAL BRIEFING WeatIle( —A cold, wintry storm dropped 3 inches to a foot of snow in theCentral Oregon CascadesoverSaturday night and early Sunday,said Marilyn Lohmann, aforecaster

4ft/

with the National Weather Service in Pendleton. She ex-

pected isolated snow showers

fs

today in the mountains.For

more weather, see graphic on Page B10. — Bulletin staff report

of stats

MAY 21 ELECTION Events Another spring election is just ahead. The Bulletin will publish a

By Sheila G. Miller The Bulletin

daily calendar of election-related events, including candidate forums and issue-related town halls. Are you planning an event? Please submityour notice to

bulletin©bendbulletin.com, or by conventional mail to P.O. Box 6020, Bend OR 977086020. To qualify for publication in The Bulletin calendar, the

event must be open to thegeneral public by free admission. Fundraising events do not qualify, nor do strictly partisan

Photos by Joe Kline /The Bulletin

Jacob Norris, of Bend, shows Nico Parker-Norris, his 6-year-old son, a shape he cut out of clay while making magnets Sunday at Cindercone Clay Center in Bend. The clay shapes will be fired in a kiln and then affixed to magnets that will allow them to be worn like a button or placed on a fridge or other metal surface.

gatherings.

Keydates • April 30: Last day to register to vote

• May 3: Ballots will be mailed out • May 21: Election Day Who's running A complete list of candi-

dates for Crook, Deschutes and Jefferson counties is at www.bendbulletin.com/

may21candidates Measures andlevies

with a message

• Deschutes 911 • Madras Aquatic Center oper-

ating levy • Bend-La Pine School bond • La Pine Fire District operation

and equipment levies • Culver school bond

STATE BRIEFING Portland

• Medford

NiCkel mining — APortland company is proposing mining of nickel in the Rogue RiverSiskiyou National Forest, but the idea is drawing opposition

from a conservation group. Red Flat Nickel Corp. proposes exploratory drilling at two Curry County sites within the Gold

Beach RangerDistrict. Oneis near the southeastern tip of the Kalmiopsis Wilderness Area.

The other is in theRedFlat area in the Hunter Creek drainage.

BrOnze Star —AWorld War II veteran waited nearly 70

years to receive along-overdue award. Evon "Bud" Pennington received his Bronze Star on his 92nd birthday, The (Med-

ford) Mail-Tribune reported in Sunday's newspaper. U.S.Rep. Greg Walden's office presented him the BronzeStar in a small ceremony in the family's backyard in Medford. Pennington

• Bend workshop eventpromotes the upcomingEarth Daycelebrations By Dylan J. Darling The Bulletin

While the designs and messages may have been different, the ceramic art produced at a Sunday workshop in Bend all had the same point: "For people to be reminded that we only have one Earth," said Dana B artus, who leads classes for kids at Cindercone Clay Center,where the event took place. A handful o f a d u lts an d k i d s showed up for the workshop, during which they made coaster-sized creations that will be made into Earth Day magnets. The makers of the magnets kept some for themselves, and others will be sold at a booth at the 14th annual Earth Day Parade on April 20. Staging for the parade will start at 10:30 a.m. that day on Louisiana Avenue next to McMenamins Old St. Francis School, according to The Environmental Center, lead organizers of the event. Earth Day itself is April 22. Bartus said all proceeds from the magnet art sales will go to The Environmental Center, a Bend-based nonprofit that runs environmental education programs for everything from schools to businesses. During the workshop, the adults and kids cut out shapes from flattened clay with cookie cutters. The adults added Earth Day-themed slo-

Three-year-old Ori Parker-Norris, of Bend, cuts shapes out of a piece of clay at the Sunday workshop he attended with his parents and siblings. gans to some of them, such as "Eat Local D andelions," " Plant M o r e Trees" and "We Love Air." Paint was then added to the crea tions, which w il l b e f i r e d i n a kiln later this week. Once they've cooled, Bartus said she plans to glue magnets to them. The magnets will allow people to wear them like a campaign button on shirts or post them on refrigerators or other metal surfaces. Attending the event cost $15, with

the money paying for materials and the firing of the kiln, Bartus said. Although the point of the art was to make aneveryday reminder about the Earth, the kids at the workshop focused on enjoying the day, said Chad Fox, co-founder of Cindercone Clay Center and a ceramics instructor there. "They are just cutting out and playing with it — having fun with clay," Fox said. SeeMagnets/A8

The Bend Police Department will begin providing to the public a monthly accountability report that identifies key crime and budget statistics. Bend Police Chief Jeff Sale and City Manager Eric King say the report, which will serve as a snapshot of how the police department is spending its time and money, will allow the department and the city to figure out where best to focus resources and show the public how the department operates. King said the monthly report will allow the community to make informed decisions about acceptable levels of service, and he hopes the report can be a communication tool that lets "decision-makers in our community know what's the data behind the activity of the police department, how it all relates together and how funding correlates to crime." Sale said he uses the monthly reports as an administrative tool but will also have them on the department's website and will send them to a distribution list. "It's a quick overview of the department," he said. "It gives supervisors and managers a quick look and helps them organize.... It puts it out in front of everyone." Right now, the report is focused primarily on the patrol division, but plans are in the works to expand it to include other parts of the department, such as investigations. King hopes the reports, to be issued on the second Wednesday of each month, will allow the community to see what types of calls officers are responding to and to understand better why different incidents have different police responses. He also hopes the reports will allow police to make a more focused effort on types ofcrime or areas of the city that need the most help. "It allows us to manage our resources rather than running around," he said. "We're trying to get away from that Whac-AMole typeof response." For example, if there is a spike in assaults in the downtown area at 2 a.m. each Saturday, police can then focus on patrolling that area at that time. An 11-page February accountability review starts with a list of budget highlights, including how much overtimeofficers have earned thus far during the fiscal year, as well as how much money was spent on training, vehicle maintenance and fuel, and other supplies and equipment. It includes comparisons from the previous year and shows what percentage of the total budget has been used up. SeePolice/A8

was an Army infantryman who served in the Pacific campaign of World War II, helping take

the island of Okinawa. — From wire reports

Have astory idea or submission?Contact us! The Bulletin Submissions: • Letters and opinions: Mail: My Nickel's Worth or In My View p.o. Box 6020 Bend, OR97708 Details on theEditorials pageinside. Contact: 541-383-0358, bulletin@ bettdbttlletitt.com

• School news andnotes: Email newsitemsand noticesof general interest to news@ bendbulletin.com. Emailannouncementsofteens' academicachi evements to youthObettdbttlletitt.com.

Email college notes, military graduations andreunion info to bulletin©bendbulletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0358

Delay threatensto makewater project costlier, Bendsays By Hillary Borrud The Bulletin

The U.S. Forest Service has taken longer than expected to complete a draft environmental review of Bend's $68 million Bridge Creek water

supply project. The delay will likely force the city to change its work schedule again, and that could raise the project cost, according to the city. The Bridge Creek project already faced delays during a previousfederal environmental review and when opponents sued to stop it last year. The city changed part of its plan and reapplied in December for Forest Serviceapproval of the project, this time with a proposalto keep the current cap on the amount of water the city can take from Bridge

Creek and Tumalo Creek. The Forest Service had initially estimated that a draft of this environmental assessment wouldbe ready for public comment at the end of February. Instead, the earliest the draft will be available to the public is in the coming week, Deschutes National Forest spokeswoman Jean NelsonDean wrote in an email. "In this circumstance, given the previous litigation, there is a desire to make sure that the analysis is fully documented and people have had the opportunity to review and make changes if necessary," NelsonDean wrote. The Forest Service has completed the draft environmental document but is waiting for officials in Washington, D.C.,

to determine whether the Deschutes National Forest should follow a new process to gather public input or stick with the old one. The Bridge Creek project will replace the current water intake facility and two old pipelines — one that is roughly 90 years old and another that is approximately 60 years old — with a single new pipe. The project also includes a new water treatment plant to remove or deactivate the parasite cryptosporidium, although that part of the project has slowed while the City Council considers whether to change the type of treatment technology. Bridge Creek Project Manager Heidi Lansdowne said changes to the schedule will increase cost. City employees

hoped to build the pipe crossing at Tumalo Creek this fall, and then install the pipeline downhill along Skyliners Road. This would mean the upper section of pipe would be in the ground before the snow falls, Lansdowne said. "We probablywon't make the creekcrossing this year with the delay in the (environmental assessment)," Lansdowne said. Instead, the city will likely ask the contractor to first install the pipeline under Skyliners Road in order to finish that work by Deschutes County's deadline. The city is trying to install a section of new pipeline under Skyliners Road by 2014, when the county plans to rebuild the road in time to qualify for federal funding. If the city misses

that window, it could cost as much as $2.9 million to resurface the road. However, county Road Department Director Chris Doty has said county officials are reluctant to even discuss allowing the city to cut into a road that has yet to be built. After the pipe is installed under the road, the city can move on tothe creek crossing in late summer or fall 2014. "Really the only time we can work in Tumalo Creek is the summer and early fall," Lansdowne said. The Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife sets the "work windows" when work can occur in streams, in order to minimize impacts on fish and other organisms. — Reporter: 541-617-7829, hborrud@bendbulletinicom


A8

TH E BULLETIN• MONDAY, APRIL 8, 2013

E VENT

AL E N D A R

THEAUTONOMICS:The Portlandbased rock band performs, with The Hoons; $5; 8 p.m.; Silver NO EVENTSLISTED. Moon Brewing 8 Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331. TUESDAY AFROMASSIVE:Funk-rockfrom Northern California; $8 plus fees in BOOK DISCUSSION: Discuss"The advance, $12 at the door; 9 p.m.; Snow Child" by Eowyn Ivey; part of "A Liquid Lounge, 70 N.W. Newport Novel Idea ... ReadTogether"; free; 6 Ave., Bend; 541-389-6999. p.m.; PaulinaSpringsBooks,252 W . Hood Ave., Sisters; 541-549-0866 or www.deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. FRIDAY BEYONDCOAL:Learn how exports of coal to Asia through Northwest LAST COMIC STANDING:Qualifying communities would jeopardize air, round; comedians present comic acts water, snowpack and climate; hosted and attempt to advance to the next by the Sierra Club; free; 7 p.m., 6:30 round of competition; $5; 5-7 p.m.; p.m. gathering; TheEnvironmental The Horned Hand, 507 N.W.Colorado Center, 16 N.W.Kansas Ave., Bend; Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or www. 541-389-0785. lastcomicstandingbend.com. NATURALHISTORYPUB:Jeff BEND SPRING FESTIVAL: A Russell and LeeReynaud discuss celebration of the newseason with "Sustainable Agriculture and Wildlife art, music and wine samples; free; Conservation on Private Land: A 6-9 p.m.; NorthWest Crossing, Mt. Case Study in Conservation and Washington and Northwest Crossing Economics; registration requested; drives; www.nwxevents.com. free; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; BANQUET:Alasagna McMenamins Old St. Francis School, LASAGNA dinner recognizing the 2013Teacher 700 N.W. BondSt., Bend; 541-382of the Year, andPatriots Penand 5174 or www.highdesertmuseum. Voice of Democracy competition org/rsvp. winners; registration requested; $10; TAARKA: The Colorado-based jazzy 7 p.m.; VFWHall,1836 S.W.Veterans gypsy-folk band performs; free; 7 Way, Redmond; 541-548-4108. p.m.; GoodLife Brewing Co., 70S.W. "CRAZYABOUTME": Stage Right Century Drive, Bend; 541-728-0749 Productions and SusanNoyes or www.goodlifebrewing.com. present the play about ayoung man straddling the line between real and imagined; $18, $15 students and seniors; 7:30 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, WEDNESDAY 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541JEFF CROSBY & THE REFUGEES: 312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater. The Americana band performs; com. free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. "LIFE OFPl": A screening of the Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond PG-rated 2012 film; free; 7:30 p.m.; St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. Jefferson County Library, Rodriguez mcmenamins.com. Annex, 134 S.E. ESt., Madras; 541HOT CLUB SANDWICH: The 475-3351 or www.jcld.org. Seattl e-based gypsy-jazz band "THE Z00 STORY":A one-act play performs; free; 9 p.m.; Hideaway by Edward Albeeabout a chance Tavern, 939 S.E. Second St., Bend; encounter between atransient and 541-312-9898. a book publisher in NewYork City's Central Park; $10; 7:30 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881, Derek© THURSDAY volcanictheatrepub.com or www. volcanictheatrepub.com. GEAR SWAP:Bring climbing or mountaineering gear to sell, THE SOLOSPEAK SESSIONS: or purchase items; a portion Professional solo performers tell of proceeds benefits Cascades personal stories; $15 plus fees in Mountaineers Club; free; 6-8 p.m., advance; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood item check-in4-5:45 p.m.;The Playhouse, 148 N.W.Greenwood Environmental Center, 16 N.W. Ave., Bend; 458-206-4895 or www. Kansas Ave.,Bend;541-549-1028 brownpapertickets.com. or www.orcm.org. GET SHOT!:Sleazy punk rock from PLATEAUINDIAN ARTS Sacramento, Calif., with No Cash PRESENTATION:Curator Steven Value and High Desert Hooligans; 8 L. Grafe explores the "Plateau p.m.; Big T's, 413S.W.Glacier Ave., Style: A History of Columbia River Redmond; 541-504-3864. Beadwork"; registration requested; $3, free museum members; 6 p.m.; HighDesertM useum, 59800 S.U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or SATURDAY www.highdesertmuseum.org. SPORTSMAN JAMBOREE "EXHIBITION: MANETCOLLECTIBLESHOW:Ashow of PORTRAYINGLIFE": A screening guns, knives, coins and collectibles; of the documentary showcasing food available; $5, $4 with a trade the Edouard Manet art exhibit at the gun, free ages12 and younger Royal Academy of Arts in London; with an adult; 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; La $12.50; 7:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Pine Event Center, 16405 First St.; Stadium16 & IMAX,680S.W. 541-536-2223. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382BEND SPRING FESTIVAL: A 6347 or www.fathomevents.com. celebration of the newseason with DAVID JACOBS-STRAIN:The art, live music and astreet chalk Oregon bluesman performs; $12; 8 art competition; free; 11 a.m.-10 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., p.m.; NorthWest Crossing, Mt. Sisters; 541-815-9122. Washington and Northwest Crossing drives; www.nwxevents.com. MATT HOPPER:The rock artist performs, with Vandella; $5; WALK TOCUREDIABETES: A 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 2.4-mile walk to raise awareness N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541of diabetes; free, registration 728-0879 or www.facebook. required; proceeds benefit diabetes com/thehornedhand. research; donations accepted; 11

TODAY

Magnets

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

work of poet John Haines, followed byan openmic; free;2 p.m .; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-3121033 or www.deschuteslibrary. org/calendar. THE SOLOSPEAK SESSIONS: Professional solo performers tell personal stories; $15 plus fees in advance; 2 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 458-206-4895 or www.brownpapertickets.com. "CRAZY ABOUTME": Stage Right Productions and Susan Noyes present the play about a young man straddling the line between Submitted photo real and imagined; $18, $15 Colorado-based jazzy gypsy-folk band Taarka will perform Tuesstudentsand seniors;3 p.m .;2nd day at GoodLife Brewing Co. in Bend. Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater.com. a.m., check-in at10a.m.; Riverbend Playhouse, 148 N.W.Greenwood ROMANCING THEWEST LEGACY Park, Southwest Columbia Street Ave., Bend; 458-206-4895 or www. and Southwest Shevlin Hixon Drive, brownpapertickets.com. TOUR:A documentary-style Bend; 503-643-1995 or www. concert covering 240 years of the RUM REBELLION:The Portlandjdrforegon.org. American West, from ragtime to based pirate-punk band performs, rock;headlined by Woodstock WRITE NOW!:Brainstorm, play word with High Desert Hooligans; 8 legendMelanieSafka;$25-$32 games and more in acasual setting, p.m.; Big T's, 413 S.W.Glacier Ave., plus fees; 6 p.m.; Tower Theatre, to help creative writing; free; 1 p.m.; Redmond; 541-504-3864. 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 TURNERMOOREBAND:The 0700 or www.towertheatre.org. Venture Lane; 541-312-1081 or www. Oregon country act performs, with deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. Blackstrap Bluegrass; $5; 8 p.m.; The THE KING'S HERALDS:The gospel quartet performs; free; A NOVELIDEA KICKOFF: An Horned Hand, 507 N.W.Colorado 6 p.m.; Redmond Assembly of overview of events in the 2013 Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or www. God Church, 1865 W. Antler Ave.; A Novel Idea ... ReadTogether facebook.com/thehornedhand. 541-548-4555. program; with presentations by ANDRE NICKATINA: The hip-hop Stacey Donohueand Heather McNeil; artist performs, with Roach Gigz, free; 3 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Mumbls and TNC 9ER; $27 in Library, Brooks Room,601 N.W. advance, $30 at the door; 9 p.m., MONDAY Wall St.; 541-312-1032 or www. doors open at 8 p.m.; Domino Room, deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541- April 15 VFW DINNER: A French dip dinner, 788-2989orwww.bendticket.com. FOLKLORE INOURLIVES: Terry with karaoke; $7.50; 5 p.m.; VFW Krueger, a literature instructor at Hall, 1503 N.E. Fourth St., Bend; 541-389-0775. Central Oregon Community College, SUNDAY explores the significance of folklore; POSTCARDS:Bend Dance Project free; 6 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public presents an evening of dance and SPORTSMAN JAMBOREE Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312music inspired by images found on COLLECTIBLESHOW: A show 1033 or www.deschuteslibrary. postcards, featuring Velocity Dance of guns, knives, coins and org/calendar. Theatre, Jazz DanceCollective, South collectibles; food available; $5, $4 THOMAS EDISON,INVENTOR, County Hipsters and the Hokule'a with a trade gun, free ages 12 and LECTURERANDPRANKSTER: Polynesian Dancers; $10 in advance, younger with an adult; 10 a.m.-3 Edison, portrayed by Broadway $12 at the door; 7 p.m.; Summit p.m.; La Pine Event Center, 16405 High School, 2855 N.W.Clearwater actor Patrick Garner, shares secrets First St.; 541-536-2223. to motivate students; recommended Drive, Bend; 541-410-8451 or www. BEND SPRINGFESTIVAL: A benddanceproject.org. for ages 6-12; $12, $8 children12 celebration of the new season with and younger, plus fees; 6 p.m.; "CRAZY ABOUT ME": Stage Right art, live music and food and drinks; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall Productions and SusanNoyes free; 11 a.m.-4 p.m.; NorthWest St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. present the play about a young man Crossing, Mt. Washington and towertheatre.org. straddling the line between real Northwest Crossing drives; www. and imagined; $18, $15 students nwxevents.com. and seniors; 7:30 p.m.; 2nd OREGON OLDTIME FIDDLERS: Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette TUESDAY Fiddle music and dancing; Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or donations accepted; 1-3:30 p.m.; www.2ndstreettheater.com. April 16 VFW Hall, 1836 S.W. Veterans "THEZOO STORY": A one-actplay Way, Redmond; 541-647-4789. "TIPSFOR SEARCHING": Bend by Edward Albee about a chance "ALONE INTHE WILDERNESS": A Genealogical Society presents encounter between a transient and screening of the documentary film a program by Eileen Krueger; a book publisher in New York City's Central Park; $10; 7:30 p.m.; Volcanic about the life of Richard Proenneke free; 10 a.m.; First Presbyterian in the wilds of Alaska; free; 1:30 Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, p.m.; Sisters Public Library,110 N. 541-317-9553 or www.orgenweb. Bend; 541-323-1881, Derek@ Cedar St.; 541-312-1033 or www. org/deschutes/bend-gs. volcanictheatrepub.com or www. deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. volcanictheatrepub.com. BOOKDISCUSSION: Discuss "The REDMONDCOMMUNITY Snow Child" by Eowyn Ivey; part of HIGH DESERTCHAMBER MUSIC "A Novel Idea ... Read Together"; CONCERT ASSOCIATION — HIGHLANDQUARTET:String PERFORMANCE:Jesse Cook free; noon; Redmond Public Library, musicians play selections of performs rumba-flamenco music; 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312chamber music; $35, $10 children $40; 2 p.m. (SDLD DLIT) and 6:30 and students; 7:30 p.m.; The Oxford Hotel,10 N.W. Minnesota p.m.;Ridgeview High School,4555 S.W. Elkhorn Ave.; 541-350-7222, Ave., Bend; 541-382-8436, info@ •$• redmondcca@hotmail.com or highdesertchambermusic.com or www.highdesertchambermusic.com. www.redmondcca.org. MOLLY RINGWALD: Theiconic SECONDSUNDAY:Oregon State • I University Cascades professor actress sings American standards and tells stories, with the Peter Smith Neil Browne explores the life and Quartet; $35-$50 plus fees; 7:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org. R • S THE SOLOSPEAK SESSIONS: Professional solo performers tell personal stories; $15 plus fees in advance; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood •

sonalities," he said. Jasper sat in his mom's lap Contlnued from A7 during much of the time his The eldest two boys in the brothers were working. Laura Parker-Norris f a m i ly f r o m Parker, 31, the boys' mother, wasn't surprised how t h e y Bend eagerly tackled the task of making clay into magnet took to the clay. " They are d e finitely b i g art. getting messy while playing, Nico an d Or i pr o d u ced saidJacob Norris,29,father of Play-Doh guys," she said. around 100 clay designs. The Nico, 6, Ori, 3, and Jasper, 1. — Reporter: 541-617-7812, "This is perfect for their perdesigns rangedfrom starsto ddarlingC<bendbulletin.com

Police Contlnued from A7 "It lets supervisors figure out how they're going to offset

(costs) because I'm not going to give them extra cash," Sale saKL The report also includes a monthly crime activity overview, focused entirely on violent crimes ranging from theft and arsonto burglary and rape. The February document shows how the month's crimes compare to January 2013, as well as to February 2012 and also provides a year-to-date look at the number and type of crimes. Sale said he then asks a data analyst to delve deeper into areas of concern. The report also includes a look at other metrics, including how many calls for service

dinosaurs to a knight. "I'm ready to paint this one," Nico proudlyannounced after finishing his medieval magnet art. The hands-on work was ideal for the boys, who don't mind

the department receiveseach month, how many arrests and citations the police are making each month, and how many caraccidents take place each month. The re ports ar e a l r eady revealing. For example, the data reveal that so far in 2013, violent crime is up 29 percent from the same time in 2012. And calls for service are down significantly n o w t h a t t h e police department has implemented online crime reports. Ultimately, Sale hopes his managers will closely examine the daily operations of the department more closely. "We want to use it as an evaluation tool that shows successes or failures and identifies if we're doing what we want to do," he said. King said th at wh i le t h e

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Welcome backto your hometown and your new practice here in Redmond.

police department is the first to implement the accountability reports, other city departments will also start creating similar reports that place an emphasis on what he ca lls "performance metrics." Once the public safety accountability r eport i s f i n e tuned, King plans to work on similar reports about in frastructure and economic and community development. Those re ports wi l l a l s o compare Bend to other cities, including Oregon cities with similar populations like Beaverton, Medford and Gresham, and ci ties around t h e West that have similar demographic data, like Bozeman, Mont.; Flagstaff, Ariz.; and St. George, Utah. — Reporter: 541-617-7831, smiller@bendbulletin.com

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1050 or www.deschuteslibrary. org/calendar. MAKING ALIFE ON THE "LAST FRONTIER":A presentation by Bob Boyd about skills and tools used in Alaska; free; 6 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1032 or lizg@ deschuteslibrary.org. NO SHORTCUTS TOTHE TOP PRESENTATION:EdViesturs, a mountaineer, talks about "Setting Goals, Managing Risk and Persevering"; $20, $70 for presentation and private reception; 1 p.m., doors open at12:30 p.m.; Summit High School, 2855 N.W. Clearwater Drive, Bend. PATO BANTON: The reggae singer performs; $15 plus fees, $18 at the door; 9 p.m., doors open at 8 p.m.; The Annex, 51 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-788-2989 or www. randompresents.com. PEPPER:A reggae band that plays "rock shock and ah" mixed with island rhythm; $22 plus fees in advance,$25 atthe door;9 p.m., doors open 8 p.m.; Domino Room, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541788-2989 or www.randompresents. com.

WEDNESDAY April 17 DIRTY KID DISCOUNT: The folkpunk act performs, with Days and Dazed; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or www.facebook. com/thehornedhand.

THURSDAY April 18 BOOKDISCUSSION:Discuss "The Snow Child" by Eowyn Ivey; part of "A Novel Idea ... Read Together"; free; noon; La Pine Public Library, 16425 First St.; 541-536-0515 or www.deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. BOOK DISCUSSION: Discuss "The Snow Child" by Eowyn Ivey; part of "A Novel Idea ... Read Together"; free; noon; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-6177080 or www.deschuteslibrary. org/calendar. HOMESTEADINGCENTRAL OREGON:Kelly Cannon-Miller of the Des Chutes Historical Museum discusses the reality of early 20th century homesteading; free; 6 p.m.; East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road; 541-312-1033 or www.deschuteslibrary.org/calendar.

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MONDAY, APRIL 8,2013 •THE BULLETIN

A9

ADVICE 4 E N T ERTAINMENT

ncreasin ocus on' ero ' omes TV SPOTLIGHT

er, single and without children. Nielsen's senior vice president By Ryan Nakashima of insights, Dounia Turrill, says The Associated Press part of the new monitoring reLOS ANGELES — Some gime is meant to help determine people have had it with TV. whether they'll change their They've had enough of the 100behavior over time. "As these plus channel universe. They homes change life stage, what don't like timing their lives will happen to them'?" around network show schedThe TV industry has a host ules. They're tired of $100-plus of buzzwords to describethese non-traditionalist view e r s. monthly bills. A growing number of them There are "cord-cutters," who have stopped paying for cable stop paying for TV completely, and satellite TV service, and and make do with online video don't even use an antennato get The Associated Press and sometimes an antenna. freesignals over the air.These Truck driver James Weitze takes a self-portrait with his iphone that There are "cord-shavers," who people are watching shows and provides the bulk of his TV-watching fix. Weitze says it would be reducethe number of channels movies on the Internet, some- difficult for him to go back to a traditional TV setup. they subscribe to, or the numtimes via cellphone connecber of rooms pay TV is in, to tions. Last month, the Nielsen save money. Co. started labeling people in enue from Zero TV viewers will president of insights. Then there are the "cord-nevthis group "Zero TV" house- be zero. The Zero TV segment is in- ers," young people who move " Getting b r o adcast p r o - creasingly important, because out on their own and never set holds, because they fall outside the traditional definition of a graming on al l t h e g i zmos the number of people signing up a landline phone connection TV home. There are 5 million of and gadgets — like tablets, the up for traditional TV service or a TV subscription. They usuthese residences in the U.S.,up backseatsof cars, and laptops has slowed to a standstill in the ally make do with a broadband from 2 million in 2007. — is hugely important," says U.S. Internet connection, a computWinning back the Zero TV Dennis Wharton, a spokesman Last year, the cable, satellite er, a cellphone and possibly a crowd will be one of the many for the National Association of and telecoms providers added TV set that is not hooked up the issuesbroadcasters discuss at Broadcasters. just 46,000 video customers col- traditional way. That's the label given to the their national meeting, called For the first time, TV ratings lectively, according to research the NAB Show, taking place giant Nielsen took a close look firm SNL Kagan. That is tiny group by Richard Schneider, this week in Las Vegas. at this category of viewer in its when compared to the 974,000 the president and founder of the While show creators and quarterly video report released new households created last online retailer Antennas Direct. networks make money from in March. It plans to measure year. The site is doing great business this group's viewing habits their viewing of new TV shows Nielsen's study suggests that selling antennas capable of acthrough deals with online video starting this fall, with an eye to- this new group may have left cepting free digital signals since providers and from advertis- ward incorporating the results traditional TV for good. While the nation's transition to digital ing on their own websites and in the formula used to calculate three-quarters actually have a over-the-air broadcasts in 2009, apps, broadcasters only get adrates. physical TV set, only 18 percent and is on pace to sell nearly "Our commitment is to be- are interested in hooking it up 600,000 units this year, up from paid when they relay such programming in traditional ways. ing able to measure the content through a traditional pay TV a few dozen when it started in Unless broadcasters can adapt wherever it is," says Dounia subscription. 2003. to modern platforms, their rev- Turrill, Nielsen's senior vice Zero TVers tend to be youngWhile the "cord-nevers" are

oo a usecastss a ow Dear Abby: I have been in a rel ationship with th e man o f m y dreams for five years. Everything is great between us except for one

huge thing — we are no longer intimate. I h av e r e cently come to the realization that t hi s i sn't DEAR the first time I have ABBY had thi s p r oblem. I always thought it was an issue with the relationship, but now I suspect it may be linked to molestation I suffered when I was a child. At that time I was told "people who love you don't touch you like that." Logically I know this is different, but my partner tells me I just freeze up when we are together. I think I need professional help, but I'm embarrassed and don't know where to start. Do I need a therapist? How do I locate a good one in my area? — Reaching Out in Cleveland Dear Reaching Out: Please ac-

cept my sympathy. Considering your history, what you're experiencing is understandable, and yes, you need to talk to a therapist. The therapy should have started at the time you were molested. To find a

"good one," ask your physician to refer you to several so you can find a person you feel comfortable talking with. Please do not be embarrassed to be frank, because most therapists have heard everything. It i sn't t heir

job to judge you, only to help you. None of this was your fault, and your problem is fixable. Dear Abby:My husband, kids and I moved out of state seven years ago, leaving behind our extended families. Now, whenever we plan a vacation in our home state, we encounter the same issues. The first is trying to accommodate everyone's schedule into our own. The second is dividing our time between

my family and my husband's. (His family is smaller than mine.) Is it fair to divide the time in half — half for his family and half for mine — even though I have so many more relatives on my list? Or should we divide our time by the number of households we need to see'? These issues cause my husband and meto argue, and itm akes what is supposed to be a vacation very unpleasant. I already feel like

canceling the trip. — Vacation Issues Dear Vacation Issues: A solution would be to have two large family get-togethers — one for your family and one for his — during your visit. Then, if you want to visit with the relatives from the two branches of the families individually, you can "divide and conquer." He can spend as much time as he wishes with his relatives, and you can spend time with yours. Dear Abby:Every year my workplace sponsors a community blood drive. I am invariably asked by coworkers if I am going to donate. Because I am HIV-positive, I answer no. Then the person asks me why. Abby, it is n o one's business. There could be many reasonsranging from health to religious to personal. Or a person may simply not want to donate. I would give if I could. Please ask your readers not to question others about whether they will donate blood. Have you any suggestions about how I should respond'? — On the Job inIdaho Dear On the Job:A polite deflection would be to make light of it by saying, "I just don't." — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com or P0. Box69440,Los Angeles, CA 90069

a target market for him, the category is also troubling. More people are raised with the power of the Internet in their pocket, and don't know or care that you can pull TV signals from the air for free. "They're more aware of Netflix than they're aware over-theair is even available," Schneider says. That brings us to truck driver James Weitze. The 31-year-old satisfies his video fix with an iPhone. He often sleeps in his truck and has no apartment. To be sure, he's an extreme case who doesn't fit into Nielsen's definition of a h ousehold in the first place. But he's watch-

ing Netflix enough to keep up with shows like "Weeds," "30 Rock," "Arrested Development," "Breaking Bad," "It's Always Sunny in P hiladelphia" and "Sons of Anarchy." He's not opposed to TV per se, and misses some ESPN sports programs like the r X Games." But he's so divorced from the traditional TV ecosystem it could be hard to go back. It's become easier for him to navigate his smartphone than to figure out how to use a TV set-top box and the button-laden remote control. "I'm prettytech savvy, but the TV industry with the cable and the television and the boxes, you don't know how to use their equipment," he says. "I try to go over to my grandma's place and teach her how to do it. I can't even figure it out myself."

MOVIE TIMESTDMY • There may beanadditional fee for 3-0 andIMAXmovies. • Movie times are subjectto change after press time. I

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Regal Old Mill Stadium f6 & IMAX, 680S.W.Powerhouse Drive, 541-382-6347 • ADMISSION(PG-13) 12:50, 3:50, 6:35, 9:30 • THE CALL (R) f:45, 4:45, 7:55, 10:20 • THECROOOS (PG)12:05,3:05,6:05,9:05 • THECROOOS 3-O (PG)12:20,3:20,6:20,9:20 • EVIL DEAD (R) 12:45, 3:45, 7:20, 10:05 • G.l. JOE:RETALIATION(PG-13) f:25,4:25, 7:35, f0:20 • G.I. JOE: RETALIATION 3-O (PG-13) 1:30, 4:30, 7:40, 10:25 • THE HOST (PG-f3) 12:35, 3:35, 6:30, 9:25 • IDENTITY THIEF(R) 1:40, 4:20, 6:55, 9:40 • THEINCREDIBLE BURT WONOERSTONE (PG-I3)f:35, 4:40, 7:50,10:30 • JACK THE GIANT SLAYER(PG- I3) 4: I5, 10:15 • JACK THE GIANT SLAYER3-O (PG-I3) f:15, 7:30 • JURASSICPARK(PG- I3) 3:30 • JURASSICPARK 3-O (PG-I3)12:30,6:45,9:45 • JURASSICPARKIMAX(PG-13) 1,4,7, IO • OLYMPUSHASFALLEN(Rj f:10, 4:10, 7:f 0, 9:55 • 01THE GREAT ANO POWERFUL (PG)Noon,3,6,9 • 01THE GREAT ANO POWERFUL 3-O(PG)12:10,3:15, 6:15, 9:15 • Accessibility devices are available for some movies. I

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APRIL 8, 2013:This yearyou wil express yourself in an assertive and clear manner, and you'll see excellent results. Still, you might become reclusive for short periods of time. Know that with your high level of creativity Stars showthekind and energy, you of day you'll have wi ll need some ** * * * D ynamic downtime. These ** * * P ositive m o ments will ** * A verage remaininstrumental ** S o-so to your success. * Difficult If you are single, you could attract someone quite different. Be careful, as this person might not be exactly as he orshe seems. Takeyour time getting to know a potential sweetie. If you areattached, be on guard. Avoid becoming too me-oriented. A fellow ARIESmight not bethe right person to have a fight with.

ARIES (March 21-April 19) ** * * By midafternoon, you simply can't bestopped.Achangeofpaceoften energizes you. What you canaccomplish in a few hours might surprise many people. A discussion will be directed from the perspective of the other party. Tonight: The world isyour oyster.

TAURUS (April20-May20) ** * Use the morning for a meeting or getting an important errand done. Oncethat matter is handled, you'll feel more relaxed and perhaps like adifferent person. You might want to stop to do someresearch or return calls. Tonight: If you needsometime to yourself, just say so.

GEMINI (May21-June20) ** * * Keep reaching out to someone at a distance. Youcould be overwhelmed

YOURHOROSCOPE By Jacqueline Bigar

by everything that is falling into your lap. You must handle certain matters directly, butyou can delegate different projects to others. You needtimetothinkthrough a decision. Tonight: Chat with a friend. CANCER (June 21-Jttly22) ** * * A r e you feeling burdened by everything you have to handle? Detach first, and then take alook at a different way ofhandling this overload of responsibilities. Organization and prioritizing might be essential, but don't hesitate to ask for some much-needed help. Tonight: Up late.

SCORPIO (Oct.23-Nov.21)

• EMPEROR (PG-13) f:15, 4:15, 6:45 • THE GATEKEEPERS (R) 12:30, 3:45, 6:05 • QUARTET (PG-13) f, 4, 6:20 • SIDE EFFECTS (R) 12:15, 3:15, 6:15 • SILVER LININGSPLAYBOOK(R) 12:45, 3:30, 6:30 • WEST OF MEMPHIS (R)Noon,3,6

McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 54I-330-8562

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Oec. 21)

Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin PanAlley, 541-24f-2271 • HAPPY PEOPLE: AYEARIN THETAIGA (no MPAArating) 6

** * * * A s kyour follow-up questions. You will come out ahead of asituation and LEO (July23-Aug.22) ** * * S pend the morning dealing with a be fully aware of what needs to happen. situation that keepsgetting postponed. By Your sense of humor helps ease your path, as well as others'. Stick with a certain midafternoon, youcould feel as if your spirit is free — you'll beopento anything, within perspective, and share it with others. Tonight: Head home early, if possible. reason. A discussion points to manydifferent opportunities. Tonight: Gofor the moment. AQUARIUS (Jan.20-Feb. 18) ** * A quick look atyour finances tells VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) you what the problem might be. Discuss ** * You might be tired of not having a stronger influence in aconversation. Decide the issue with someone in the know.You howto proceed in regard to enlarging your will know what to do in the afternoon, though you might choose to get different role in your present situation. Whenyou opinions. Only you candecide what would are able to accomplish this, others will be most effective. Tonight: Join a friend. appreciate your feedback. Tonight: Dinner for two. PISCES (Fed.19-March20) ** * * You are in your element in the LIBRA (Sept.23-Oct.22) morning. Others respond to your requests. ** * * G etas much donepossible as by By late afternoon, you might decide to bea midafternoon. You will have animportant discussion with a loved one or anassociate. little more indulgent. Understand if a friend or loved one can't join you immediately. Understand whatwould makeyou happy. Tonight: Dosome shopping ontheway You very well could be just a few steps home. from realizing exactly that. Tonight: Follow someoneelse'ssuggestion. ©20t3 by King Features Syndicate

went to script Sunday night until the end when Luke Bryan pulled

off an amazingupsetandwon entertainer of theyear. Bryan immediately overshadowed top winner Miranda Lambert's big

night by beating outsome of country music's top performers, including Lambertandher

husband BlakeShelton, Jason Aldean and two-time entertainer of the year Taylor Swift.

• ENTERTAINEROFTHEYEAR: Luke Bryan • MALE VOCALIST: Jason Aldean • FEMALEVOCALIST: Miranda Lambert • ALBUM:"Chief," Eric Church • SONG:"Over You," Miranda Lambert

See a list of all winners at http://acmcountry.com. Source. The Associated Press

TV TODAY 8:15p.m. on TCM, Movie: "Compulsion" —"I'm bored. What do you wannado?" "I dunno. What do youwanttodo?" "I know! Let's go kill someone!" "Yay!" In this 1959 drama,two law students commit murder for youknow-whats and giggles. But a fellow student may be onto them. Orson Welles, DeanStockwell, E.G. Marshall and Martin Milner star. 9 p.m.on HBO, Movie:"50 Children: TheRescueMission of Mr. and Mrs. Kraus" —Airing on Holocaust Remembrance Day and narrated by Alan Alda and Mamie Gummer, this documentary relates the previously untold story of Gilbert and Eleanor Kraus, who traveled to Nazi Germanyin 1939to save 50 Jewish children. Amid the impending horrors of the Holocaust, they brought what was to date the largest known group of children to the United States in spite of the country's rigid immigration laws. 10 p.m. on H, "Independent Lens" —The war on drugs is the longest conflict in American history. It has resulted in more than 45 million arrests and madethe United States the world's largest jailer. It has fueled armed conflict overseas, devastated poor communities and disproportionately targeted people of color. Still, drugs are cheaper, stronger and more plentiful than ever. In "The House I Live In," EugeneJarecki explores the human-rights implications of the war on drugs. ©Zap2rt

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CAPRICORN (Oec.22-Jan.19)

SIC AWardS —Everything

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** * * Tap into your creativity in the morning. One ideabuilds from another, and so on. You will come upwith a workable solution given some time. Focus ona certain key task or project in the afternoon. You still might gain a newperspective. Tonight: Put your feet up and relax. ** * * You could be trying too hard to be reasonable, which prevents others from experiencing the excitement of your spontaneity. Being more authentic could move asituation along faster. Later today, your creativity will merge with your impulsiveness. Tonight: Keep it light.

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Madras Cinema 5, 1f 01 S.W. U.S. Highway97, 54f-475-3505 • THECROOOS (PG)4:10,6:30 • EVIL DEAD (R) 5:20, 7:20 • G.I. JOE:RETALIATION3-O (PG-l3) 4:35, 7:05 • THE HOST (PG-f3) 4:10, 6:45 • OLYMPUSHASFALLEN(R) 4, 6:40 Pine Theater, 214 N.Main St., 54f-416-10f4 • G.I. JOE:RETALIATION(UPSTAIRS— PG-f3) 6:30 • QUARTET (PG-13) 6:15 • Theupstairs screening roomhaslimited accessibility.

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A10

TH E BULLETIN• MONDAY, APRIL 8, 2013

Buy new ... Buy local ... BUY BEL W RETAIL. Auction bidding runs through April 16 at 8 p.m.

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2013 Retro Trailer by Riverside Model 155 from All Seasons RV & Marine

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Exilis Bye-Bye Belly from Exhale Spa and Laser Center

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7 Day Family Membership from Widgi Creek Golf Club

Corporate Meeting for 8 with Golf from Pronghorn

American Leather Sleeper Sofa from M. Jacobs Fine Furniture

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

Pair of Norwalk Custom Recliners from Complements Home lnteriors

Buddies Golf Trip for Four from Pronghorn

One-Year Middle School Tuition from Morning Star Christian School

Non-Surgical Face LiftPackage from Exhale Spa and Laser Center

$2000 Gift Certificate from M. Jacobs Fine Furniture

One-Year Elementary School Tuition from Morning Star Christian School

Eco-Smart Tower Fireplace from Complements Home Interiors

Botox/Filler from Bend Plastic Surgery

Eco-Smart Cyl Fireplace from Complements Home lnteriors

One-Year Preschool Tuition from Morning Star Christian School

Liposuction (One Area) from Bend Plastic Surgery

Broyhill 4 Piece Set from M. Jacobs Fine Furniture

Queen lron Bed from Edman Fine Furniture

European River Cruise for TWO from Getaways Travel New 2011 River Hawk Pro V12 Boat with Galvanized Trailer from All Seasons RV & Marine

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IN THE BACI4: WEATHER > Scoreboard, B2 MLB, B3

Community Sports, B6

© www.bendbulletin.com/sports

THE BULLETIN• MONDAY, APRIL 8, 2013

A rundown of games and events to watch for locally and nationally from the world of sports:

Today

Today, Tuesday

Tuesday

Thursday

Thursday-Sunday Friday-Sunday

Prep dasedall, Bendat Summit, 4:30 p.m.:Thetop two

PGA Tour,TheMasters: It's time for azaleasand thefirst

BMX Great NorthwestNationals: Some1,500 to 2,000 riders from across the Northwest and

Gilchrist at Summit, 3:30

Conference ayear agomeetfor

crowned this week. Louisville

major golf tournament of the year, with Tiger Woods on

beyond are expected at the event, in its sixth year at the Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center in

the first time in 2013, kicking off a three-game series. The Storm

and Michigan meet tonight for the men's title (6 o'clock,

College dasedall, Oregon at OregonState, 4 p.m. (Pac-12 Network):The Beavers (25-5) and Ducks (23-8) sit atop the conference standings

Prep track andfield, Mountain Viewand

teams from the Intermountain

College dasketdall, national championship games:Champions will be

openedleagueplaylastweek with an 8-6 loss to Redmond,

CBS; seepreview below),

heading into their first

while this is the Lava Bears' first IMC contest.

UConn womensquare off Tuesday (5:30 p.m., ESPN).

I

while the Louisville and

p.m.:The Storm's boys and girls teams both won state last year, but the Cougars'

squads should provide meeting in 2013, a plenty of challenges in this nonconference game.Both Intermountain Conference teams are nationally ranked. dual meet.

EE TOGREE

top of his game.Will he win a

Redmond. TheGreat Northwest Nationals is one

green jacket for the first time since 2005? (Thursday-Friday at noon, ESPN; Saturday at noon, CBS; Sunday at11 a.m.,

of 30 national races on the USA BMX calendar.

CBS; preview,Bg)

information, visit usabmx.com.

Registration is from noon to 4 p.m. onFriday, with races starting at 5 p.m. Racesstart at11:30 a.m.on Saturdayand 8a.m.onSunday.Formore

The Bulletin's regular Teeto Greensection has moved. Youcan now look for our expanded coverage of golf inside of Monday's sports section, including stories and columns from Bulletin

golf writer Zack Hall, areagolf results and calendar, and professional tournament scores and stories

INSIDE: Thesport of 'speedgolf' is growin quickly

,ON M O N DAYS underthedirectionofaformerBendresi ent,B7

RUNNING

Bend's Kingwins 4th HorseButte Max King led asweep by Bend runners of the top three places in

Sunday's eighth annual Horse Butte10-Mile Trail Run. On a windy

PREP SPORTS

morning, King, 32, posted a time of 58

COMMUNITY SPORTS

minutes, 18.7 seconds,

on the course southeast of Bend to win the Horse

BEAU EASTES

Butte race for the fourth

yearin a row. Second overall among a total of 187 fin-

E

ishers was Mario Men-

Star from women's

doza, 27, in 59:08.2, and third was Santi Ocariz, 26, in 59:54.4.

In the women's divi-

sion, Portland's Stephanie Crawford, 35, was

the first finisher (19th

NCAAS

overall) in 1:09:51.4.

Second among the women wasBend's Jody Chinchen, 33, in 1:11:40.6, and third was

got start in IMC

Ahna Jura, 38 andalso of Bend in 1 15 15 2

Complete race results are listed in Community Sports Scoreboard,B6. — Bulletin staff repott

• Central Oregon teams faced Louisville'sShoni Schimmel inbasketball he half-court passes, the fearless drives to the basket and the long, long-range 3-pointers should look familiar. Louisville guard Shoni Schimmel has become the face of this year's NCAA women's national basketball tournament, leading the Cardinals to back-to-back upsets over No. l ranked Baylor and eight-time national champion Tennessee en route to just their second Final Four appearance in school history. The Cardinal junior is blogging for ESPNW, and everyone from The New York Times to Fox News has done stories on Schimmel and her younger sister Jude, a sophomore who comes off the bench for Louisville, which will play Connecticut in the championship final on Tuesday night in New Orleans. Before tearing up the Big East Conference,though, Schimmel starred for Hermiston High School for two years, earning Intermountain Conferenceplayer of the year honors as a freshman and as a sophomore. "That brought back memories," Mountain V ie w g i r l s b a sketball coach Steve Riper said about watching Schimmel score 24 points in Louisville's 86-78 victory over Tennessee last Tuesday. Riper was an assistant with the Cougars between 2006 and 2008 when Schimmel played in the IMC. "No matter where she got the ball, she's always looking down the court, looking at the basket to see if someone is down there. I saw her make two or three of those threequarter-court passes that beat (Ten-

TENNIS

Williams wins Family Circle Cup Andy Tullis/The Bulletin

Bend Bella Cyclist members Catherine Conlon, left, and Janice Adair pedal down a dirt trail while riding their mountain bikes together in Bend on Tuesday morning. The area cycling club for women has its kickoff meeting on Thursday.

Jankovic for Serena Williams to calm down. Then, settled and able to

1 ln

return to business, she was a winner oncemore.

W1

Williams defeated Jankovic 3-6, 6-0, 6-2

Sunday for her second consecutive Family Circle Cup title. Momen-

tum swung for goodat the start of the second set, when Williams said

Jankovic was serving too quickly, before she was ready. Jankovic disagreed,

• The Bend Bella Cyclistsaimto giveareawomen aclub in whichthey canride together By Elise Gross

Ifyou go

The Bulletin

What:Bend Bella Cyclists annual kickoff meeting

When:Thursday, 7 p.m. Where:Pine Mountain Sports, 255 S.W. Century

Drive, Bend On the wed: www.bendbellacylists.org

If you are an avid cyclist in Central Oregon, there is a good chance you have shared a road or a trail with the Bend Bella Cyclists. The women's cycling club offers organized road- and mountain-bike rides weekly from May through October, along with monthly activities such as spin classes and potlucks in the offseason. Many cycling clubs focus on competition and racing. The "Bellas," as they call

Inside • Community Sports coverage,BS,B6 themselves, do not. Instead, as their website notes, their mission is to "provide Bend women with a safe, enjoyable and support-

ed cycling club." The club,formed in2006 by severallocal women, now includes more than 60 female members,according to club treasurer Moe Slater. See Bellas/B4

nessee's) press. See Schimmel IB4

d

MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL: NCAA TOURNAMENT FINAL

Louisville, Michigan escapeshadows at Final Four J

By Paul Newberry

Zf

The Associated Press

1 Dave Martin/The Associated Press

Louisville's Shoni Schimmel drives against California's Afure Jemerigbe in the second half of Sunday's NCAA tournament national semifinal in New Orleans. Louisville won 64-57.

See prep photos from the past

week on The Bulletin's website: O denddulletin.com/preppics

CHARLESTON, S.C.— It took a feisty exchange with Jelena

ATLANTA — The hoops teams at Louisville and Michigan are used to being overlooked. The Cardinals may be a national powerhouse, but they're still considered second fiddle in their own state. The Kentucky Wildcats are the blue bloods of the bluegrass, while Louisville settles for being viewed as more of a blue-collar school. The M i chigan b a sketball t e am knows what that's like. Football rules on the Wolverines' campus — rightly so, said Tim Hardaway Jr., given that

On television

The Cardinals (34-5) have lived up to their billing as the tournament's top NCAA tournament, final, overall seed, blowing through their Louisville (34-5) vs. Michigan (31-7) first four opponents before rallying • When:Today, 6 p.m. • TV: CBS from a dozen points down in the second half to beat surprising Wichita State 72-68 in the national semifinals. It's been quite a run for the Louisprogram's long, storied history. "We still have a ways to go," said ville athletic program, in general. The Hardaway, Michigan's junior guard. women's basketball team also reached "Football has a l o t m or e n ational the championship game, while the championships than we do." football team won a Big East title and Well, it's kind of hard to overlook stunned Florida in the Sugar Bowl. either team now. Louisville and MichiAll the while, they're battling with gan will meet tonight in the NCAA Kentucky for the state's affections. championship game. See Final /B4

but the bickering disrupted her concentration

and her play. Williams won six straight games and12 of the final14. "I don't know what the turning point was," Williams said. "I mean I think after that I just got

really relaxed andwas I like, 'Honestly, Serena,

you've got to kind of chill out and not get crazy.' " Instead, the world's

No. 1 player displayed a brand of unstoppable tennis she's shown

often, and especially at thisevent.She became the first women to capture three titles since the Family Circle moved from Hilton Head Island to Charleston in 2001. "Definitely a really

cool accomplishment, really cool, especially at this particular tournament that has been

around for so long," she sald. — The Associated Press

Serena Williams


B2

THE BULLETIN• MONDAY, APRIL 8, 2013

SPORTS ON THE AIR

COREBOARD

TODAY SOCCER English Premier League, Manchester United vs. Manchester City English Premier League, Chelsea vs. Sunderland (taped)

Time

TV/radio

11:30 a.m.

ESPN

2 p.m.

Root

1 p.m.

4 p.m. 7 p.m.

MLBN ESPN Root

6 p.m.

CBS

BASEBALL MLB, Cincinnati at St. Louis MLB, New York Mets at Philadelphia MLB, Houston at Seattle

BASKETBALL Men's college, NCAAfinal, Michigan vs. Louisville

Listings are themostaccurateavailable. The Bulletinis not responsible for latechangesmade by Nor radio stations.

SPORTS IN BRIEF BASEBALL

TENNIS

Beavers take series from U.S. OuSted —Even anankle UCLA —BenWetzler allowed one run and five hits over seven innings to help Oregon State claim a series-clinching 5-2

quarterfinal at Taco Bell Arena in Boise, Idaho, on Sunday."If

five Bruins. RyanBarnes, Dylan

played," Djokovic said. "The first

Davis and Michael Conforto all had two hits and Jake Rodri-

half hour it was very painful." Serbia advanced to a semifinal

guez drove in two runs for the

in September against Canada,

I wasn't playing for Serbia, if I didn't have my teammates' support, I don't know if I would've

Beavers. UCLA, which won the

which defeated Italy. The series opener on Friday, dropped other semifinal will pit defendto19-9 overall, 7-2 Pac-12. ingchampion Czech Republic Oregon State (25-5, 7-2), which against Argentina in the Czech beat the Bruins 5-0 on Saturday, Republic.

returns home to faceOregonin a nonconference gameTuesday

CYCLING

Ducks erupt, rout Arizona Cancellara wins —Fabian State — Every Oregon starter

Cancellara of Switzerland edged

contributed to a 20-hit attack as the Ducks rolled to a16-3 Pac12 Conference win over Arizona State at Packard Stadium in

to win the Paris-Roubaix cobblestone classic for a third time on

Tempe, Ariz. Oregon (23-8, 9-3 Pac-12) salvaged the final game of the three-gameseries against the Sun Devils (19-9-1, 6-6). Aaron Payne and Scott Heine-

Alpine PNSAMasters Championships At Mt. Bachelor, Thunderbird

0 to give Serbia an insurmount-

UCLA Sunday at Jackie Robinson Stadium in Los Angeles. Wetzler, making his sixth start of 2013, earned his first victory of the season after striking out

Sep Vanmarcke in a final sprint Sunday in France.Cancellara was the heavy favorite for the 158-mile race following the with-

drawal of TomBoonen and Peter Sagan. The RadioShack Leopard rider held off Vanmarcke to win

man had four hits and three RBls in 5 hours, 46 minutes, 13secapiece for the Ducks, RyonHealy onds. It was Cancellara's third added three hits and three runs

major WorldTour victory in the

scored, and JoshGrahamand

past three weeksafter the E3

Brett Thomas each had two hits and three RBls. Freshman Cole

Harelbeke event and the Ronde of Flanders.

5-11 0-0 12,Bynum2-4 0-1 4, English 0-00-0 0, Kravtsov0-00-00.Totals 39-73 12-1799. Chicago 26 20 21 18 — 85 Detroit 23 27 25 24 — 99

SKIING

Novak Djokovic from defeating Sam Querrey 7-5, 6-7 (4), 6-1, 6able 3-1 lead in aDavis Cup

at 4 p.m.

Today Baseball: Ridgeview at MountainView,4:30p.m.; Madras at Gladstone, 5 p.m.; Junction City at Sisters, 4:30 p.m.; CrookCounty at Redmond, Jazz97, Warriors 90 4:30 p.mzElmiraat LaPine, 4:30 p.mzBendat Summit,4:30p.m. UTAH(97) Softball: The DallesWahtonkaat MountainView, Hayward 5-11 0-0 13, Millsap 5-13 1-2 11, 4.30 p.m.;Sistersat JunctionCity, 4:30p.m.; La A.Jefferson 8-173-3 19, M. Wiliams11-190-0 25, Pine atElmira, 4:30pm. Foye3-11 0-08, Favors5-9 2-212, Tinsley2-50-0 Boys golf: Redmond,Summit, CrookCounty, Bendat 6, Ma.Williams1-10-0 3, Carroll 0-2 0-0 0.Totals Pronghorn,1p.m. 40-886-7 97. Girls golf: Bend,Summit, CrookCounty, Redmond, GOLDEN STATE(90) MountainViewatPronghorn,1 p.m. Barnes1-3 2-2 4,Lee8-17 5-7 21,Bogut1-3 0-0 Boys tennis: Cascade at Madras, 4p.m. 2, Curry8-192-222,Thompson8-152-420, Ezeli1-1 Girls tennis: Madras at Cascade, 4p.m. 0-0 2, Jack3-90-0 7, Landry4-52-310, Bazemore 0-00-00, Green1-20-02 Totals 35-7413-18 90. Tuesday utah 24 32 21 20 — 97 Baseball: CentralLinnat Culver,2p.m.; Redmondat GoldenState 27 2 12 1 21 — 90 HoodRiverValley,4:30p.m. Softball: CentralLinnat Culver,2 p.m.; Redmondat Pistons 99, Bulls 85 CrookCounty,3p.m. Track: Culverat CulverTri-River Meet,4p.m. CHICAGO (85) Boys tennis: MountainViewat Ridgeview,4 p.m.; Butler 5-82-414, Boozer10-181-1 21, Noah4-4 Bend at Summit, 4 p.mz Redm ond at Crook 5-813, Robinson8-191-218,Hinrich2-83-47, MoCounty, 4p.m. Girls tennis: Ridgeview at Mountain View,4 p.mz hammed1-4 0-02, Belinelli 0-2 0-2 0, Radmanovic Sisters atJunctionCity, 4 p.m.;CrookCounty at 1-52-24, Cook1-40-02,Teagueg-00-00, Thomas 1-1 2-24. Totals 33-7316-25 85. Redmond,4 p.m.;Summit atBend,4p.m. DETROIT (99) Girls golf: Sistersat Middlefield, TBD Singler3-60-08,Monroe5-111-211,Drummond Boyslacrosse:RedmondatBend,5:30p.mzHarney 1-21-23, Knight7125720,Stuckey5123314, at Mountarn View,5:30 p.m. Middleton4-70-010, Jerebko7-82-217, Vilanueva

injury couldn't stop world No. 1

win over Pac-12Conference foe

Dudley4-106-615, Beasley1-111-23, Haddadi2-4 2-26, Marshal3-41-1 l 9 Totals 34-8017-19 92. Neworleans 17 22 3 5 21 — 95 Phoenix 26 17 19 30 — 92

ON DECK

Sunday's results Slalom Men 80-84 — 1,CharlesEvans, 2:34.73.

MEMPHIS(89)

Prince1-51-23,Randolph4-131-29, Gasol4-10 7-9 15, Conley9-145-6 25, Allen5-82-4 12, Pon75-79 — 1,RichRobertson, 2:0069 dexter7-132-217, Davis0-42-22, Dooling 1-32-2 70-74 —I, HowardColeman,2:01.39. 2, Jim 4,Wroten110 02,Leuer0-20-00,Dayeg-00-00 Phillips, 2.18.98. 3,OliverLaioie, 2.25.55. 4, David Totals 32-73 22-2989. SACRAMENTO (87) Prochazka, 2:26.91. 65-69 — 1,TadScharpf, 1:57.06 Salmons140-02,Thompson 1-5 0-0 2,Cousins 60-64 — 1, JimDoudna,1:53.60. 2, RandLittle, 9-154-422, Thomas5-137-1018,Evans1-73-45, 1.54.26. 3,WiliamVernon,1:55.88. 4, LadislavKon- Thornton2-130-0 6, Hayes2-4 0-0 4,Aldrich 0-31-2 stacky,1:5934. 1, Douglas5-102-214, Fredette 3-75-613. Totals 55-59 — 1, DaveKornish, 1:49.39. 2, Bradley 29-81 22-2887. 25 18 25 21 — 89 Scott, 1:53.30. 3, JohnDuffie, 1:57.54. 4, Michael Memphis 16 28 20 23 — 87 Kvietkus, 2:01.14. 5, David Blatt, 2:26.89. 6, Jim Sacramento Bick er,2:43.21. 50-54 — 1Willy Scroggins,I:43 85.2,KenPark, Celtics107, Wizards 96 1:44.61. 3, MikeDodds,1.48.51. 4, MartinGyorgyfalvy,1:49.77. 5,HughMitchell,1:52 40. 6,JohnDay, WASHINGTON (96) 1:56.68. Webster4-111-112,Nene3-91-2 7, Dkafor3-6 45-49 — 1, Timothy Hill, 1:37.80 2, Donald 2-5 8, Wal8-200-016, l Temple3-60-0 7, Ariza6Walde,1:41.27. 3,AndrewVeterlein, 1:43.75. 120-014, Seraphin5-60-010, Price 4-114-415, 40-44—1, Griffith Wiliams, 1:43.02.2, Dixon Booker1-20-02, Martin1-40-03, Vesely1-10-02, Ward,2:03.14. Singleton0-00-00. Totals 39-888-1296. Women BOSTON (107) 65-69 — 1,AnnDzuna, 2:4399. 3-8 2-2 8,Bass9-12 2-2 20,Garnett6-9 55-59 — 1,Cheryl Puddy,I:48.42. 2, PamSesar, 0-0Green 12, Bradley5-13 0-0 10,Pierce5-13 2-2 15, 2:35.36. Randolph2-24-7 8, Terry4-60-0 9, Lee1-4 4-46, Wilcox 6-71-213,Crawford2-32-26, Wiliams0-0 Skyliner Open 0-00. Totals 43-7717-21107. At Mt. Bachelor, Thunderbird Washington 27 25 19 25 — 95 Sunday's results Boston 28 28 31 20 — 107 Boys Slalom 1, TimothyHill, MBSEF , 1:30.97. 2, Wilder Von Rohr,USA,1:31.39 3,TannerLuian, MBSEF,1:31.51. Cavaliers 91, Magic 85 4, MichelMacedo,CWSC,1:32.50. 5,JackBoti, MBSEF,1:32.65. 6, ZacharyMikkelson, CSRT , 1:33.58 ORLANDO (85) 7, Benjamin Davidson, USA, I:35.19. 8, Minam Harris11-194-626, Nicholson4-120-08,VucevCravens,MBSEF,1:36.53. 9, LukeMusgrave, MHRT, ic10201-321, udrih4-125-513,Harkless3-121-2 7,O'Qui nn1-20 02,Lamb1-2003, Mooreg-72-2 1:38.99.10,SpencerWright, CMAC,1:39.03. 11, JonathanWimberly, MBSEF,140.35 12, 2, D.Jones 0-43-43. Totals 34-9016-2285. Tucker Scroggins, MAC,1:40.52. 13, Christopher CLEVELAND(91) Gee 7-122-219, Thompson5-145-815, Zeller McNabb, MRT,1:40.80. 14,Jake Klonsky,MBSEF, 2-10 1-2 5, Irving 3-152-2 9, Ellington 3-92-2 9, 1:43.96 15, Will Stuermer, MBSEF, 1:45.09. 16, JakobeGreen,MHRT,1:51.70. 17,ConnerNelson, K.Jones2-9 0-04, Livingston3-6 6-612, Miles 3-5 0-0 8, Speights3-7 2-28, Casspr1-2 0-02. Totals MAC, 1:52.61.18,Walter Lafky,MBSEF,2:00.78.19, 32-89 20-24 91. HarrisonGlickman,USA,2:03.97. Orlando 24 24 18 19 — 85 Cleveland 22 22 18 29 — 91

BASKETBALL

Irvin was the winning pitcher,

NBA

giving up three runs on six hits

NATIONALBASKETBALL ASSOCIATION AH Times PDT

in seven innings. Oregon plays a nonconference gameTuesday at Oregon State starting at 4 p.m.

HOCKEY Winter Classic set —The Winter Classic between the

Toronto Maple Leafs andthe

LACROSSE Bend United notches league Win —Katie Alhart scored six goals to leadBend United to a13-6 victory Sunday over South Salem in an Oregon

Girls Lacrosse Association South League contest at South Salem High School. Tori Landin

scored three goals, KyraHajovsky added two, andK.J. Hellis and Kiersten Hizak had one apiece for Bend United, which

improved to 3-2 overall and 3-0 in league play.

Detroit Red Wings at Michigan

Stadium, canceled this season due to the NHL lockout, has been rescheduled for Jan. 1 next

season. When thisyear'sevent was canceled, the leaguehad said it would schedule the next Winter Classic at the stadium, which holds more than100,000

people. NHLcommissioner Gary Bettman made the official

announcement confirming next season's gameSunday before the Red Wings hosted the St.

Louis Blues. — From wire reports

Blackhawks first team to dinch playoff berth The Associated Press CHICAGO Rookie Brandon Saad and Jonathan Toews scored 55 seconds apart midway through the third period, and the Chicago Blackhawks rallied to beat the Nashville Predators 5-3 on Sunday nightto become the first team to clinch an NHL playoff spot this season.

ter scored the game's only goal in St. Louis' win over Detroit. Wild 3, Blue Jackets 0: COLUMBUS, Ohio — N i k i as Backstrom made 24 saves, and newcomer Jason Pominville had a goal and an assist to help Minnesota snap a three-game losing streak by beating Columbus. Chicago (29-5-4) had fallen Panthers 1, Senators 0: behind 3-2 early in the third SUNRISE, Fia. — Dmitry on a goal by David Legwand, Kulikov scored a power-play but Saad and Toews con- goal 10:46 into the third penected against Pekka Rinne riod to lift Florida over Otto put the Blackhawks back tawa and send the Senators ahead. to their fourth straight loss. The Blackhawks defeated Sabres 3, Devils 2: BUFthe Predatorsfor the second FALO, N.Y.— Nathan Gerbe time in two days and im- scored the only goal in the proved to 13-0-1 against Cen- shootout to give Buffalo a tral Division teams. Andrew victory over New Jersey that Shaw and Bryan Bickell also extended the Devils' losing scored for Chicago, and Pat- streak to seven games. rick Kane added an emptyCapitals 4, L ightning 2: net goal. WASHINGTON Alex Also on Sunday: Ovechkin scored twice to Stars 5, Sharks 4: SAN m ake it five goals in t w o JOSE, Calif. — Jamie Benn games, and Washington beat scored the lone goal in the Tampa Bay. shootout and Kari Lehtonen Ducks 3, Kings 2: ANAstopped all three attempts as HEIM, Calif. — Corey Perry Dallas snapped San Jose's scored late in the second peseven-game winning streak. riod and added the winning Blues 1, Red Wings 0: DE- goal in the shootout, leading TROIT — Brian Eiliott made Anaheim closer to the Pacif28 saves for his 19th career ic Division title with a victory s hutout an d C h r i s P o r - over Los Angeles.

Grizzlies 89, Kings 87

EasternConference W L 60 16 50 26 48 29 44 32 42 34 42 36 40 37 37 39 31 45 29 48 29 48 26 52 24 52 19 59 18 59

z-Miami

x-NewYork y-Indiana x-Brooklyn x-Chicago x-Atlanta x-Boston x-Milwaukee Philadelphia Toronto Washington Detroit Cleveland Orlando Charlotte Western Conference W L x-SanAntonio 57 20 x-Dklahoma City 56 21 x-Denver 53 24 y-L.A Clippers 51 26 x-Memphrs 52 25 GoldenState 44 33 Houston 43 34

utat

L.A. Lakers Dallas Portland Minnesota NewOrleans Sacramento Phoenix x-clinched playoff spot y-clinched division

41 40 38 33 29 27 27 23

37 37 39 44 47 50 50 54

Pct GB 789 658 10 623 12'/~ 579 16 553 18

538 19 519 20'/z 487 23 408 29 377 31'/~ 377 31'/~ 333 35 316 36 244 42 234 42'/z

Pct GB 740 727 1 688 4 662 6 675 5 571 13 558 14 526 16'/z 519 17 494 19 429 24

382 27ra 351 30 351 30 299 34

z-clinchedconference

Sunday's Games NewYork125, OklahomaCity120 LA Clippers109,L.A.Lakers95 Memphis89,Sacramento 87 Boston107,Wa shington 96 Cleveland 91,Orlando85 Detroit 99,Chicago85 Utah 97,GoldenState90 NewOrleans95,Phoenix 92 Dallas96,Portland91 Today's Games No games scheduled

Tuesday'sGames

ClevelandatIndiana, 4pm. Washington at NewYork, 4:30p.m. Philadelphiaat Brooklyn,4:30p.m. Milwaukee at Miami,4:30 p.m. TorontoatChicago,5p.m. Phoeni xatHouston,5p.m. Charlotteat Memphis, 5p.m. OklahomaCity at Utah,6p.m. Minnesota atGolden State, 7:30p.m. NewOrleansatL.A.Lakers, 7:30 p.m.

Sunday's Summaries

Mavericks 96, Blazers 91 DALLAS(96)

Marion10-140-0 20, Nowrtzkr2-7 2-26, Kaman 12-21 2-226, M.James1-4 0-02, Mayo3-12 0-07, Carter 4-114-614, Collison2-6 0-04, Wright6-10 0-1 12,Crowder2-51-1 5 Totals 42-909-12 96. PORTLAND (91) Claver3-50-0 7, Aldridge8-16 2-218, Hickson 3-70 0 6, Lillard 6-193-515, Matthews1 40-0 3, Leonard1-20-02, Maynor4-60-08, Babbitt4-100010, Barton 7-118-922. Totals 37-8013-1691. Dallas 29 27 25 15 — 95 Portland 18 14 29 30 — 91 3-PointGoals—Dallas3-13(Carter 2-5, MayoI3, Crowder 0-1, Nowitzki 0-2,M.James0-2), Portland 4-22 (Babbitt2-7,Claver1-3, Matlhews1-3,Maynor 0-2, Barton 0-2, Lillard 0-5). FouledOut—None. Rebounds —Dallas 52(Kaman 11), Portland45 (Barton

13). Assists —Dallas 28 (Collison 8), Portland23 (Maynor,Barton6). TotalFouls Dallas11, Portland 16. Technical— s Kaman.A—20,228 (19980).

Hornets 95, Suns 92 NEWORLEANS(95)

Aminu 3-7 0-0 6, Davis6-10 8-8 20, Lopez310 3-4 9,Vasquez3-9 4-410, Gordon4-11 7-817, Anderson6-163-317 Roberts2-60-04, Amundson 2-4 0-0 4,Miler 0-10-0 0, Henry3-62-2 8. Totals 32-80 27-29 95.

PHOENIX (92)

Tucker2-6 0-04, MarkMorris 6-104-418, Scola 8-121-217, Dragic4-132-211,Johnson4-100-09

$113,71 6. 20. (34)AricAlmirola,Ford,500,68.9,24, $121,436. 21. (31) Bobby Labonte,Toyota, 500, 59.9, 23, $107,133. 22. (18) ReganSmith, Chevrolet, 500, 59.2, 0, $104,808 23. (4)JoeyLogano, Ford, 499,77.1,21, $110,758. 24. (17)DaleEarnhardt Jr., Chevrolet,498,82.3, 20, $96,650. 25. (20) RickyStenhouseJr., Ford,498,53.3, 19, $127,311. 26. (14) JuanPablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 497,57.9, 18, $108,789. 27. (37)J.J.Yeley,Chevrolet, 497,41.3,17, $81,250. 28. (30) David Gilliland, Ford, 496, 51.3, 16, $92,608 29. (39) Dave Blaney,Chevrolet, 495, 41.7, 15, $90,222. 30. (23)DavidRagan,Ford, 493,47,14, $89,950. 31. (10) RyanNewman, Chevrolet, 492, 72.8, 13, $114,458 32. (36)KenSchrader, Ford,492,35, 12,$79,650. 33. (33) LandonCassill, Chevrolet, 492, 37.9, 11, $76,925. 34. (43) Joe Nemec hek, Toyota, 491, 31.5, 0, $76,800 35. (42)JoshWise Ford 48834.7 0 $76750 36. (24)DavidStremme,Toyota, electrical, 485,40.6, 8, $76,700. 37. (19)Kurt Busch,Chevrolet, accident, 457,60.4, 7, $102,961 38. (40) David Reutimann,Toyota, 457, 45, 6, $71,850. 39. (25)TravisKvapil, Toyota,436, 39.9,6, $75,850. 40. (12) Martin TruexJr., Toyota, 385, 71.6, 4, $95,925. 41. (28) ScottSpeed,Ford, reargear,64, 279, 3, $59,850. 42. (38) Scott Riggs, Ford, brakes,47, 27.3, 2, $55,850. 43.(27) MichaelMcDoweI, Ford, brakes,26, 26.9, I, $52,350.

Race Statistics Average SpeedofRaceW inner:72.066mph. Time of Race: 3hours, 38minutes, 58seconds. Margin of Victory: 0.627seconds. Caution Flags: 12for 85laps. Lead Changes: 12 among5drivers. LapLeaders:M Ambrose1;J.Johnson2-72;TKvapil 73;J.Johnson 74-90; KyBusch91-102;J.Johnson

Men's college NCAATournament Time PDT FINAL FOUR At The Georgia Dome Atlanta

National Championship Today, April 8 Louisville (34-5)vs.Mrchigan(31-7), 6p.m.

Women's college NCAATournament All Times PDT FINAL FOUR

At NewOrleansArena New Orleans National Semifinals Sunday, April 7 Louisville 64,Califomia57 Connecticut83,NotreDame65 National Championship Tuesday, April 9 Louisville (29-8)vs.Connecticut (34-4),5:30p.m.

NOTE: Twopoints for a win, onepoint for overtime loss. x-clinchedplayoff spot Sunday's Games Dallas 5,SanJose4, SD Buffalo 3,NewJersey 2, SO Anaheim 4, LosAngeles 3 SO St. I.ouis1, Detroit 0 Florida 2,Ottawa1 Minnes ot a3,Columbus0 Washin gton4,TampaBay2 Chicago 5, Nashville 3

Today'sGames CarolinaatBoston,4 p.m. N.Y.RangersatToronto, 4 p.m. CalgaryatColorado, 6p.m. PhoenixatVancouver,7p.m. Edmonton at Anaheim,7 p.m.

BASEBALL College Pac-12 Standings All Times PDT

Conference Overall W 7 9 7 5 6 6 5 5 4 4 2

Oregon State Oregon UCLA Stanford ArizonaState Arizona California SouthernCal WashingtonState

utah

Washington

L 2 3 5 4 6 6 7 7 5 8 7

Sunday's Games Oregon16, ArizonaState3 x-Pepperdine 4, Washington1 State5, UCLA2 103-221; M.Kenseth 222-242; J.Johnson 243; Oregon M.Kens eth244-264;Ky.Busch265-308;M.Kenseth USC 7,Stanford6 Arizona5, California4 309-362,JJohnson 363-500 Leaders Summary(Driver, Times Led, Laps WashingtonState5, Utah0 Today'sGame Led): J.Johnson, 5timesfor 346laps; M.Kenseth, 3timesIor96 laps; Ky.Busch,2times for 56 laps; x-WashingtonStateatBYU, 9a.m. Tuesday' s Games M.Ambrose, 1timefor 1 lap; T.Kvapil, 1 timefor x-WashingtonStateatBYU, 2p.m. 1 lap. at OregonState, 4p.m. Top12 inPoints:1. JJohnson,231;2.BraKeselows- x-Oregon x-Utah atBYU,5 p.m. kr,225;3. DEarnhardt Jr.,219;4.KyBusch,203;5. x -USC at CalState Fulerton, 6p.m. K.Kahne,199; 6. G.Biffle, 199;7. C.Edwards, 193; 8. C.Bowyer,179,9. PMenard,179;10. M.Kenseth, x-Hawaii atUCLA, 6p.m. x-SanJoseState atStanford, 6p.m. 172;11.J.Logano,167;12.J.Gordon,164. x =nonconference

IndyCar Grand Prix of Alabama

Sunday At Barber Motorsporls Park Birmingham, Ala. Lap length: 2.38 miles (Starting position in parentheses) 1. (1) RyanHunter-Reay, Dallara-chevroiet, 90, Running. 2. (4) ScottDixon,Dallara-Honda,90, Running. 3. (6) HelioCastroneves,Dalara-chevrolet, 90,Running. 4. (5) CharlieKimball,Dallara-Honda,90,Running. 5. (2)Wil Power,Dalara-chevrolet,90, Running. 6. (13) SimonPagenaud, Dallara-Honda,90, Running. 7. (7) Marco Andretti, Dallara-chevrolet,90,Running. 8. (8) JustinWilson,Dallara-Honda,90,Running 9. (22) JosefNewgarden, Dallara-Honda,90, Running. 10. (3)TristanVautier, Dallara-Honda,90, Running. 11. (15)AlexTagliani, Dallara-Honda,90,Running. 12. (16)E.J.Viso, Dallara-chevrolet, 90, Running. 13. (19) TonyKanaan, Dallara-chevrolet, 90, Running. 14. (12)Takum aSato, Dalara-Honda 90, Running. Clippers109, Lakers 95 15. (18)Driol Servia,Dallara-chevrolet,90,Running. 16. (23) Sebasti enBourdais, Dallara-chevrolet,90, L.A. LAKERS (95) Running. Bryant 6-1912-1425,Gasol6-11 0-212, HowI7.(24) J.R.Hildebrand,Dallara-Chevrolet 90, Runard 8-149-1325, Blake3-80-08, Meeks 2-50-06, ning. Jamison4-8 0 08, Clark4-101-1 11, Sacre 0-0 0-0 18. (14)SimonadeSilvestro, Dallara-chevrolet, 90, 0, Morris0-10-00. Totals 33-7622-3095. Running. L.A. CLIPPERS (109) 19. (10) A J Allmendinger,Dallara-chevrolet, 90, Butler6-140-014,Griffin 8-187-824,Jordan2-5 Running. 0-04, Paul10-183-424,Green3-60-07, Crawford 20. (9) SebastianSaavedra, Dallara-chevrolet, 90, 6-13 6-6 20,Bames5-6 1-312, Hollins 1 1 0 02 Running. Odom1-10-0 2,Bledsoe0-20-0 0.Totals 42-84 21. (21)GrahamRahal, Dallara-Honda,90, Running. 17-21 109. 22. (26) EdCarpenter, Dallara-chevrolet, 89, RunL.A. Lakers 25 24 21 25 — 95 L.A. Clippers 30 2 6 25 27 — 109 ning. 23. (11)Jame sJakes, Dalara-Honda 86 Running. 24. (25)AnaBeatriz, Dallara-Honda,65,Mechanical. Knicks 125, Thunder 120 25. (17)DarioFranchitti, Dallara-Honda,42,Mechanical. NEWYORK(125) 26. (20) JamesHinchcliffe, Dallara-chevrolet, 3, Shumpert0-20-00,Anthony15-29 3-436,ChanContact. dler 6-9 3-415,Felton5-125-616, Prigioni 1-20-0 3, Smith7-186-8 22,Kidd5-80-014, Copeland5-9 1-213, Novak2-4 0-06. Totals 46-93 18-24 125. OKLAHOMA CITY(120) Durant 7-1713-1527, Ibaka6-60-013, Perkins 2-3 1-2 5,Westbrook15-27 5-6 37,Sefolosha3-6 0-0 8, Kev.Martin5-7 2-215, Jackson6-8 0-013, Collison 1-10-0 2, Fisher0-3 0-00. Totals 45-78 21-25 120. Newyork 30 35 31 29 — 125 Oklahoma City 31 2 5 33 31 — 120

C olorado 3 8 1 2 21 5 2 9 89 121 Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 3 9 2 6 8 5 57 121 98 L os Angeles 39 22 13 4 48 114 96 S an Jose 3 8 2 0 11 7 4 7 98 94 P hoenix 3 8 1 7 1 5 6 4 0 105 104 D allas 38 18 1 7 3 3 9 104 117

Race Statistics Winners average speed: 110.818.

Time of Race:1:52:04.5450. Margin of Victory: 0.6363 seconds. Lead Changes: 6 among4drivers. Points: Castroneves79, Dixon70, Hunter-Reay66, Andretti 61,Hinchcliffe 56,Kimba)51, Kanaan49, Power47,Wilson46,Viso 44.

NHRA NATIONALHOT ROD ASSOCIATION SummitRacing.comNationals

Saturday At The Strip at LasVegas Motor Speedway Las Vegas Final Finish Order Top Fuel 1. TonySchum acher; 2. Antron Brown;3. Terry McMill en;4.SpencerMassey;5.MorganLucas;6. Clay Millican; 7.DavidGrubnic; 8. BrittanyForce;9. SteveTorrence;10.BobVandergriff;11. ShawnLangdon;12. Steve Faria;13. BrandonBernstein;14. Doug Kalitta;15.KhalidalBalooshi;16. TroyBuff. FunnyCar 1. Cruz Pedregon; 2. CourtneyForce; 3. Matt Hagan; 4. Alexis DeJoria; 5. RobertHight; 6. Del Worsham;7. JohnnyGray; 8. JackBeckman; 9. Gary Densham;10. RonCapps; 11. JeffArend; 12. Tony Pedregon;13.JohnForce;14. TimWilkerson;15. Bob TascaIII; 16.ChadHead. Pro Stock 1. AllenJohnson,2. EricaEnders-Stevens; 3. Jeg Coughlin; 4.MikeEdwards;5.Jason Line;6. Vincent Nobile; 7 RickieJones; 8. RodgerBrogdon; 9. V. Gaines;10.GregStanfield; 11.Deric Kramer; 12.Greg Anderson;13.MattHarffordl14 ShaneGray;15. Larry Morgan;16.JRCarr.

W L 25 5 23 8 19 9 16 10 19 9 21 11 16 16 12 19 17 13 14 14

8

21

TENNIS Professional Family Circle Cup Sunday At The Family Circle TennisCenter Charleston, S.C. Purse: $795,707(Premier) Surface: GreenClay-Outdoor Singles Championship SerenaWiliams (1), United States,def. Jelena Jankovic(9), Serbia,3-6,6-0, 6-2. Davis Cup World Group Ouarterfinals (Best offive matches) Winners to semifinals, Sept. 13-15 Serbia3, united States 1 At Taco Bell Arena Boise, Idaho Surface: Hard-Indoor Singles NovakDiokovic, Serbia,def. JohnIsner, united States,7-6(5), 6-2, 7-5. Sam Querrey,united States, def. ViktorTroicki, Serbia,7-6(1), 3-6,4-6, 6-1, 6-4. Doubles liia BozoliacandNenad Zimonlic, Serbia,det. Bob BryanandMikeBryan,United States, 7-6(5), 7-6(1), 5-7,4-6, 15-13

Reverse Singles NovakDiokovic,Serbia, def. SamQuerrey, united States,7-5,6-7 (4), 6-1, 6 0. John Isner,united States, vs.Viktor Troicki, Serbia, abandone d. Also: Canada3, Italy 1; Argentina 3, France2; Czech Republic 3, Kazakhstan1.

SOCCER MLS MAJORLEAGUE SOCCER All Times PDT

EasternConference

W Montreal 4 SportingKansasCity 3 1 Houston 3 Columbus 2 2 Philadelphia TorontoFC I NewYork 1 Chicago 1 D.C. 1 NewEngland 1

L T P t sGF GA I 0 I2 6 4 2 11 7 3 2 0 9 8 6 1 2 8 8 5 2 1 7 6 7 2 2 5 7 8 3 2 5 7 10 3 1 4 4 10 3 1 4 2 5 2 1 4 1 2

WesternConference

W L T P t sGF GA FC Dallas 4 1 1 13 10 7 ChivasUSA 3 1 1 10 10 7 Los Angeles 2 0 2 8 8 3 SanJose 2 2 2 8 5 7 Vancouver 2 2 1 7 6 6 RealSaltLake 2 3 I 7 5 6 Portland 1 1 3 6 9 8 Colorado 1 3 2 5 5 7 Seattle 0 3 I I 2 5 NOTE: Three points for victory, onepoint for tie.

Senday's Game Chicago 3, NewYork1 Saturday, April 13 Columbusat Montreal, 11a.m. NewEnglandat Seattle FC,1p.m. TorontoFCat Philadelphia,1 p.m. RealSaltLakeatVancouver,1 p.m. NewYorkat D.C. united, 4p.m. Los Angeleat s FCDallas, 4:30p.m. Color adoatChivasUSA,7:30 p.m. Sunday,April 14 Chicag oatHouston,2p.m. San JoseatPortland, 7:30 p.m.

MOTOR SPORTS

HOCKEY

NASCAR

NHL

DEALS

Sprint Cup STP GasBooster 500 Sunday At MartinsviHeSpeedway Ridgeway,Va. Lap length: .525 miles (Start position in parentheses) 1. (1) JimmiJohn e son, Chevrolet,500 laps,148.4rating, 48points,$209,471. 2. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 500, 107.6, 42, $159,693. 3. (6) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 500, 117.2, 41,

NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE All Times PDT

Transactions

BASEBALL American League LOS ANG ELES ANGELS—Agreed to terms with DF Bill Hall on a minorleaguecontract. GP W L OT Pts GF GA MINNESOTATWINS—Placed RHP Cole De Pittsburgh 39 29 10 0 5 8 127 95 N.Y.Rangers 3 8 19 15 4 4 2 9 3 9 0 Vries on the15-day DL,retroactive to March30. N.Y.Islanders 39 19 16 4 4 2 113 119 RecalledLHPPedro HemandezfromRochester (IL). ReinstatedRHPAnthony Swarzakfromthe 15-day NewJersey 39 15 14 10 40 92 106 Philadelphia 38 17 18 3 3 7 106 118 DL. TDRONTD BLUE JAYS Claimed RHP Edgar Norlheast Division $146,446. GP W L OT Pts GF GA Gonzalezoff waiversIromHouston. TransferredRHP wanto the60-dayDL 4. (5) KaseyKahne, Chevrolet, 500, 112.8, 40, Montreal 38 25 8 5 5 5 120 91 Dustin McGo NationalLeague $112,385. Boston 37 24 9 4 5 2 102 79 ATLANTABRAVES—Piac 5. (11)KyleBusch,Toyota,500,118.5,40,$145,278. Toronto 38 21 13 4 4 6 117 106 6. (7) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 500, 104.9, 38 Ottawa 3 8 19 13 6 44 9 4 8 5 $141,586. Buffalo 39 16 17 6 3 8 105 118 7. (13) JamieMcMurray,Chevrolet, 500,105.3, 37, Southeast Division $116,915. GP W L OT Pts GF GA 8. (2) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 500, 86.5, 37, Washington 39 20 17 2 4 2 117 110 $118,134. Winnipeg 40 19 19 2 4 0 9 8 120 9. (22)GregBiffle, Ford,500, 839,35, $102070. Carolina 37 16 19 2 3 4 9 7 115 10. (35) Mark Martin, Toyota, 500, 73.9, 34, TampaBay 38 16 20 2 3 4 121 114 $104,420. Florida 39 13 20 6 3 2 9 6 132 11. (3)BrianVickers, Toyota, 500,95, 0,$95,850. Western Conference 12. (32) DanicaPatrick, Chevrolet, 500, 72.6, 32, Central Division $83,125 GP W L OT Pts GF GA x-Chicago 13 (21) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 500, 96.3, 31, 38 29 5 4 6 2 128 83 $128,711. St. Louis 37 21 14 2 4 4 106 98 14 (8) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 500, 114.2, 31, Detroit 39 19 15 5 4 3 9 9 101 $120,591. Columbus 39 16 16 7 3 9 9 1 104 15. (9)CarlEdwards,Ford, 500,755, 29,$121,500. Nashville 40 15 17 8 3 8 9 6 109 16. (41)CaseyMears, Ford, 500,68, 28,$111,133. Northwest Division 17. (26) TonyStewart, Chevrolet, 500, 79.6, 27, GP W L OT Pts GF GA $127,375. Vancouver 38 21 11 6 4 8 103 95 18 (29) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 500, 83.3, 26, Minnesota 38 22 14 2 4 6 103 97 $92,025. Edmonton 38 16 15 7 3 9 100 106 I9. (16) Paul Menard,Chevrolet, 500, 68.6, 25, Calgary 37 13 20 4 3 0 9 9 133

Eastern Conference Atlantic Division


MONDAY, APRIL 8,2013 • THE BULLETIN

B3

MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Standings

Guerrier 1-3 0 0 Howell 2-3 0 0 WP — Ryu. T—2:57.A—52,053(56,000).

ROLLING RED SOX

All Times POT AMERICANLEAGUE

East Division Boston Baltimore TampaBay NewYork Toronto

Chicago Minnesota Cleveland Detroit

Kansas City Oakland Texas Seattle LosAngeles Houston

W 4 3 3 2 2

L 2 3 3 4 4

Pct GB 667 .500 1 .500 I 333 2 333 2

W 4

L 2

4

2

Pct GB .667 .667 .500 I .500 1 .500 1

Central Division

3 3 3 3 3 3 West Division W L 5 2 4 2 3 4 2 4 1 5

NATIONALLEAGUE

East Division

Atlanta NewYork Washington Philadelphia Miami

W 5

L 1

4

2

4 2 2 4 1 5 Central Division W L Cincinnati 4 2 St. I.ouis 3 3 Chicago 2 4 Milwaukee 1 5 Pittsburgh 1 5 West Division W L Arizona 5 1 Colorado 5 1 Los Angeles 4 2 SanFrancisco 3 3 SanDiego 1 5

DENVER — Dexter Fowler hit an A

Pct GB .833 .667 1 .667 I .333 3 .167 4 Pct GB .667 .500 1 .333 2 .167 3 .167 3 Pct GB .833 .833 .667 1 .500 2 .167 4

Sunday's Games

N.Y.Mets4, Miami3 Cincinnati 6,Washington 3 Atlanta 5,ChicagoCubs1 Kansas City 9, Philadelphia8

Arrzona 8,Milwaukee7,11 innings LA. Dodgers6, Pittsburgh2 Colorado 9, SanDiego1 St. I.ouis14,SanFrancisco3 Today's Games Milwaukee (Estrada0-0) at ChicagoCubs(E.Jackson 0-1), 11:20a.m. Cincinnati (Latos0-0) at St. Louis (J.Garcia 1-0), 115 p.m. N.Y.Mets(Harvey1-0) at Philadelphia(Halladay0-1), 4:05 p.m. Atlanta(Maholm1-0)atMiami(Slowey0 1), 410pm. Pittsburgh(WRodriguez1-0) atArizona(Cahig 0-1), 6:40 p.m. Colorado(DeLaRosa0-0) atSanFrancisco(Bumgarner1-0), 7:15p.m.

American League

White Sox 4, Mariners 3 (10 innings) CHICAGO — Dayan Viciedo hit a solo home run with one out in the

10th inning, lifting the Chicago White Sox over Seattle. Chicago ab r hbi ab r hbi FGtrrzcf 5 0 0 0 DeAzacf 4 0 0 0 Baylf 2 1 0 0 AIRmrzss 4 1 1 0 MSndrsph-rt 2 0 I 0 Riosrf 4I I I KMorlsdh 4 1 3 1 A.Dunn1b 4 1 1 2 Morserf-If 5 1 1 2 Konerkdh 4 0 0 0 J Montrc 4 0 0 0 Viciedoli 4 1 1 1 Smoak1b 3 0 1 0 Gigaspi3b 3 0 1 0 Seager3b 4 0 0 0 Flowrsc 3 0 0 0 Andrno2b-ss 4 0 1 0 Bckhm2b 3 0 0 0 Ryan ss 3 0 0 0 Ackleyph-2b 1 0 0 0 T otals 3 7 3 7 3 Totals 3 34 5 4 Seattle 200 OD1 000 0 — 3 Chicago 200 O DO 100 1 — 4 Oneoutwhenwinning runscored. E—Beckham(1). DP—Seatt e1. LDB—Seattle 7, Chicago1. 28—M.Saunders (1), K.Morales(2), AnSeattle

X

v

Chacin pitched effectively into the

seventh inning, helping Colorado to its first sweep of San Diego at Coors Field in10 years. San Diego Colorado ab r hbi ab r hbi E vcarrss 4 0 0 0 Eyongri 5 1 2 0 Venalecf 4 0 0 0 Fowlercf 5 2 2 2 K otsayrf 4 0 2 0 CGnzlzlf 4 2 2 0

'C

Chris Young /The Assoorated Press

Boston Red Sox Will Middlebrooks (left) celebrates with teammate Mike Napoli after hitting a two-run homer off Toronto Blue Jays pitcher R.A. Dickey during the first inning of Sunday's game in Toronto. Middlebrooks hit three homers on the day in a 13-0 victory for the Red Sox. Cagasp3b 4 0 2 0 Morlnd1b 4 1 1 0 l annettc 4 0 0 0 Sotoc 3110 B ourjoscf 3 0 I 0 LMartncf 3 I 0 0 T otals 3 5 3 102 Totals 3 07 8 7 Los Angeles 2 0 D 01D 000 — 3 Texas 30D 103 Ogx — 7 DP — LosAngeles1, Texas2. LOB—LosAngeles 10, Texas5. 28—Hamilton (1), Trumbo(3), Soto (1). HR Kinsler (3),Berkman(1), Dav.Murphy(1). S—Soto. Los Angeles IP H R ER BB SO WeaverL,0-1 5 7 5 5 4 2 M.Lowe 1-3 1 2 2 1 0 2-3 0 0 0 0 I Richards Williams 2 0 0 0 0 2 Texas DarvishW,2-0 5 6 3 3 4 6 R.RossH,2 I 2 0 0 0 I Scheppers 2 1 0 0 0 2 Nathan 1 1 0 0 0 1 Weaverpitchedto1batter in the6th HBP—by Darvish (Aybar). WP—M.Lowe. PB—lannetta. T—3:01. A 42,034 (48,114).

(5), Rios(3),A.Dunn(2), Viciedo(2). Seattle Iwakuma 0 Perez Capps Luetge Loe L,1-1 Chicago Sale Lindstrom Crain A.Reed W,1-0

Berkman,David Murphyand lan Kinsler homered for Texas, which won two of three games in its

home-opening series against the Los Angeles Angels. ab r hbi 323 4 3000 31 1 2 4000 3111 401 0

TORONTO — Will Middlebrooks hit three home runs and Boston routed Toronto. Mike Napoli added a two-run shot, and Jacoby Ellsbury, of Madras, and Daniel

Nava also went deep. Boston

Toronto ab r hbi ab r hbi Egsurycf 6 2 3 2 Reyesss 4 0 2 0 Victornrf 3 1 1 0 RDavisrf 4 0 0 0 Carpph-1b 1 0 0 0 Mecarrlf 4 0 0 0 Pedroia2b 4 2 2 1 Encrnc1b 4 0 0 0 Ciriaco 2b 0 0 0 0 Arencii dh 4 0 1 0 Napoli dh 5 2 2 4 DeRosa3b 3 0 0 0 Mdlrks3b 5 4 4 4 Mlzturs2b 4 0 2 0 Nava1b-rf 3 1 1 2 HBlancc 4 0 1 0 Sltlmchc 5 0 0 0 Bonifaccf 3 0 1 0 B rdlyJrlt 4 0 0 0

Totals 4 1 13 1513 Totals 3 4 0 7 0 Boston 501 110 230 — 13 Toronto 0 00 000 000 — 0

HOUSTON — Brett Anderson struck out 10 Houston batters and Oakland backed him with three home runs for the win

and a three-game sweep of the Astros. Houston ab r hbi ab r hbi Crispdh 4 2 2 1 Altuve2b 4 0 0 0 J asoc 5 1 2 0 Maxwllcf 3 1 2 0 R eddckrf 3 0 0 0 JMrtnzlf 4 1 I 0 C espdslt 2 0 0 0 Carterdh 3 I I 0 Lowriess 5 2 3 2 Wagac1b 3 0 0 0 Moss1b 3 2 2 1 Rcedenph-1b1 0 0 0 C Youngcf 3 2 I 3 Corprnc 4 0 I I S.Smithlf-rf 4 0 1 2 Dmngz3b 4 0 0 0 Dnldsn3b 4 0 0 0 Bamesrf 3 0 1 0 Sogard2b 3 0 0 0 Ankielph 1 0 0 0 MGnzlzss 2 0 0 0 C.Pena ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 3 6 9 11 9 Totals 3 3 3 6 1 Oakland 022 13D 001 — 9 Houston O OD 002 010 — 3 E—Jaso(1), Lowrie(1). DP—Houston 1. LOBOakland7, Houston7. 28—Crisp (5), S.Smith(2). Oakland

Yankees 7, Tigers 0 DETROIT — CC Sabathia pitched

seven scoreless innings and Jayson Nix homered off Justin Verlander in the three-run second, lifting New York. New York

Detroit

AndersonW,1-1 6 Neshek Blevins

I I 1

5 2 0 2 10 1 1 1 2 2 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1

Scribner Houston HarregL,0-2 41- 3 7 8 8 X.cedeno 22-3 I 0 0 Ambriz 1 0 0 0 Veras 1 3 1 1 Neshekpitchedto I batterrnthe8th. HBP—byXCedeno(Sogard). WP —Harreg. T—3:04. A 16,914 (42,060).

5 1 0

2 1 1

0

0

Twins 4, Drioles 3 BALTIMORE — Aaron Hicks ended a zero-for-13 skid with a tiebreaking RBI single in a

Nunezpr-dh 0 1 0 0 VMrtnzdh 4 0 0 0 Boeschph-dh1 0 0 0 Tuiassplf 3 0 2 0 Wegslf 3 I I 0 B.Penac 4 0 1 0 ISuzukirf 4 1 1 1 lnfante2b 4 0 1 0 Cervellic 4 1 2 2 RSantgss 4 0 1 0 Overaylb 4 0 0 0 J.Nix ss 4 2 3 2 Totals 3 8 7 137 Totals 35 0 8 0 New York 030 000 022 — 7 Detroit 000 000 000 — 0 DP —Detroit 1. I.OB—New York 8 Detroit 11

28 — Youkilis (4),Wells (1),Cervegi(1). HR —J.Nix (1). SF —I.Suzuki. New York I P H R ER BB SO SabathiaW,1-1 7 4 D.Robertson 1 2 Rivera 1 2 Detroit V erlander L,1-1 7 1 - 3 7 Coke 23 3 Dotel 1 3 T 3 21. A 39,829(41,255).

0 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 0

4 2 I

3 3 2 2 2 0 2 2 1

4 0 0

Atchison 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 Hawkins 1 1 0 0 0 1 Rice W1-0 S,1-1 1 0 0 0 2 0 HBP —by Cishek (R.Tejada), by Laffey (Dobbs). Balk Rice. T—3:38. A—29,780(41,922).

Braves 5, Cubs1 ATLANTA — Tim Hudson pitched

six-plus strong innings andadded an RBI and Ramiro Pena hit a two-run single to help Atlanta

beat the Chicago Cubs. Chicago

Atlanta ab r hbi ab r hbi DeJesscf 3 1 1 0 BUptoncf 2 0 1 0 Sappeltph-ct1 0 0 0 Heywrdrf 3 0 0 0 Scastross 4 0 2 0 J.Upton I 4 0 0 0 A lonso1b 4 0 0 0 Rosarioc 4 1 1 3 R izzo1b 4 0 1 1 Gattisc 3 0 0 0 Gyorko 3b 4 1 1 0 Pachec Ib 4 1 1 0 ASorinlf 4 0 1 0 Uggla2b 4 2 1 1 D enorfilf 4 0 2 I Brignc 2b 3 0 I I Amarst2b 4 0 2 0 Nelson3b 3 1 1 0 Schrhltrf 4 0 0 0 JFrncs3b 4 1 1 0 JoBakrc 4 0 2 0 JHerrrss 4 1 3 2 DNavrrc 4 0 0 0 CJhnsn1b 3 1 0 0 Volquezp 1 0 0 0 Chacinp 3 0 1 0 Valuen3b 3 0 0 0 R.Penass 4 1 2 2 Quenti nph I 0 0 0 Escalnp 0 0 0 0 AIGnzlz2b 3 0 0 0 THudsnp 2 0 1 1 Thtchrp 0 0 0 0 Torrealph 1 0 1 1 S mrdzjp 2 0 0 0 Avilanp 0 0 0 0 Bassp 0 0 0 0 WLopezp 0 0 0 0 Bowdenp 0 0 0 0 Waldenp 0 0 0 0 Totals 3 4 1 9 1 Totals 3 69 159 Clevngrph 0 0 0 0 S an Diego 000 1 0 0 000 — 1 Hairstn ph 1 0 0 0 Colorado 300 001 32x — 9 Rondon p 0 0 0 0 E—Denorfia (1). DP—San Diego1, Colorado1. Takhsh p 0 0 0 0 LOB —San Diego 7, Colorado6. 2B—Denorfia (2), Totals 3 3 1 5 1 Totals 2 95 6 4 Amarista (1), EYoung (1), Fowler(1), C.Gonzalez Chicago 1 00 000 000 — 1 (I), Brignac (2). 3B —J.Herrera (I). HR—Fowler Atlanta 000 01 3 01x — 5

(4), Rosario(3). SB—Fowler (1). CS—J.Herrera(1). E—D.Navarro (1), Uggla (1). DP—Chicago 1. S—Volquez, Brignac. LOB— Chicago7,Atlanta6.2B— DeJesus(2),R.Pena San Diego IP H R E R BB SO (1). HR —Uggla (2). SB—B.Upton 2 (3). CS—HeyVolquezL,0-2 6 9 4 4 1 1 ward(I). Thatcher 1-3 1 2 2 I 0 Chicago IP H R E R BBSO MarReynolds(1), C.San tana 2 (4), Chisenhag(2). Bass 12-3 5 3 3 0 3 SamardzijaL,1-1 52-3 4 4 4 4 13 HR — Boum(1), Mar.Reynolds 2 (4), C.Santana (2), Colorado Bowden 13 1 0 0 0 0 Chisenhal(1). l SB—Bourn(I). ChacmW,1-0 62 - 36 I I 0 2 Rondon I 0 0 0 0 2 Cleveland IP H R E R BB SO EscalonaH,l 11- 3 1 0 0 0 I Takahashi 1 1 1 1 0 1 MastersonW,2-0 7 2 0 0 3 8 W.Lopez 1 2 0 0 0 0 Atlanta J.Smith 1 1 0 0 0 1 WP — Volquez2,Chacin. T.HudsonW,1-0 6 2-3 3 1 I 2 7 Pestano 1 1 0 0 2 2 T—2:53 A—31,060(50,398). AvilanH,1 11-3 2 0 0 0 1 TampaBay Walden 1 0 0 0 0 3 Price L,0-1 5 1 08 8 3 3 HBP—by Samardzija (C.Johnson), byRondon(HeyJ.Wright 1 0 0 0 0 I Diamondbacks 8, Brewers 7 ward). WP —Samardzija 2. Farnsworth 1 3 2 2 0 0 T—2:50. A—45,800(49,586). B.Gomes 1 1 1 1 0 2 (11 innings) Rodney 2-3 3 2 2 0 1 CRamos 13 0 0 0 0 0 MILWAUKEE — Pinch-hitter WP — J.Smith, Pestano. T—2:44. A—21,629(34,078).

Reds 6, Nationais 3

Eric Hinske belted a long two-

National League

run homer in the 11th inning and Arizona beat Milwaukee to

CINCINNATI — Johnny Cueto outlasted Stephen Strasburg

complete a series sweep.

in a highly anticipated matchup of young acesand Jay Bruce

Cardinals 14, Giants 3 SAN FRANCISCO — Matt Cain became the first San Francisco

pitcher to allow nine runs in an inning since 1902 whenMatt

LDB —Boston 6, Toronto 8 2B—Ellsbury (2), Carpenter and St. Louis tagged Napoli (1),Middlebrooks(2), iglesias (2). HR —Egshim in a romp over SanFrancisco. bury (1), Napol(2), i Middlebrooks3 (4), Nava(1). SB — Elsbury (4), Victonno(2). SF—Nava. Boston IP H R E R BB SO St. Louis San Francisco LesterW,2-0 7 5 0 0 0 6 ab r hbi ab r hbi Mortensen 2 2 0 0 0 4 J aycf 5 3 2 2 Pagancf 4 1 2 1 Toronto Mcrpnt2b 5 3 3 3 Scutaro2b 4 0 0 0 DickeyL,0-2 42 - 3 10 8 7 2 5 Rzpczy p I 0 0 0 Sandovl3b 4 0 2 I Bush 3 5 5 5 1 1 J .Kegy p 0 0 0 0 Posey c 3 0 0 0 Cecil 1130 0 0 1 3 Craig lf 3 0 1 2 HSnchz c 1 0 0 0 HBP by Lester(DeRosa). PB H.Blanco. B eltranrf 3 1 1 2 Pence rf 4 0 1 0 T—2:44.A—41,168(49,282). S Ronsn rf 1 0 0 0 Belt 1b 4 1 10 YMolinc-1b 5 2 2 0 GBlanclf 2 0 0 0

ab r hbi ab r bbi Gardnrcf 5 1 1 0 AJcksncf 3 0 0 0 5 0 1 0 TrHntrrf 502 0 3B — Carter (1). HR—Crisp (3), Lowrre(3), C.Young Cano2b Youkils 3b 4 0 2 2 Micarr 3b 4 0 0 0 (2). CS —Crisp(1). Hafnerdh 4 0 2 0 Fielder1b 4 0 1 0 Oakland IP H R E R BB SO

Arizona

Milwaukee ab r hbi ab r hbi G Parracf 6 0 1 0 Aokirf 6243 Pradolf 6 2 1 0 CGomzcf 6 0 2 1 A.Hill2b 6 2 3 2 Segurass 2 0 0 0 M Mntrc 4 1 2 0 Lucroyc 3 0 2 2 Gldsch1b 5 1 3 2 Weeks2b 5 0 0 0 Kubelrf 5 0 2 1 AIGnzlz3b-ss 5 1 2 1 C havez3b 4 0 0 0 Axfordp 0 0 0 0 Pnngtnss 4 1 1 1 McGnzlp 0 0 0 0 Kenndy p 2 0 0 0 Lohse ph 1 0 0 0 Z ieglerp 0 0 0 0 LSchfrlf 5 0 1 0 AMarte ph 0 0 0 0 YBtncr 1b-3b 5 2 2 0 DHrndzp 0 0 0 0 Maldndc-lb 4 I I 0 Putzp 0 0 0 0 Gagardp 2 0 1 0 Sippp 0 0 0 0 Badnhpp 0 0 0 0 Hinskeph 1 1 1 2 KDavisph 1 0 0 0 B el p 0 0 0 0 Grzlnyp 0 0 0 0 Hndrsnp 0 0 0 0 Princeph-3b 2 1 1 0 Totals 4 3 8 148 Totals 4 7 7 167 Arizona OD2 0 0 2 200 02 — 8 Milwaukee OD2 100 102 01 — 7 DP — Arizona 2, Milwaukee1. LOB —Arizona 7, Milwaukee10.2B—Goldschmidt (3), Kubel(2), Pen-

drove in three runs as Cincinnati

wrapped up animpressive opening week homestand witha win over Washington.

Washington Cincinnati ab r hbi ab r hbi S pancf 3 0 1 0 Choocf 4 1 2 0 Werthrf 4 0 1 0 Paullf 422 1 Harperlf 4 0 1 0 Marshllp 0 0 0 0 Zmrmn3b 4 0 0 0 Hannhnph I 0 1 0 T racy1b 4 0 0 0 Broxtnp 0 0 0 0 Dsmndss 4 1 1 0 Chpmnp 0 0 0 0 E spinos2b 3 1 1 0 Votto1b 3 1 0 0 KSuzukc 4 1 3 3 Phrgips2b 5 1 2 1 S trasrgp 3 0 0 0 Brucerf 5 0 2 3 Matthsp 0 0 0 0 Frazier3b 3 0 1 1 HRdrgzp 0 0 0 0 Cozartss 5 0 0 0 TMooreph I 0 0 0 Hanignc 3 0 0 0 MAdmslb 4 I 3 2Gaudinp 0 0 0 0 C uetop 2 0 0 0 T.cruzph-c 0 1 0 0 Noonanph-ss 2 0 1 0 DRonsn ph-If 2 1 1 0 Wggntn 3b 5 2 2 1 Bcrwfr ss 3 1 1 0 Totals 3 4 3 8 3 Totals 3 76 116 Kozmass 4 1 1 2 J.Lopezp 0 0 0 0 W ashington 0 3 0 0 0 0 000 — 3 nington(1),Aoki (1), Maldonado(1),Prince(1).HRWnwrgp 3 0 0 0 Kontosp 0 0 0 0 Cincinnati 300 0 0 3 Dgx— 6 A.Hill (2),Hinske(I), Ale.Gonzalez(I). SB—Aoki(I). R Jcksnph-2b2 0 0 0 Quirozph 1 0 I I E—Tracy (1). DP—Cincinnati 1. LOB—WashCS — A.Hil (1). S—Kennedy.SF—Pennington. M.cainp 0 0 0 0 —Desmond (2), EspiArizona IP H R E R BB SO ington 7, Cincinnati 13. 2B Mijares p 0 0 0 0 nosa(3),K.Suzuki 2(2), Bruce(4). HR —K.Suzuki(1). Kennedy 6 7 4 4 1 4 T orreslf 3 0 1 0 SB Choo (1). Zregl e rH,2 1 1 0 0 0 1 Totals 4 1 141514 Totals 3 5 3 103 H R E R BB SO D.Hernandez H,2 1 2 0 0 0 1 Washington IP St. Louis 000 900 023 — 14 6 6 4 5 1 3 2 2 0 2 StrasburgL,1-1 5 1 - 3 9 S an Francisco 002 000 001 — 3 Putz BS,1-2 Mattheus 12-3 2 0 0 2 2 1 0 0 0 0 2 E—Pagan (1), Sandoval(1). DP—St. Louis 1. Sipp W,1-0 H.Rodri g uez Bell S,1-1 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 3 1 1 0 2 LDB—St.Louis6, SanFrancisco6.28 M.carpenter Cincinnati (4), Ma.Adam s(1), Pagan(1), Pence(1), 8 Crawford Milwaukee 6 9 4 4 2 3 CuetoW,1-0 6 7 3 3 3 6 (2). 3B —Jay(I), Pagan(I). S—M.carn. SF—Crarg, Gagardo 1 2 2 2 0 2 MarshallH,1 1 0 0 0 0 1 Badenhop Kozma. Broxton H,1 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 1 0 St. Louis IP H R E R BB SO Gorzelanny ChapmanS,2-2 1 1 0 0 0 2 Henderson 1 0 0 0 0 2 WainwrightW,1-1 7 7 2 2 0 6 Axford L,0-1 PB — Hanigan. 1 2 2 2 0 1 Rzepczynski 1 0 0 0 0 0 Mic Gonzale z 1 1 0 0 0 1 T—3:07. A—32,514(42,319). J.Kelly 1 3 1 1 0 0 Axford pitched to 2baters inthe 11th. San Francisco Kennedy pi t ched to 2 ba t e rs i n the7th. M.cain L,0-1 32 - 3 79 9 2 2 Interleague —KenMijares 1-3 2 0 0 0 1 HBP—byKennedy (Lucroy, Maldonado). WP Gaudin 3 1 0 0 0 4 nezl'j. Royais 9, Phillies 8 T 4:10. A 37,733(41,900). J.Lopez 1 2 2 0 0 0 Kontos 1 3 3 3 I 2 Mijarespitchedto1batter in the5th. PHILADELPHIA — Billy Butler hit Mets 4, Marlins 3 HBP —byMijares (Craig). a grand slam that needed video T—2:51. A—42201(41,915).

Dodgers 6, Pirates 2

grounded a two-run single just

review for confirmation and tied a Kansas City franchise record with

LOS ANGELES — Hyun-Jin Ryu earned his first major league

inside third base in the bottom of the ninth inning to give the New

on for a win over Philadelphia.

York Mets a victory over Miami.

NEW YORK — Marion Byrd

victory, shrugging off a two-run homer in the first inning byAndrew

Miami

New York

sevenRBls,andtheRoyalsheld Kansas City Philadelphia ab r hbi ab r hbi G ordonlf 4 3 3 1 Reverecf 5 2 3 0 AEscorss 3 1 1 1 Roginsss 5 2 2 3 B utler1b 4 1 2 7 Utley2b 5 1 2 1 EJhnsnpr 0 0 0 0 Howard1b 5 1 1 0 JGutrrzp 0 0 0 0 MYong3b 5 1 4 1 G HRndp 0 0 0 0 Brownlf 3 0 1 1 K Herrrp 0 0 0 0 Durbinp 0 0 0 0 S .Perezc 4 0 0 0 Horstp 00 0 0 Francrrf 5 0 1 0 Fmdsnph 1 0 0 0 Mostks3b 5 0 1 0Aumontp 0 0 0 0 L .caincf 3 0 1 0 L.Nixph I 0 I I C olinsp 0 0 0 0 Kratzc 4 0 0 1 H osmerph-1b0 0 0 0 Carrerrf 3 1 0 0 Getz2b 5 2 2 0 Hamelsp 2 0 0 0 S hieldsp 3 1 1 0 Mayrrylf 2 0 I 0 Dysoncf 1 1 1 0 Totals 3 7 9 139 Totals 4 1 8 158 K ansas City 0 0 2 0 4 2 010 — 9 P hiladelphia 4 0 0 0 0 0 004 — 8 DP — Philadelphia 2. LDB—KansasCity 8, Phila-

ab r hbi ab r hbi Pierrelf 5 0 1 0 Cowgillcf 4 0 0 0 Solano2b 5 0 3 1 DnMrp2b 4 1 2 1 Stantonrf 4 0 0 0 DWrght3b 2 0 0 0 for a three-gamesweep. ST. PETERSBURG, Fla.— Mark Dobbslb 3 1 2 0 I.Davis1b 3 0 0 0 R uggincf 4 0 2 1 Baxterrf 2 0 0 0 Reynolds and Lonnie Chisenhall B rantlyc 5 0 1 0 Burkep 0 0 0 0 Pittsburgh Los Angeles hit three-run homers, Justin ab r hbi ab r hbi Hchvrrss 3 1 2 0 Vldspn ph 1 0 0 0 Masterson pitched seven strong S Martelf 4 I 2 0 Crwfrdlt 4 2 2 0 V alaika3b 4 1 2 I Edginp 0 0 0 0 Frnndzp 2 0 0 0 Atchisnp 0 0 0 0 Walker2b 4 0 0 0 Schmkrlf 1 0 0 0 inning and Cleveland hammered Mcctchcf 4 1 1 2 Punto2b-3b 2 2 2 0 ARamsp 0 0 0 0 Hwknsp 0 0 0 0 Tampa Bay. G Snchz1b 3 0 0 0 Kempcf 2 1 1 1 Rauch p 0 0 0 0 Buck ph-c 1 0 0 0 McKnrc 3 0 0 0AdGnzlIb 4 0 3 4 C oghlnph I 0 0 0 Dudalf 4000 P Alvrz3b 4 0 0 0 HrstnJrrf 4 0 1 0 MDunnp 0 0 0 0 RTejadss 2 2 1 0 Cleveland TampaBay T abatarf 3 0 1 0 Uribe3b 3 0 0 0 Cishek p 0 0 0 0 Reckerc 3 0 1 1 ab r hbi ab r hbi Barmesss 1 0 0 0 Belisarip 0 0 0 0 R ice p 0 0 0 0 Bourncf 6 1 2 1 Jnnngscf 2 0 0 0 JMcDnlss 1 0 0 0 RHrndzph 1 0 0 0 Niwnhs ph 1 1 1 0 Acarer ss 4 1 0 0 RRorts 3b 1 0 1 0 G Jonesph-rf 1 0 0 0 Guerrirp 0 0 0 0 L affey p I 0 0 0 Minnesota 002 OOD 200 — 4 R aburnlt 4 2 I 0 Fuldrf-cf 4 0 0 0 Lockep 2 0 0 0 Howegp 0 0 0 0 B yrdrf 3012 B altimore 03D O OD 000 — 3 Swisher1b 5 0 0 0 Zobrist2b 3 0 2 0 Sniderph 1 0 0 0 Fdrwczc 3 0 0 0 Totals 3 6 3 133 Totals 3 1 4 6 4 —Gordon (3), A.Escobar (2), Getz(2), E—Mauer (2), Teagarden (I). DP—Minnesota2, MrRynldh 4 3 3 4 SRdrgzlf 1 0 0 0 Leroux p 0 0 0 0 Sellers ss 3 1 1 1 Miami 0 01 200 000 — 3 delphia 8. 28 Dyson(1), M.Young(1), Mayberry (2). HR—Butler Baltimore1 LOB —Minnesota5, Baltimore6. 28CSantnc 5 3 5 3 Longori3b 2 0 0 0 Grigip 0 0 0 0 Ryup 20 0 0 New York 0 00 011 002 — 4 Aviles2b 5 2 2 1 Frnswrp 0 0 0 0 (I), Rogins (I). SB—A.Escobar (3), Francoeur(I), Morneau (2), AJones(4). HR Hardy(2). CS MasM.Ellis2b 2 0 1 0 Oneoutwhenwinningrunscored. Revere (3). CS L.cain(1) SF Kratz. Chsnh03b 5 1 2 3 BGomsp 0 0 0 0 DP—New York 2. LDB—Miami 12, NewYork 7. troianni (I).— S Dozier.SF—Parmelee. Totals 3 1 2 4 2 Totals 3 16 11 6 City IP H R ER BB SO Minnesota IP H R E R BB SO Stubbsrt 5 0 2 1 Rodneyp 0 0 0 0 P ittsburgh 200 0 0 0 0 0 0 — 2 28 Solano(1),Ruggiano(3),Brantly(3),Valaika(1), Kansas 6 10 4 4 0 8 CRamsp 0 0 0 0 PHernandez 5 4 3 3 3 3 Los Angeles 2 0 1 0 1 0 2 0x — 6 Recker(1). HR —Dan.Murphy(2). SB—R.Tejada(1). ShieldsW,1-1 E — Pu nto (1). DP — P it t s burgh 1. LOB — P itt s S — Fe r nan dez . Co lins 2 0 0 0 0 4 SwarzakW,1-0 1 1 - 3 2 0 0 1 1 Duncan ph 1 0 1 0 1-3 2 3 3 1 1 Loney 1b 3 0 0 0 DuensingH,3 2-3 I 0 0 0 0 burgh 5,LosAngeles 7. 28 C.crawford (2), Kemp Miami IP H R E R BB SO J.Gutierrez 2 1 1 0 0 BurtonH,2 1 0 0 0 0 2 YEscorss 3 0 0 0 (2). HR —Mccutchen(1), Selers (1). SB—Punto(I). Fernandez 5 3 1 1 1 8 G.HogandH,1 1 - 3 S—Punto. SF—Kemp. K.HerreraS,1-1 1 - 3 1 0 0 0 1 PerkinsS,2-2 1 0 0 0 0 2 Joycelf-rf 3 0 0 0 ARamosH,2 1 1 1 1 1 1 Philadelphia Baltimore Loaton c 4 0 0 0 Pittsburgh IP H R E R BB SO RauchH,l I 0 0 0 I 2 Hamelsk,02 52 3 9 8 8 4 2 HammelL,1-1 62 - 3 4 4 4 3 3 KJhnsn dh-2b 3 0 0 0 LockeL,0-1 6 8 4 4 1 3 M.DunnH,2 1 0 0 0 1 2 1 1-3 0 0 0 1 2 Durbin 1131 0 0 1 2 Matusz Totals 4 3 131713 Totals 3 0 0 4 0 Leroux 1132 2 2 2 1 CishekL,0-1BS,1-1 1-3 2 2 2 0 0 Horst 1 2 1 I 0 0 Strop 1 0 0 0 0 1 C leveland 013 0 4 0 2 1 2 — 13 Grigi 2-3 1 0 0 1 0 New York HBP—byHammel (Wigingham,Plouffe). WP —Swar- T ampa Bay 0 0 0 0 0 0 000 — 0 Los Angeles Laffey 41310 3 3 1 5 Aumont 1 1 0 0 2 2 DP —Cleveland I, Tampa Bay1. LOB—Cleve- RyuW,1-1 6 1-3 3 2 2 2 6 12-3 1 0 0 0 3 WP K.Herrera.Balk Aumont. zak. Burke T—2.52. A—34,431(45,971). land 6, TampaBay8. 2B—Bourn (3), Raburn(1) BelisarioH,1 12 - 31 0 0 0 0 Edgin 1-3 1 0 0 1 0 T—3:20. A—39,451(43,651).

IP H R E R BB SO 8 4 3 3 0 3 Minnesota Baltimore 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi 1-3 0 0 0 0 2 Hicks cf 4 0 1 1 Markks rf 4 0 2 1 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Mauerc 3 1 1 0 Machd3b 4 0 0 0 1-3 1 1 1 0 0 Wnghlf 2 0 0 0 C.Davis1b 4 0 0 0 Mstrnnpr-If 0 0 0 0 A.Jonescf 3 I 2 0 7 5 3 3 2 7 Mornea1b 4 0 1 2 Pearcedh 3 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 2 Doumitdh 4 0 0 0 Hardyss 3 1 1 2 1 0 0 0 0 1 P louffe3b 3 1 0 0 Reimld f 3 1 1 0 1 1 0 0 1 1 W Rmrzrf 3 1 1 0 McLothlf 1 0 0 0 WP—Cap ps. D ozier2b 3 0 0 0 Tegrdnc 3 0 0 0 T—2'52.A—18,708 (40,615) Flormnss 0 1 0 0 Wietersph 1 0 0 0 P armelph 0 0 0 1 Acasil2b 3 0 I 0 EEscorss 1 0 0 0 Rangers 7, Angels 3 T otals 2 7 4 4 4 Totals 3 23 7 3

ARLINGTON, Texas — Lance

Red Sox13, Blue Jays0

lglesias ss 5 1 2 0

Athletics 9, Astros 3

two-run seventh inning, rallying dino (1),AI.Ram irez (2). HR —K.Morales (1), Morse Minnesota past Baltimore.

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Minnesota(Correia 0-0) at KansasCity (E.Santana 0-1),1:10p.m. Tampa Bay(Hellickson 0-0) at Texas(Ogando1-0), 5:05 p.m. Houston(Humber 0-1) at Seattle (J.Saunders0-1), 7:10 p.m.

0 2

Rockies 9, Padres1

X

Pct GB .714 ,667 '/z 429 2 .333 2'/x

Sunday's Games N.Y.Yankees7, Detroit 0 Boston13,Toronto0 Kansas City 9, Philadelphia8 Minnesota 4, Baltimore3 Cleveland13,TampaBay0 Oakland 9, Houston3 Chicago WhiteSox4, Seattle 3,10 innings Texas 7, LA.Angels3 Today's Games Baltimore(W.chen0-0) at Boston (Buchholz 1-0), 11:05a.m. N.Y.Yankees(Kuroda0-1) at Cleveland(Jrmenez0-0), 1:05 p.m.

0 1 0 0

indians13, Rays 0

McCutchen and pitching the Los Angeles Dodgers past Pittsburgh

Johnson continues mastery of Martinsville with NASCAR victory The Associated Press MARTINSVILLE, Va. — No matter the changes to the car, the tires, or the weather, Martinsville Speedway is Jimmie Johnson's kind of place. Johnson ied a career-best 346 laps Sunday and pulled away on a restart with eight laps to go for his eighth career victory on the shortest track in the Sprint Cup Series, taking over third place on the career victories list on NASCAR's oldest track. The only drivers ahead of him? Hall of famers Richard Petty with 15

wins, and Darrell Waltrip with 11. "Probably the most calm, relaxed thought-out weekend that we've ever had as the 48 (team)," Johnson said. From the time he rolled his car onto the track for the first practice Friday until the final restart, Johnson had a dominant car, and knew it. And with his track record here,even when things seemed to take a bad turn, he and his team trusted history. "We stuck to our game plan and knew what we wanted to have in the race and stayed patient, and it was

MOTOR SPORTS ROUNDUP tough to do at times, but it certainly worked out well," the five-time series champion said. "And in the race, we had to adjust on the fly." No team does it better at Martinsville, and while Johnson said the finai caution came at an inopportune time because he'd built a big lead over Clint Bowyer, he also realized it may have saved him from having to fight off teammate Jeff Gordon. "Jeff on the long run probably had

the car to beat," he said. "Jeff has a really good line here on the long run, and he started catching me before the last caution and I was thinking, 'Man, if this stays green, this could be a Jeff Gordon day.' " Also on Sunday: H unter-Reay holds off D ixon t o win at Barber: BIRMINGHAM, Aia. — Ryan Hunter-Reay ended Penske Racing's domination at Barber Motorsports Park by holding off Scott Dixon to win the IndyCar Series race. The defending IndyCar champion ran

a steady race, holding strong in one intense battle for position to claim his first win of the season. Dixon finished second for the fourth consecutive year on the Alabama road course. Helio Castroneves was third and Charlie Kimball was a career-best fourth.

Johnson sweeps at NHRA in Las Vegas: LAS VEGAS — Allen Johnson won the Pro Stock event at the SummitRacing.com NHRA Nationals and claimed more than $100,000 during the weekend at The Strip at Las Vegas Motor Speedway.


B4 THE BULLETIN • MONDAY, APRIL 8, 2013

Bellas

WOMEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL:FINAL FOUR ROUNDUP

UConn, Louisville to meetfor championship The Associated Press NEW ORLEANS — Geno Auriemma shook hi s h e ad in amazement. With all t he i ncredible players h e h a s coached, hecouldn't remember a better effort than the one Breanna Stewart had against Notre Dame. Not with what was on the line. The stellar freshman scored a career-high 29 p oints t o go with four blocks and was seemingly everywhere in leading the Huskies back to the national c h ampionship game with an 83-65 win over the Fighting Irish — their nem-

esis of late — on Sunday night. "Given the stage, and what was at stake I d o n't k now that I've seen any bigger performance," Auriemma said. "I know there's been NCAA tournament games that we've had certain individuals play great, but I don't remember a player having a better game in this environment." The Huskies will face Louisville in the title game Tuesday night. UConn will be going for its eighth national championship to match Tennessee for the most in women's basketball history. No team ha s d o minated

Final Continued from B1 "We're nota who's who like Harvard and Yale in the alumni world," coach Rick Pitino said Sunday. "We're a blue-collar school that supports each other. One of the coolest places I've everworked." Pitino should know. He also worked at Kentucky, leading the Wildcats to a national title in 1996. Now, he'sgot a chance to become the first coach to win championships at two schools. "I haven't thought about it for one second," insisted Pitino, already the first coach to guide three schools to the Final Four. "We have built a brand on Louisville first. Everything we do is about the team, about the family. I'd be a total hypocrite if I said (winning another title is) really important. It really is not important. I want to win because I'm part of this team. That's it." Football may come first at Michigan (31-7), but the Wolverines haven't exactly been pushovers on the hardwood. They won a national title in 1989, beating Seton Hall in overtime, and they've lost three other times in the championship. The school is best known for the Fab Five, that group of five stellar recruits who led Michigan to back-to-back final appearances in 1992 and '93. Both teams got to this point with crucial assists from the backups. Caris LeVert and Spike Albrecht — yep, both freshmen — hit a pair of 3-pointers in Michigan's semifinal win, points that were desperatelyneeded with player of the year Trey Burke struggling through a brutal night. The sophomore guard made only one of eight shots and finished with seven points, just the second time this season he's been held in single digits. Burke said he'll gladly hand off the scoring duties to someone else again today if the Cardinals take a similar approach to Syracuse. "Pretty much every time I got the ball, I had two people in my face," he said. "I tried not to force anything, but I probably forced two or three shots. That 3 I hit (from way out and his only basket of the game)

Lookingback Athlete of the week:

La Pine senior Jeremy Desrosiers won three individual events Thursday at Sweet Home's three-

team Sky-Em Leaguetrack meet, including the long jump, in which he went

22 feet, 4 inches, tying the best mark in the state

this season, regardless of classification. Contest of the week: Redmond High opened Intermountain Conference baseball play with an

8-6 victory over reigning leagUe champion Summit on Thursday. The

Panthers, who improved to 6-4 with the road win, banged out12 hits against

four Storm pitchers. Charles Payne went three for four and batted in two

runs and Matt Dahlen added two hits and two RBls for Redmond.

Lookingahead WEDNESDAY Mountain View at Ridgeview softdall doudleheader, 3 p.m.:The first-year Ravensareoff toan8-1 startand open Intermountain Hybrid play

with two gamesagainst the Cougars. SATURDAY Sisters, Ridgeviewand

Redmond atMadras Invitational girls tennis tournament, 10 a.m.:Area

teams compete in the oneday White Buffalo invite event.

Auriemma's Huskies the way that the Irish had over the past few seasons. UConn (34-4) had lost the previous two national semifinals to the I r ish and dropped three thrilling games this season to their rival. Stewart and her teammates wouldn't let it happen again, ending the brilliant career of Notre Dame guard S k ylar Diggins. She finished her last college game with 10 points, going a dismal three for 15 from the field. The Huskies built a 10-point halftime lead playing incredibledefense and Notre Dame

(35-2) could only get within six

in the second half as its school r ecord 3 0 - game w i n n i n g streak came to an end. In Sunday's other national semifinal: Louisville 64, California 57: NEW ORLEANS — Antonita Slaughter scored 18 points on six 3-pointers and Louisville clawed back from a 10-point halftime deficit to defeat California. Bria Smith scored 17 on six-of-seven shooting for the Cardinals (29-8), who were a No. 5 seed and became the first team seeded worse than fourth to wi n a F i nal Four game. L a yshia C l a rendon scored 17 for Cal (32-4).

The final, at aglance A look at tonight's NCAAchampionship game: LOUISVILLE MICHIGAN Road to the Final Four Beat No. 16 North Carolina A&T 79-48; beat No. 8 Colorado State 82-56; beat No. 12 Oregon 77-69; beat No. 2 Duke 85-63; beat No. 9 Wichita State 72-68.

Road to the Final Four Beat No. 13 South Dakota State 71-56; beat No. 5 VCU 78-53; beat No.1Kansas 87-85, OT; beat No. 3 Florida 79-59; beat No. 4

Semifinal star

Syracuse. Semifinal star

LukeHancock came offthe bench to

Freshman forward Mitch McGary had10

score 20 points on six-for-nine shooting, including three 3-pointers, each bigger

points, 12 reboundsand six assists against Syracuse and it was during the four minutes

than the one before. Hancock had scored in double figures just once in the tournament

he was out after picking up his third foul that the Orange started to make their run.

and that was10 points against Duke. McGary didn't become starter a until the NCAA tournament, and he is averaging 17.0 Key point points and11.6 rebounds in the five games. The Cardinals again showedthey are a resilient team, rallying from12 points down Key point with 13:36 to play against the Shockers. That wasn't quite as impressive as the Big

Their youth didn't seem to bother the

East tournament championship gamewhen

have plenty of guards available to handle

Louisville rallied from a16-point deficit with 15:51 to play to win by17. Their15-game

winning streak is their longest since 200304.

Wolverines against Syracuseandthey Louisville's pressure. TreyBurke has had big games following off ones, and that should worry Louisville since he missed

seven of his eight shots against Syracuse.

The skinny There will be plenty of good guards in the championship game,and Michigan will need

Now, she rides with other women at her own pace. "It Continued from B1 has enhanced my living exWhile the club is open perience tremendously,"says to female riders of all ages, Adair of her involvement with current group m e mbers the Bella Cyclists. "It's a fun range inage from 24 to 67 way to get exercise." years old. For some m embers, the "There are women (in club's organized rides serve the club) from all walks of as motivation to exercise. "If I don't have a commitlife," notes Bellas president Barb Smith. ment, I'm not going to get out "It's a diverse group, but the door," says ride leader (we have) so much in com- Catherine Conlon. "I have to mon ... we run together, show up (to group rides)." ride together, ski together," While Conlon, 47, helps deadds Slater. termine which trails or routes The club is split about the group will ride, Smith says e qually b e t ween t h o se other members areexpected who ride either mountain to lead rides on occasion. bikes or road bikes excluThe rides are social in nasively and those who enjoy ture. "We talk the whole way," both. It is divided into two says Smith, noting that most groups: "Conversational" e xcursions c o nclude w i t h and "Easy Riders." The lunch or drinks at a nearby Conversational group (for restaurant. "We joke that $25 buys us intermediate riders) alternates each weekend be- friends," she adds with a laugh tween road and mountain in reference to the club's anbike rides, while the Easy nual membership fee (which Riders typically mountain covers club expenses such as bike once during the week insurance, winter activities, a nd occasionally on t h e and gas for carpool trips). weekend at a slower (but For many m embers, the not beginner) pace, accord- Bellas community is one of ing to Smith. encouragement. Smith says those new to Slater,who has a self-deroad or mountain biking scribed phobia of descending are encouraged to attend steep hills w h ile m ountain a beginner's cycling clinic biking, says fellow club mem(offered by several local bers have shown support inbike shops) to learn basic stead of prodding her to go bike-handling skills before down hills on group rides. "We can be so critical of our joining the Bellas. Most of the time, says own riding as women," says Slater, the E asy R i ders Slater. "But we are so acceptspend one or tw o h ours ing of each other." riding singletrack trails on — Reporter: 541-383-0393, weekday mornings. They egross@bendbulletin.com. frequent t h e D e s chutes River Trail and Phil's Trail in Bend, and they often carpool to locations such as Suttle Lake and Peterson Ridge in the Sisters area, says Slater, 57. A retired naval officer, Slater says she had been l ooking for a g r o u p t o mountain bike with before Hear joining the B ellas three

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every one of them to handle Louisville's relentless pressure. Handling McGary inside will

The camaraderie of a

be key, andthat means Louisville will need abig gamefrom center Gorgui Dieng, who took just one shot and blocked just two in 30 minutes in the semifinal.

cycling club appealed to

Thepick Louisville seems like a different team with the way the bench delivered 34 points and allowed

her. "When you are out (riding a trail) by yourself

the Cardinals to rally. Michigan can't feel comfortable even if takes anearly lead. It would be

"It's nice to have a group to know the routes and where to turn." Slater and Smith agree that riding as a group is of paramount importance to the Bellas, who have adopted the military maxim, "leave no one behind." "Even if someone is slow they are not going to get left behind," says Smith, who adds that a group leader routinely rides in the back of the pack. "We look out for one another," adds fellow Bella rider Janice Adair. Adair, 56, speaks from experience. When a tire fell off her mountain bike during a group trail ride with the Bellas last season, another member stopped and helped her reattach it. Adair says she joined the cycling club last year soon after moving to Bend. At first she mountain biked with her husband, who often rode ahead of her at a faster pace.

crazy to pick against coach Rick Pitino with the run he's on: Louisville 72-61. — The Associated Press

wasn't a good shot. But I try not to force things and just look for different ways to find the open man." Louisville, inspired by the gruesome injury to Kevin Ware but needing others to step up while he's down, got an even bigger contribution off the bench than Michigan. Luke Hancock scored 20 points. Walko n Tim Henderson, moving up in t h e rotationbecause of Ware's broken leg, knocked down back-to-back 3-pointers

Schimmel Continued from 61 "That's how Hermiston used to kill you," Riper added. "If it wasn't an easy pass to a teammate, she'd bury you with a 25foot jumper. You just sat there and thought, ' How do y ou guard that'?' " Schimmel made an impact in the IMC as a freshman, leading the Bulldogs to the 2006-07 league title while scoring an IMC-best 15.9 points per game. With Schimmel running the show that season, Hermiston went 20-9 and placed fourth at the Class 5A state tournament. "Man, could she shoot," Riper remembered. "And she had great court vision. As a young player, she was probably a better passer (than shooter), but she always had tremendous range. When she got hot, she'd hit four or five 3s in a row and just bury a team by herself." As as sophomore, Schimmel and the Bulldogs finished just one win short of bringing Hermiston its first state title, falling to Jefferson of Portland in the 5A championship game. In t h ree s tate t o urnament games that season, Schimmel averaged 20.7 points, 7.0 assists and 4.7 steals per contest. "You could always tell she'd be a player at the next level," said Redmond High boys basketball coach Jon C o rbett, who was also an assistant girls coach at Mountain View during Schimmel's two seasons in the IMC. "She just played a different style of basketball ... the court vision, the ballhandling. ... She always had really deep range, but she also had a quick shot and a g r eat hesitation move. You could tell she'd been

that turned the momentum when it looked as though Wichita State might pull off anothershocker. There'salways a chance for the more obscure players to step up on the biggest stages. "Those guys, not that you don't pay attention to them, but your strategy is not toward them." Pitino said. "We're all trying to stop the great players defensively, choreograph our defensive plan to stop the great players."

Franklin High a t t h e s t art of her junior year when her mother, Ceci Moses, was hired as the Quakers' head girls basketball coach. In Portland, Moses and h e r d a u ghters led Franklin to back-to-back Class 6A state quarterfinal appearances. As a s e n i or, Shoni Schimmel averaged an eye-popping 29.8 points, 9.0 rebounds, 7.3 assists and 5.5 steals a game. "We knew she was about

as good as a player can be,"

recalled Crook County head girls coach Dave Johnson, who was an assistant coach with the Cowgirls when they played Schimmel's Hermiston teams. "First of all, she was great on the drive. But her range was unbelievable. She hit one of the longest (3pointers) I've ever seen a kid hit. She was two, maybe three dribblesacross halfcourt — of course we weren't guarding her — and she launches it and hits nothing but net." At L o u isville, S chimmel made an immediate splash and started all 35 of the Cardinals' games in her freshman season. She earned all-Big East freshman team honors during the 2010-11 season and was all-Big East honorable mention while averaging 15.1 points per game for a Louisville squad that advanced to the Sweet 16. Last year Schimmel led the Cardinals with 14.3 points and 4.7 assists per game, but Louisville was bounced from the NCAA tournament in the round of 32. Louisville advanced to the title game with a 64-57 semifinal v i ctory S u nday o v er California, a comeback win in which the Schimmel sisters playing a long, long time." combined for 19 points and Schimmel spent only two eight rebounds. Shoni booked years at Hermiston as she a game-high six assists and transferred to Por t l a nd's also led all players with two

blocked shots. "It's great seeing her do so well, to watch highlights on (ESPN's) SportsCenter of a kid from Oregon doing such a great job," said Johnson. "It's like what the UConn coach (Geno Auriemma) said: 'The Schimmel sisters are the two most exciting players in our game today.' That's pretty awesome that he's talking about two kids from Oregon that we had a chance to play against. "I'm definitely a Louisville women's basketball fan right now," Johnson said. — Reporter: 541-383-0305, beastes~bendbulletin.com.

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MONDAY, APRIL 8,2013 • THE BULLETIN

COMMUNITY SPORTS IN BRIEF

NBA ROUNDUP

Mavs hol o Blazers, 96-91 The Associated Press PORTLAND — Those beards aren't coming off yet. Chris Kaman scored a season-high 26 points and the unshaven Dallas Mavericks boosted their faint playoff hopes with a 96-91 victory over the slumping Portland Trail Blazers on Sunday night. Kaman added 11 rebounds for the Mavericks, who were 2'/2 games back of Utah for the eighth and final spot in the Western Conference, and two games behind the Lakers. Dallas (38-39) has just five games left, but four of those are at home. Led by veteran Dirk Nowitzki, a handful of the Mavs have been growing out their beards since early February, vowing not to shave until they reach .500 and make the playoffs. Kaman is among them. "I'm not sure how excited everyone else is about it because I don't think they like how it looks," he said. "But I'm not really thinking about it because it's important for us to finish the season on a good note and we have the next five games to do that." The Mavs led by as many as 26 points, but the Blazers closedthe gap in the fourth quarter — even after sitting most of their starters. Rookie Will Barton came off the bench with 22 points and 13 rebounds for the Blazers, who have lost eight straight for their longest losing streak since the 2005-06 season. Portland (33-44) was eliminated from the playoffs after Friday night's 116-98 loss to the Houston Rockets. Rookie Damian Lillard's layup narrowed Dallas' lead to 88-80 with 4:48 left. The Blazers pulled closer at 88-83on Barton'sjumper. O.J.Mayo and Shawn Marion had consecutive baskets to slow Portland's momentum, but Eric Maynor's layup and a pair of free throws got the Blazers within 94-91 with 39 seconds left. After Mayo missed a 3-pointer on the other end, Lillard's attempted layup with 6.9 seconds to go didn't fall. Marion scored at the buzzer for the final margin. Barton's breakout performance had the Blazers in an upbeat mood following the game, despite the loss. Barton had 18 points and 11 rebounds in the second half alone. "Yeah Willie B! Yeah Willie B!" two-time All-Star LaMarcus Aldridge shouted across the locker room. "What did you eat today?" Barton, who was a second-round pick by the Blazers out of Memphis, was brimming with confidence. "Everyone on the team says I've got a special talent," he said. "You've just got to wait your turn sometimes." Portland was without starting forward Nicolas Batum for the third straight game because of a sore right shoulder. Victor Claver started in his place. The Blazers were stung when guard Wesley Matthews was helped off the court with a right ankle injury with 8:27 left in the second quarter. The extent of the injury was not immediately known but Matthews was on crutches following the game. The four-year NBA veteran was averaging 15 points, 2.8 rebounds and 2.5 assists going into the game. Also on Sunday: Knicks 125, Thunder 120: OKLAHOMA C IT Y

RUGBY Roughriders win — TheBendRugby Club Roughriders scored a 36-33 victory over Salem in a Pacific Northwest Rugby Football

Get the Girls Out —Female skiers and snowboarders of all ages are invited to attend Get the Girls Out, a free event held at Mt. Bachelor ski area on April 21 starting at 10 a.m. Participants will meet near the Pine

Union Division III contest Saturday at Bend's

Marten chairlift before splitting into groups

High Desert Middle School. Bend needed to win by13 points or more to overtake Salem

to ski or snowboard. Get the Girls Out is a

for a berth in the PNRFU Division III playoffs, set for April 20-21 in Bend, but Salem retained the berth by keeping the final score close. For

national campaign hostedbySheJumps,a nonprofit organization that seeks to increase female participation in outdoor activities.

Participants are asked to donate $5 to supthe Roughriders, Mike Hunter scored two tries port SheJumps andmust have avalid lift and Clint Peterson, Tyler Canfield and Joel Ab- ticket or season pass to ski or snowboard. bott scored oneapiece. Hunter also hadthree For more information, email lindsey@lindconversi onsandapenaltykick,andRobDay seyclark.com.

,- 0~@LRS .~II

was credited with a conversion.

Blues toppleNorth Clackamas —The Bend Blues, aRugby Oregon Division I boys high school team and part of the Bend Rugby

GYMNASTICS Cascade entries shine at state

Club, defeated previously unbeatenNorth

— Ten members of the CascadeAll-Star

Clackamas 40-24 in a Saturday match at High Desert Middle School in Bend. Jacob Fritz led the Blues with 20 points on two tries and five

Gymnastics team of Bend competed in the Oregon State Optional Gymnastics Champi-

conversions. GunnerCrawford, Michael Hageman, Ben Klein and Jeff Durante also scored

at Northwest Christian University in Eugene. Level 10 gymnast and Cascade All-Star

tries for the Blues(2-3j, who play again this

member Courtney Miller,17, won the balance

Saturday against Linn-Benton. That match is set for1 p.m. at Bend's Ponderosa Park.

beam competition. Miller will advance to the Region 2 Championships, held April12-14

onship Level 7-10 meet, held March 22-24

in Shoreline, Wash. Level 7CascadeAll-Star

Lady ROughriderS dOWn Salem — The Don Ryan /The Associated Press

Portland Trail Blazers guard Damian Lillard, right, dribbles against Dallas Mavericks guard Mike James, middle, as LaMarcus Aldridge sets a pick during the first quarter of Sunday's game in Portland. — Carmelo Anthony had 36 points and 12 rebounds, J.R. Smith hit a pair of shot-clock beaters in the final two minutes and New York beat Oklahoma City for its 12th straight win. Clippers 109, Lakers 95: LOS ANGELES — Blake Griffin had 24 points and 12 rebounds, and the playoff-bound Clippers beat the Lakers to clinch their first Pacific Division title in franchise history against a team that has long overshadowed them. Jazz 97, Warriors 90:OAKLAND, Calif. — Mo Williams scored 25 points, Al Jefferson added 19 points and 12 rebounds, and Utah regained the Western Conference's final playoff position by holding off Golden State. Celtics 107, Wizards 96:BOSTON — Brandon Bass scored 20 points and Boston, helped by the return of Kevin Garnett and Paul Pierce, beat Washington. Pistons 99, Bulls 85: AUBURN HILLS, Mich. Brandon Knight scored 20 points to help Detroit snap an 18-game losing streak against Chicago. Grizzlies 89, Kings 87: SACRAMENTO, Calif. Mike Conley scored 25 points, making the go-ahead basket with 30 seconds left and leading Memphis over struggling Sacramento. Hornets 95, Suns 92:PHOENIX — Anthony Davis scored 20 points and New Orleans handed Phoenix its franchise-record seventh consecutive home loss. Cavaliers 91, Magic 85: CLEVELAND — Alonzo Gee scored 19 points and Cleveland rallied in the fourth quarter to beat Orlando. -

-

Bend RugbyClub's Lady Roughridersdefeated

competitors included Clara Garza, Lauren Hicks, Adison Tanguay, Bridjet Brown,

Salem 35-19 in asocial women's rugby con-

Sahalie Levine, Morgan Stevens, Peyton

test Saturday at High Desert Middle School in Bend. Erica Cardwell scored four tries and

Fraley, Bailey Miller and Emily Showers. See individual scores in Community Sports

Erica Rich, Katie Larson andHeather Hagler scored oneapiecefor the victorious Bend squad.

Scoreboard (B6j.

SKIING Event denefits United Way —Mt. Bachelor ski area is currently offering $25 weekday lift-ticket vouchers to help raise

ROLLER DERBY Lava City Roller Dolls championship beui —The Bend-based Lava City Roller

Dolls, a women's flat track roller derby squad, will host a championship bout between two

of its home teams this Saturday at 6 p.m.

funds for the Boys 8 Girls Clubs of Central Oregon. The fifth annual Mt. Bachelor Charity

The bout between the Rowdy Cowgirls of12 Gauge Rage and the Fierce Nerve Agents will

Ski Week fundraiser takes placetoday through

be held at Cascade lndoor Sports in Bend,

Friday and April 22-26. Mt. Bachelor provides lift-ticket vouchers to Boys & Girls Clubs of

preceded by a Junior Derby bout at 4:30 p.m.

Central Oregon, andthosevouchers can be

Doors at Cascade Indoor Sports will open at 4 p.m. To buy tickets or for more information,

redeemed for a $25 full-day lift ticket. Vouch-

visit www.lavacityrollerdolls.com.

ers can bepicked upstarting today at the Boys 8 Girls Club, 500 N.W. Wall St. in Bend. For more information, visit www.bgcco.org or call 541-617-2877.

Mini World Cupseason ends —wlth

FENCING Locals compete in Salemtourna-

ment —lan Ferguson, a memberof the Or-

the last race of the five-race series in the

egon Fencible s in Bend,placed second in the

books, the Mt. Bachelor Sports Education

senior mixed openepeecompetition at the

Foundation's Mini World Cup final season standings have been posted. Results from the

Aldo Nadi Tournament in Salem on March 30. Ferguson, 18, is a student at Summit High

2013 season finale, stagedMarch 23 at Mt.

School. Ferguson competed against14 other

Bachelor ski area, are listed in Community

fencers in the event held at Salem Classical

Sports Scoreboard (B6), along with final team Fencing. Fellow club member Kellian Moore, standings andthetop five boys andtop five 15 and a Culver High student, placed12th in girls in the U10, U12 and U14 age classifications.

the same competition. — Bulletin staff reports

®

Wednesday • April 10 6 a.m.-11 a.m. At the these three locations:

Bend - 2 locations 1815 NE 3rd Street 1190 S. Highway 97

Redmond location 2905 S. Highway 97

One biscuit per guest. Guest must be present. No purehase necessary. While supplies last. © 2013 Carl Karcher Enterprises,Inc. All rights reserved.

BS


MONDAY, APRIL 8,2013 • THE BULLETIN

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R EEN GOLF IN BRIEF TOURNAMENTS VOlunteerS needed —Sunriver Resort is looking for volunteers for the 46th PGA Professional National Championship, which will be held June 23-26 at Crosswater Club

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and Sunriver's Meadows course.

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Volunteer positions include caddie registration, spotters for the

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Golf Channel, marshals, scoring control, player shuttles, standard

bearers and walking scorers. Cost is $25 to volunteer, and includes

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a uniform golf shirt, lunches, and for those who volunteer for at least

three shifts, a free round of golf at Sunriver's Meadows or Woodlands

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courses. Deadline to register is April

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30. The PGAProfessional National

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professionals from around the country and will be televised live on the Golf Channel. The top golfers from the tournament advance the 2013

I•

Courtesy of Speedgolf lnternational

Gretchen Johnson, an amateur golfer and marathon runner from Portland, runs between shots at the first-ever Speedgolf World Championship played last fall at Bandon Dunes Golf Resort on the southern Oregon Coast. Tim Scott, a golf pro and former Bend resident, has hopes that speedgolf is about to take off.

PGA Championship. For more information on volunteering or to submit an application: www.sunriver-resort.

com/landing/pgapnc.php.

COURSES Free membershipfor military

• Pioneers of the sport are hopingit will take off, and teach theslowergolfers amongusat the sametime of 80 carded in a time of 60 minutes would result in an overall score of

ZACK HALL

D

140. (Speedgolf is played primarily

on't bother telling Tim Scott that slow play leads to quality

golf.

As one of the pre-eminent "speedgolfers" in the world, the former Bend resident can play 18 holes of par golf or better in less than an hour. It is a fair bet that Scott, the newly minted executive director of speed-

under the United States Golf Association's Rules of Golf.) And to see it played well is a sight in itself. Portland-area golf pro Chris Smith, who d i scovered speedgolf with Scott after the two friends read a 1999 story on the sport in Runner's World magazine, is i n G u i nness World Records for his speedgolf success. Smith set the record at the

speedgolf right nowin a way that there hasn't been. It's really the first time we've had resources and really the interest." — Former Bend resident Tim Scott, the executive director of Speedgolf International

2005 Chicago Speedgolf Classic by

ternational, is probably not the reason threefoursomes are stacked up onapar3. The fledgling sport combines distance running and golf, a coupling as unlikely as oil and water or Felix and Oscar. Yet Scott — a 49-year-old who recently moved from Bend to the Sacramento, Calif., area — thinks there could be an opening for growth. And that as a product, speedgolf could serve as inspiration to solve one of conventional golf's most vexing problems: slow play. "With the pace-of-play issues that have really come to the forefront in the last few years, the numbers of golfers have gone down across the country," says Scott, a former golf pro who played for the University of Oregon golf team in the 1980s. "People don't have 5'/~, six hours to spend

shooting a 65 on a regulation, albeit short, course in a time of 44 minutes, 6 seconds. That is some awfully fine golf to be played that quickly. Smith thinks there is a lesson in speedgolf for conventional golfers. "What if finally people realize that if they played a little bit faster — and speedgolf is a n e x t r eme version of playing a little bit faster — they played better'?" asks Smith, who is the lead instructor at Pumpkin Ridge Golf Club. "What speedgolf does is that it demonstrates — and granted, these are elite athletes and it is an extreme version — is that you don't have to play slowly to play well." For any lesson to be taught, there must be some exposure. That could come this Saturday, when CBS airs a short documentary on speedgolf at 10:30 a.m., just before third-round coverage ofthe Masters

(on golf)."

begins.

To understand how speedgolf can change conventional golf, one must first understand the sport itself. The aim is simple: Shoot the lowest score possible in the shortest possible time. Playing with a small bag with five or six clubs, speedgolfers add their stroke score with their elapsed time over 18 holes to come up with their total score. For example, a score

The show centers around the firstever Speedgolf World Championship, played last October at Bandon Dunes Golf Resort on the southern Oregon Coast. The documentary was produced by Bandon Dunes and has been promoted by the famed course through email blasts as "Our way of celebrating the origins of golf more than 500

golf's governing body, Speedgolf In-

family —Lost Tracks Golf Club is

"There just seems to be a lot of momentum in

SpeedgolfonTV Speedgolf WorldChampionships Special:CBS, Saturday, April13, at 10:30 a.m. On the web: Speedgolfinternational.com

years ago when a round was played at a faster pace." In addition, small speedgolf clubs are popping up in locations across the U.S., including at RedTail Golf Center in Beaverton, where a handful of players meet just after dawn each Wednesday, Smith says. S peedgolf International i s a l s o trying to spark a professional tour, starting with a June tournament in Richmond, Va., with a purse of about $35,000. Such promotion of the sport has both Scott and Smith thinking that the future of s peedgolf could be

bright. "There just seems to be a lot of momentum in speedgolf right now in a way that there hasn't been," says Scott, who spent 10 years as a school teacher in Sunriver. "It's really the first time we've had resources and really the interest." With this region's love of running,

offering a free membership to one active-duty military family in Central

golf, and relatively obscure sports, it seems Central Oregon could be a hotbed for speedgolf. Yet the sport has gained little traction here, other than tournaments that Scott helped organize in2003 and 2004 at Eagle Crest Resort in Redmond. That could be changing. Sunriver Resort is planning to host a speedgolf tournament over Labor Day weekend this summer at its Caldera Links short course aspart of its Sunriver Marathon for a Cause breast cancer charity event. "We heard that speedgolf is growing in popularity and we thought it would be a nice, fun activity as an add-on to our marathon weekend," says Scott Ellender, Sunriver Resort's director of operations. Speedgolf will likely always be a "niche sport," Scott says. But how many niche sports have the potential to improve a more mainstream counterpart? Smith was shocked at how well he played when he first took up speedgolf and decided to do some research, speaking with neuroscientists, motor learning specialists, and human performance experts. He says they all came to the same conclusion: Playing slowly actually

Oregon, theclubannounced.Lost Tracks is asking any active-duty military family in Central Oregon (or

friends who wish to nominate another family) who are interested in this "scholarship" to send Lost Tracks an

essay of 500 words or less on how it will enrich the family's life. Essays must be submitted by April 30 by

email at rwhitco56©yahoo.com or by mail or in-person to Lost Tracks at 60205 Sunset View Drive; Bend, OR, 97702. The winner of the family membership — which includes golf, cart and range balls through the

2013 golf season — will be chosen by Lost Tracks staff. The membership is an expansion of Patriot Golf

Day, according to Lost Tracks. The nationwide golf fundraiser benefits the Folds of Honor Foundation,

which provides post-secondary educational scholarships to families of American soldiers who have

been disabled or killed in the line of duty. Brian Whitcomb, the owner of Lost Tracks and a past president of

the PGA ofAmerica, helped devise Patriot Golf Day as president of the PGA. For more information on the membership: 541-385-1818.

hurts a golfer's game.

Tetherow hires manager

It's not that every golfer should become a speedgolfer, Smith says. "With the time-crunched society that we live in now, there's going to have to be some radical, drastic, creative ways to keep people in (conven-

— Tetherow Golf Club has hired Davis Smith has the Bend club's

operations manager. Smith is a veteran in the local hospitality industry, working at The Oxford Hotel in downtown Bend, Sunriver

tional golf) and keep people coming into the game," Smith says. "Speed-

Resort and EagleCrest Resort in

golf might be for a few, which is fine. But the catch is that everybody wants to play better and most people would like to get off the golf course in less than five hours." Playing faster might just help on both fronts. Just ask a guy who can play a round under 70 in less time than it takes most of us to get from the parking lot to the first tee.

Redmond. At Tetherow he will be re-

sponsible for daily operations planning,budgetmanagement,member and guest relations and employee guidance for the club. "As Tetherow

begins construction of its overnight accommodations, Davis'knowledge of developing, marketing and operating a hotel is incredibly valuable," said Chris van der Velde, Tetherow's

managing partner.

— Reporter: 541-617-7868, zhall@bendbulletin.com.

H

— Bulletin staff reports

• E

PROFESSIONAL GOLF

Inbee Park runsawaywith I(raft Nabism Laird fires63 to winTexasOpen

By John Nicholson The Associated Press

RANCHO MIRAGE, Calif. — Any drama left Sunday at Mission Hills was gone a few minutes after the final group teed off. Robbing the Kraft Nabisco Championship of another exciting finish, Inbee Park doubled her lead to six strokes over playing partner Lizette Salas on the par-4 opening hole and ran away with her second major title. Park made a 20-foot birdie putt, showing off a p u t t ing touch unmatched in women's golf, and Salas had a messy double bogey for a three-stroke

swing. "That made my day much easier, that's for sure," Park sard. The 2008 U.S. Women's Open winner at I n t erlachen, Park closed with a 3 -under 69 to finish at 15 under, four strokes ahead of fellow South Korean player So Yeon Ryu. "It had been a while since I won a major. It feels very special," said Park, the third

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SAN ANTONIOMartin Laird tied the

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der par 63 to hold off Rory Mcllroy to earn his first win in more than two years at the Texas Open.

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Laird began Sunday four shots behind leader Billy Horschel, but posted

a bogey-free round to fin-

ish14 under overall and earn the third win of his career, his first since the Arnold Palmer lnvitational in 2011. The Scottish golfChris Carlson /The Associated Press

Inbee Park reacts after winning the LPGA Kraft Nabisco Championship golf tournament in Rancho Mirage, Calif., on Sunday. straight South Korean major winner and the eighth in a row from Asia. Park celebrated the victory with the traditional leap into Poppie's Pond. "It was great," Park said. "That's the pond I've always wanted to jump in and I finally

jumped in. It was a little bit

chilly, though." She also jumped from fourth to second in the world with her fifth LPGA Tour title and ninth worldwide win. "I only have one more spot to go," Park said. See Park/B8

er entered the weekhaving missed four of eight cuts this year. Mcllroy, the world's No. 2, began the day at 6 under before posting a 66 to finish two shots backand finish second — his best finish of the year. Horschel shot a1-under 71 to finish in a tie for third with Jim Furyk and Charley Hoffman. — The Associated Press

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T EE T O G R E E N

an i eren By Doug Ferguson

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10th holecreatesmoreheartachethan celebration

The Associated Press

Tiger Woods in a green jacket once felt like an annual celebration of spring, as regular as the azaleas bursting with color at Augusta National. Now it's more like a fading memory. It has been eight years since Woods rolled in a 15-foot birdie putt to win the Masters in a playoff for his fourth green jacket. He appeared to be well on his way to living up to the audacious prediction made by Jack Nicklaus, who played a practice round at Augusta with Woods — then a 19-year-old amateurand Arnold Palmer. Nicklaus came away so impressed that he considered his six Masters and the four won by Palmer and said, "This kid should win more than that." But the major Woods was supposed to dominate has become the major he can't seem to win anymore. "It's been one of those things where I've been close there so many times on that back nine on Sunday, and I just haven't won," Woods said. "I've been in the mix. Been on the periphery and played myself into the mix. I've been right there with just a few holes to go, and it just hasn't happened. Hopefully, this year it will be a different story." This might be his best chance to end the drought — not only at the Masters, but in the majors. His last victory in one was the 2008 U.S. Open. See Augusta/B10

Bubba Watsonheld his right arm out to his side and hung his head as his tee shot sailed toward the woods to the right of the10th fairway at Augusta

National. For amoment, it looked asthough he would be the latest victim of what perennially is the toughest hole at the Masters.

What followed was agreat escapeand a green jacket. "If I have a swing, I've got a shot," he loves to tell

Robert Allenby in 2008. Oneof the most famous

Sunday. If that's the case, it begins with a brute. The10th hole does not play nearly as long as the

putts took place on the10th green in the final round of1984 when Ben Crenshaw holed a 60-foot birdie putt with about 20 feet of break on his way to winning the Masters.

yardage suggests because ofthe severe drop in elevation off the tee. Most players opt for a fairway

Highlights, however, arerare, especially in a playoff. The10th hole is knownmorefor heartache than

slope. "Hit a great teeshot and youfeel good about the

metal off the tee, and a tight draw will catch the

celebration. Dan Pohl missed a 6-foot par putt on No. rest of the hole," Padraig Harrington said. "Hit a bad 10 in1982, allowing Craig Stadler to win the Masters tee shot, you know you're in trouble. It's more the

his caddie, andthis one immediately took its place

with a par. LenMattiace was in aplayoff with Mike

psychology going into the secondshot. If you hit a

in Masters lore. Watson had to hit a 40-yard hook — low until it cleared the last of the trees, then rising

Weir in 2003 when he pulled his approach down the steep bank to the left of the green. He made double

good tee shot, it shortens the hole, you're in the flat

enough to land on the elevated green toabout10

bogey, andWeir only had to three-putt for bogey to

feet below the hole. He two-putted for par to defeat Louis Oosthuizen and thus kept intact a footnote in

become the first Canadian champion. Kenny Perry went left of the green and made bogey in 2009 to

Augusta history.

lose to AngelCabrera.

There have been four playoffs that ended on the 10th hole. The winner only had to make par.

"I would say it probably hasmore of an'Uh-oh'

And perhaps the most infamous moment happened in1989, when Scott Hoch had a 3~/2-foot putt

Rory Mcllroy knows what it's like to hit a bad tee shot. He had a four-shot lead going into the final round in 2011 when he hit driver off the10th tee and, trying to hit a draw, snap-hooked it so far left he wound up behind the cabins. Mcllroy struggled to get the ball

for par to win the Masters. Hemissed, giving Nick

back in play, andhis triple bogey wasthe start of a

connotation rather than an opportunistic one," Jim Furyk said of the par 4 that measures 495 yards.

Faldoasecond chance,and Faldo beathim onthe next hole.

shocking meltdown. He shot 80 that day. "I've seen all of that hole," Mcllroy said. "I've seen

standable. It's a hard, hard golf hole." Statistically, it's the hardest on the course. Since the Masters began in1934 — the10th actually was the opening hole in the inaugural year of

is advancing," Stewart Cink said. "It's a hole where

places on that hole that no onehas seen.The proper way to play it is a 5-wood or a3-wood, a lowdraw

"There's beensomewrecks there, but it's under-

the tournament — it hasyielded anaverage score of 4.32. There havebeeneight eagles, the most recent

area, you feel good."

"There's way morestumbling on No. 10than there

you're forced to play somewhatdefensively. But that's the character of the golf course. It entices you to play defensively, but it awards aggressive play." One of the most famoussayings about the Masters is that it doesn't really start until the back nine on

THE 77TH M A S T ERS TO U R N A M E N T

to get it running down the hill, and then a 6-iron or

7-iron into the green.All you're trying to do is leave it below the pin. It's such a fast green. It's one of the hardest holes." — The Associated Press

• AP R IL 11-14

Baclc on top andraady

Par 4 Yards 445 (Tea Olive) This slight dogleg right plays uphill and has adeep bunker, requiring a 317-yard carry off the tee. The bunker has a tongue on the left side, so anything that enters the front of the bunker might be blocked by the lip.

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MONDAY, APRIL 8,2013 • THE BULLETIN B9

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third win in five PGA Tour events this season, willthis be theyearTiger Woods movesahead of ArnOld palmer jn

2 Par 5 Yards 575 (Plnk Dogwood) A dogleg left that can be reachedin two by the big hitters. A O P fairway bunker on the right ~ ~~

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comesinto play.A big drive kept downthe left side shortens thehole, but leaves adownhill lie to a greenguarded by two deepbunkers in the front.

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Par 4 Yards 350

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(Flowering Peach) One of thebest short par 4s in golf. Big itters can drive the green, but not manyeventry because ofallthe trouble surrounding the L-shaped green that slopes sharply from right to left. Most players hit iron off tee to stay short of four bunkers on the left side.

Par 4 Yards 455

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An uphill, slight dogleg to the left with two very deep bunkers guarding the left side some 300 yards from the tee. Thegreen slopes severely from back to front, and a small bunker catches anything long. If an approach is long and misses thebunker, it could roll down the slope and into the trees.

SOURCE: Augusta National Golf Club

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The hole is played entirely over water and eventually bends Io the left. Two bunkers guard the right side, and thegreen slopes significantly from right to left.

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AuguSta NatiOnal L ength: 7,435 yards Golf Club P ar: 36-36 — 72 ', ~ ' ,~

Par 3 Yard s 180

An elevated teeto CA a large greenwith de three tiers, with significant slopes marking the three levels. Getting close Io the hole is a challenge. The easiest pin might be front left. The hole has not been changed since 1975.

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Par 4 Yards 450

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Amovg the most famous par 3s ingolf, and the shortest hole at Augusta National. 4 n) Club selection can g range from a6-iron to a 9-iron, but it's difficult to gaugethe wind. Rae'sCreekis in front oi the shallow green with two bunkersbehind it and one in front.

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Par 4 Yards 495

(Camellla) A long hole that can play shorter if the drive catches the slope in the fairway. It is difficult to save parfromthe bunker right of the green. Theputting surface slopes from right to left. It has played asthe most difficult hole in Masters history.

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Par 5 Yards 570 (Yellow Jasmine) An accurate drive is important to avoid the fairway bunker onthe right side. Thehole is uphill and features trouble left of the green. No bunkers around the green, just severemounding.

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Par 4 Yards 505

(White Dogwood) Amen Cornerstarts here. Teerecently lengthenedby15 yards, but some „.j) >) pine treeshave been removedon ' ,the rightside. Abig , straight tee shot is I required to get to the e > , 'crestofthehill.A < g,» A pond guardsthegreen ', to the left andabunker : is to the backright. The I safe shot is to bail out ! short and to the right.

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An accurate tee shotto the center of the fairway sets up players to go for the green. A tributary to Rae's Creek winds in front of the green, and four bunkers are behind the putting surface. Fromtee to green,there are about 1,600 azaleas.

(Nandina) The Eisenhower Tree to the left of the fairway is prominent at 210 yards from thetee, requiring another accurate teeshot. The green is protected bytwo bunkers in the front.

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Par 5 Yards 510

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This hole literally has come a longway,from 320 yards to 450yards. The tee shet is through a chuteoi Georgia pines. The green is surrounded by five bunkers, the most around any green.

+0

$ )

' ,( Golden Bell)

,' (Carolina Cherry) ', The teeshot should be ' ,aimed downthe right ' side for a goodangle I into the green,which I features two large , 'bunkerstothe left. ; Any approach that , 'is short could spin l some25yardsback ', into thefairway.

(Pampas)

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Par 3 Yard s 155

tC W)»

(Juniper)

Par 3 Yards 240 (Flowering Crab Apple) This has becomea long iron for big hitters, fairwaymetal <>Q» l for others. A deep l) bunker protects the ~i) right side ofthe green, with another bunker 'Q,r to the left. Club a' selection remains crucial because ofthe deceptive wind. Thegreen slopes to the front. This hole features theonly palm treeon the course.

n'p

(Redbud)

f) q)

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Par 3 Yards 170

green jaCketS?BaCkto N0.1 jn the WOrldranking fOr the firSt time SinCethe final Week of OCtOber 2010 — thelOngeSt SPell of hjS Career —he headS to the MaSterSlOOking to end a fiVe-year majOr drOught. FOur of WoodS'14 majOr titleS haVe COme at AuguSta NatiOnal, Where he laStWofl in 2005.

0

(Firethorn) A cluster of pines is starting to mature on the right side of the fairway, making it critical to be straight off the tee.Thegreen can be reachedin two with agood drive, but a pond guards the front and there is a bunker to the right. Evenfor those laying up,the third shot requiresa precisewedge.

Yards 465 (Holly) Now amongthe mostdemanding finishing holes in golf, this uphill dogleg right is protected off the tee by two deep bunkers at the left

elbow.Treesget in

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Par 4 Yards 440

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(Chinese Fir) Only hole on the course without a bunker. Even if the drive avoids trees on both sides of the fairway, the greenhas severe contours that feed the ball to the right.

UPCOMING 2013MAJORS U.S. OPEN Merion Golf Club June 13-16; Ardmore, Pa BRITISH OPEN Muirfield Golf Course July18-21; EastLothian, Scotland PGA CHAMPIONSHIP Oak Hill Country Club (EastCourse) Aug. 8-11; Rochester, N.Y.

AP/Ed DeGasero


ON PAGES 3&4.COMICS & PUZZLES ~ The Bulletin

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246

260

267

270

Furniture & Appliances

Guns, Hunting 8 Fishing

Misc. Items

Fuel & Wood

Lost & Found

9

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Loveseat, plum color, BUYING & SE L LING AH Year Dependable Lost black & white tuxexc. cond., only 6 mo. AR-15 Olympic Arms in All gold jewelry, silver Firewood: Seasoned edo female cat "Boots," pd. $ 4 00 , a s k inggreat cond. Too many and gold coins, bars, Lodgepole, Split, Del. Boyd Acres/Morningstar 264-Snow RemovalEquipment $325. 541-382-2046, extras to list. $2000 obo. rounds, wedding sets, Bend: 1 for $175 or 2 area, 4/2/13. $50 reward class rings, sterling sil- for $335. Cash, Check to anyone finding her. 541-419-6054 265 - Building Materials ver, coin collect, vin- or Credit Card OK. Call Fran, 541-390-4255, 266- Heating and Stoves TheBulletl n Bend local pays CASH!! tage watches, dental 541-420-3484. please leave message. recommends extra 267- Fuel and Wood for all firearms & gold. Bill Fl e ming, I o a to. o e . p. 541-382-9419. 268- Trees, Plants & Flowers ammo. 541-526-0617 Seasoned Juniper$150/ Lost: silver lighter case Hay, Grain & Feed 269- Gardening Supplies & Equipment chasing products or • B ushmaster AR-15 223 Cemetery plot at T u cord rounds; $170/ off back of Harley btwn services from out of I cord split. Delivered in Bend/Sisters. Sentimen270 - Lost and Found y the area. Sending y cal.+ Red Dot scope malo Cemetery, $450. 1st quality grass hay, Central OR, since tal value. 541-549-8903 I c ash, checks, o r' GARAGESALES $1,499. Brand new in 5 4 1 -848-7436 70-lb. bales, barn stored, 1970! Call eves, box. 541-279-1843 275 - Auction Sales I credit i n f o rmation Also big bales! 541-420-4379 Lost wallet in Redmond $250/ton. FAST TREES, Potted may be subjected to Patterson Ranch, 280 - Estate Sales 3/28 O Wal - Mart Sisters, CASH!! Grow 6-10 feet yearly! 541-549-3831 I FRAUD. For more 281 - Fundraiser Sales For Guns, Ammo & 269 poss. Pink, chain with $16-$22 delivered information about an s heart pendant. has Reloading Supplies. 282- Sales Northwest Bend www fasttrees com Gardening Supplies I advertiser, you may I 541-408-6900. IDs. 541-280-0192. 284- Sales Southwest Bend or 509-447-4181 & Equipment I call t h e Ore g onI Poultry, Rabbits, 286- Sales Northeast Bend ' State Attor ney ' & Supplies Wantedpaying cash DON'T MI S S T HI S 6hp PTO Troy-bilt 288- Sales Southeast Bend I General's O f f i ce USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! for Hi-fi audio & stuConsumer P rotec- • Rototiller, $500. 290- Sales RedmondArea F REE arred R o c k dio equip. Mclntosh, t ion ho t l in e at I 541-815-8069 Dcor-to-door selling with r ooster B 292- Sales Other Areas 10 mo not a J BL, Marantz, D y DO YOU HAVE I 1-877-877-9392. fast resultsl It's the easiest gressiv'e. 541-54'8-5516 SOMETHING TO naco, Heathkit, SanFARM MARKET way in the world to sell. sui, Carver, NAD, etc. SELL BarkTurfSoil.com 308- Farm Equipment and Machinery Call 541-261-1808 FOR $500 OR 316 - Irrigation Equipment The Bulletin Classified Livestock & Equipmentl LESS? PROMPT D E LIVERY 325- Hay, Grain and Feed 263 541-385-5809 Non-commercial 541-389-9663 333- Poultry, Rabbits and Supplies Fancy purebred yearadvertisers may Tools Antiques & 341 - Horses and Equipment ling Angus heifers place an ad REMEMBER: If you Collectibles 345-Livestockand Equipment with our (20). Final A n s wer 2 chainsaws, Homelite have lost an animal, For newspaper "QUICK CASH and Da nny B oy Model 150 $125; & 347 - Llamas/Exotic Animals don't forget to check delivery, call the bloodlines. Good disThe Bulletin reserves SPECIAL" Stihl 032 AV , $ 2 50 350 - Horseshoeing/Farriers The Humane Society Circulation Dept. at the right to publish all p osition. Raised i n obo. 541-475-2057 in Bend 541-382-3537 358- Farmer's Column 541-385-5800 oi' long-established herd. ads from The Bulletin Redmond, 375- Meat and Animal Processing To place an ad, call newspaper onto The ee eke eot $1000 ea. Del. avail. ~ 265 541-923-0882 383 - Produce andFood 541-385-5809 541-480-8096 Madras Bulletin Internet webAd must Building Materials Prineville, or email site. include price of •

ITEMS FORSALE 201 - NewToday 202- Want to buy or rent 203- Holiday Bazaar & Craft Shows 204- Santa's Gift Basket 205- Free ltems 208- Pets and Supplies 210- Furniture & Appliances 211 - Children's Items 212 - Antiques & Collectibles 215- Coins & Stamps 240- Crafts and Hobbies 241 - Bicycles and Accessories 242 - Exercise Equipment 243 - Ski Equipment 244 - Snowboards 245 - Golf Equipment 246-Guns,Hunting and Fishing 247- Sporting Goods - Misc. 248- Health and Beauty Items 249- Art, Jewelry and Furs 251 - Hot TubsandSpas 253- TV, Stereo andVideo 255 - Computers 256- Photography 257- Musical Instruments 258 - Travel/Tickets 259- Memberships 260- Misc. Items 261 - MedicalEquipment 262 - Commercial/Office Equip. 263- Tools

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LThe Bulleting

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208

Seretog Central Qregoo srote l903

Pets 8 Supplies

e~ te te ot keoo or less, or multiple items whose total does not exceed $500.

MADRAS Habitat

RESTORE Building Supply Resale Quality at LOW PRICES 84 SW K St.

classtftedobendbullettn.com

The Bulletin pet op CeoftelOregon since tpte

541-447-71 78;

OR Craft Cats,

541-389-8420.

Farmers Column

10X20 STORAGE 266 Boxer X English Bulldog Labradors, AKC: 3 black BUILDINGS Coins & Stamps SUPER TOP SOIL Sales Northeast Bend pups, CK C re g 'd. males left,1st shots, athfor protecting hay, www.hetehe eoilandbark.com Call Classifieds at $800. 541-325-3376 l e t i c parents, ready now, firewood, livestock 541-475-9722 Screened, soil & comPrivate collector buying 541-385-5809 $395. 541-410-9000 etc. $1496 Installed. Open to the public. post m i x ed , no p ostage stamp a l www.bendbulletin.com Chi-Pom puppies, 2 541-617-1133. rocks/clods. High hu- ** FREE ** males 8 1 f e m ale.Labradors: AKC yellow lab bums & c o llections, Prineville Habitat CCB ¹1 73684. mus level, exc. f or Garage Sale Kit world-wide and U.S. pups, CH lines, parents Weaned and ready for kfjbuildersOykwc.net ReStore 573-286-4343 (local, La Pine Sportsman flower beds, lawns, Place an ad in The homes.. $150 cash on site. 541-420-9474 Jamboree Gun-Knife Building Supply Resale gardens, straight Bulletin for your gacell ¹) each. 541-480-2824 Rafter L F Ranch & Archery-Fishing 1427 NW Murphy Ct. s creened to p s o i l . rage sale and reI Want to Buy or Rent POM-CHls 9 wks old Farm Svcs.- Custom Coin-Collectible Show! 541-447-6934 Bark. Clean fill. Deceive a Garage Sale 1 M, 1F • $200 each. Dachs. AKC mini pups Haying & Field Work (Sponsored by La Pine Open to the public. liver/you haul. Kit FREE! Wanted: $Cash paid for www.bendweenies.com 541-280-7474 Crafts & Hobbies • Call Lee Fischer, Senior Activity Ctr & 541-548-3949. vintage costume jew- All colors. 541-508-4558 541-410-4495 Pine Park & Rec Dist) KIT INCLUDES: 266 Poodle at stud, AKC Irg Crafters/quilters: asst'd LaExhibits, elry. Top dollar paid for Antique & • 4 Garage Sale Signs Gold/Silver.l buy by the Donate deposit bottles/ standard, aPricot — fabric remnants, apprx 15 Modern Heating 8 Stoves Firearms - Trade, • $2.00 Off Coupon To BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS Estate, Honest Artist cans to local all vol- proven. 541-977-1415 Ibs, free! 541-389-2395 Swap, Sell or Buy! • Lo s t 8 Found Use Toward Your Elizabeth,541-633-7006 unteer, non-profit resSearch the area's most NOTICE TO • Saturday 4/13, 10-5 Next Ad pupsAKC toys. comprehensive listing of ADVERTISER • Sunday 4/14, 10-3 cue, to h elp w /cat Poodle • 10 T!ps For "Garage Found unique woman's WANTED: Tobacco cuddly companclassified advertising... Since September 29 spay/neuter vet bills. Loving, La P!ne Parks&Rec Ctr. Sale Success!" Bicycles 8 Itring. ID before July pipes - Briars and real estate to automotive, 1991, advertising for Cans for Cats trailer ions. 541-475-3889 (corner 1st & Morson) 1st, 2013. 5 41-536smoking accessories. Accessories merchandise to sporting at Ray's Food, SisAdults$5 ($4 w/trade gun) used woodstoves has 4276, J o a n Lee , Fair prices paid. goods. Bulletin Classifieds ters thru 4/29, then Queensland Heelers Children 12 & under free been limited to modPICK UP YOUR Call 541-390-7029 15543 Emerald Dr., Standard & Mini, $150 appear every day in the Petco Redmond (near (with paying adult) GARAGE SALE KIT at els which have been between 10 am-3 pm. Bid Now! La Pine, OR 97739 8 up. 541-280-1537 print or on line. Wal-Mart) until 5/20. Call And!, 541-536-6237 c ertified by the O r 1777 SW Chandler www.BulletinBtdnBuy.com D onate Mon-Fri @ www.rightwayranch.wor egon Department of Found Volkswagen key- Ave., Bend, OR 97702 Call 541-385-5809 dpress.com New .30-06 Weatherby Smith Signs, 1515 NE Qual- less fob in NW Crossing www.bendbulletin.com Items for Free Vanguard w/3x9 Nikon, Environmental 2nd; or a t C R A FT, ity (DEQ) and the fed- alley. Call 425-749-1059; $580 obo. 541-350-2166 T umalo a n y ti m e . eral E n v ironmentalmust have car to claim. Seretog CentralOregont ote 1903 Free young banty old 541-389-8420; I n f o: New in box, Bushmaster Protection Ag e n cy English game rooster, www.craftcats.org fe, AR-15 rifle w /access, (EPA) as having met colorful. 541-322-6192 Biiy New...Biiy Local $1275. 541-647-8931 smoke emission standards. A cer t ified You Can Bid On: DO YOU HAVE Wanted: Collector w oodstove may b e Scottish fold kittens. $150 Certificate SOMETHING TO Pets 8 Supplies seeks high quality identified by its certifitoward Powder $200. 8 weeks old. SELL fishing items. cation label, which is Redmond. Coating FOR $500 OR Call 541-678-5753, or permanently attached 541-241-4914. Commerlcal The Bulletin recomLESS? 503-351-2746 to the stove. The BulPowder Coating mends extra caution Non-commercial EYorkie Maltese pups letin will no t k n ow(Bidding closes when purc h asadvertisers may 255 fem. $300;male $250 ingly accept advertisTues., April 16, ing products or serplace an ad with Computers CASH. 541-546-7909 i ng for the s ale o f at 8:00 p.m.) oui' vices from out of the uncertified area. Sending cash, "QUICK CASH T HE B U LLETIN r e - woodstoves. 210 checks, or credit inSPECIAL" quires computer adf ormation may b e 1 week 3 lines 12 Furniture & Appliances vertisers with multiple Snowboards • 267 subjected to fraud. ~k e ke! ad schedules or those For more i nformaAd must include Fuel & Wood selling multiple sysA1 Washers&Dryers Boots, Forum Fit Dynamtion about an adverprice of single item $150 ea. Full warics, men's 12, brand new, tems/ software, to distiser, you may call of $500 or less, or close the name of the ranty. Free Del. Also $60 obo. 541-350-1555 WHEN BUYING the O r egon State multiple items business or the term wanted, used W/D's Attorney General's whosetotal does FIREWOOD... "dealer" in their ads. 541-280-7355 Office C o n sumer not exceed $500. Private party advertisTo avoid fraud, Golf Equipment • Protection hotline at ers are defined as The Bulletin 1-877-877-9392. Call Classifieds at those who sell one recommends payBid Now! 541-385-5809 Golf Membership computer. To place your Bulletin ad with a photo, www.BulletinBidnsuv.eom ment for Firewood Brasada Ranch,long www.bendbulletin.com only upon delivery term lease. visit www.bendbulletin.com, click on 257 and inspection. 541-408-0014 Musical Instruments • A cord is 128 cu. ft. "Place an ad" and follow these easy steps: Adopt a nice CRAFT cat 4' x 4' x 8' 246 from Tumalo sanctuary, Good old Trombone in • Receipts should Choose a category, choose a classification, and P etSmart, o r Pe t c o ! GUlls> Huntlng case good s hape include name, then select your ad package. Fixed, shots, ID chip, Buy Netttt...Buy Local & Fishing $90. 541-504-9720 phone, price and tested, more! Sanctuary You Can Bid On: kind of wood purWrite your ad and upload your digital photo. open Sat/Sun 1-5, other 260 $5000 Gift 7.62x54mm ammo, 440 chased. days by a ppt. 65480 Golden Retrievers Certificate rounds per tin, $180. • Firewood ads Misc. Items Create your account with any major credit card. 20+ year breeder, 78th, Bend. Pho t os, M. JacobsFine 3 tins avail. Call MUST include speparents on site. map, more at Furniture Lance 541-388-8503. Boy/girl t wi n A f r ican cies and cost per Healthy, smart & www.craftcats.org or All ads appear in both print and online (Bidding closes American dolls. $200. cord to better serve 541-389-8420. beautiful. Written AR-10 .308, C M MG, 541-317-5154 Please allow 24 hours for photo processing before your Tues., April 16, Like us on Facebook. guarantee - first shots. our customers. a 16 Stainless barrel, at 8:00 p.m.) Taking deposits now, ad appears in print and online. 20 round mag, NlB Buying Diamonds A pet sitter in NE Bend, ready 4/27. Females $1795. 541-306-7750 Sen top Central Oregon eote tp03 warm and loving home /Gold for Cash $600; males $550. GENERATE SOME exwith no cages, $25 day. 541-420-5253 Fine Jewelers To place your photo ad, visit us online citement i n your AR-15 556 S& W m i l- Saxon's Linda at 541-647-7308 541-389-6655 neighborhood! Plan a plc./Red Dot, 3 round 1 cord dry, split Juniper, Border C o llie p u p s La b radoodles Mini - & garage sale and don't clips, $1850; Ruger .44 $190/cord. Multi-cord BUYING or call with questions discounts, 8 t/e cords working parents, 4 m e d size, several colors forget to advertise in mag Spr RHK w/hol- Lionel/American Flyer 541-385-5809 males, $150 e a ch . 541- 5 0 4-2662 classified! sters, 100 rds, ammo, trains, accessories. available. Immediate 541-382-2300. www.a!pen-ridge.com 541-385-5809. 541-408-2191. delivery! 541-408-6193 $900. 541-350-2993 0

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Schools & Training Oregon Medical Training PCS - Phlebotomy classes begin May 6, 2013. Registration now *0 : ~ * "* medicaltrainin .com

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TRUCK DRIVER

owners. $145-$165/wk 541-382-1885

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Jump Into Spring! 2 bdrm, 1 bath, $530 & $540 w/lease. Carports included! FOX HOLLOW APTS. Cascade Rental Management. Co. People Look for Information About Products and Services Every Day through The Bulletin Clessiffeds

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Small studios close to library, all util. paid. $550 mo.w/ $525 dep. $495 mo.w/$470 dep No pets/ no smoking. 541-330- 9769 or 541-480-7870

j •

RENTALS 603- Rental Alternatives 604 - Storage Rentals 605 - RoommateWanted 616- Want To Rent 627-Vacation Rentals& Exchanges 630- Rooms for Rent 631 - Condos &Townhomesfor Rent 632 - Apt./Multiplex General 634 - Apt./Multiplex NEBend 636- Apt./Multiplex NWBend 638- Apt./Multiplex SEBend 640- Apt./Multiplex SW Bend 642 - Apt./Multiplex Redmond 646 - Apt./Multiplex Furnished 648- Houses for RentGeneral 650- Houses for Rent NE Bend 652- Houses for Rent NWBend 654- Houses for Rent SEBend 656- Houses for Rent SW Bend 658- Houses for Rent Redmond 659- Houses for Rent Sunriver 660- Houses for Rent La Pine 661 - Housesfor Rent Prineville 662- Houses for Rent Sisters 663- Houses for Rent Madras 664- Houses for Rent Furnished 671 - Mobile/Mfd. for Rent 675- RV Parking 676 - Mobile/Mfd. Space

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d JTd ' LT't7Wif J'ttlli~

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r.=.-"-,.— .a

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EMPLOYMENT 410 - Private Instruction 421 - Schools and Training 454- Looking for Employment 470 - Domestic & In-Home Positions 476 - Employment Opportunities 486 - Independent Positions

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NOIOr j

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682 - Farms, RanchesandAcreage 687 - Commercial for Rent/Lease 693 - Office/Retail Space for Rent REAL ESTATE 705- Real Estate Services 713 - Real Estate Wanted 719 - Real Estate Trades 726 - Timeshares for Sale 730 - New Listings 732 - Commercial Properties for Sale 738 - Multiplexes for Sale 740 - Condos &Townhomes for Sale 744 - OpenHouses 745- Homes for Sale 746 - Northwest BendHomes 747 - Southwest BendHomes 748- Northeast BendHomes 749 - Southeast BendHomes 750 - RedmondHomes 753 - Sisters Homes 755 - Sunriver/La Pine Homes 756 - Jefferson CountyHomes 757- Crook CountyHomes 762 - Homeswith Acreage 763 - Recreational HomesandProperty 764 - Farms andRanches 771 - Lots 773 - Acreages 775 - Manufactured/Mobile Homes 780 - Mfd. /Mobile Homes with Land

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www.Buiietinaidnauy.com

All real estate advertised here in is sub541-385-5809 ject to t h e F e deral F air H o using A c t , 646 which makes it illegal to advertise any prefHouses for erence, limitation or Buy New...auy Local Rent General discrimination based You Can Bid On: on race, color, reliLot 27 at Yarrow PUBLISHER'S gion, sex, handicap, in Madras, OR. NOTICE status or naValued at $17,500. All real estate adver- familial origin, or intenSunForest tising in this newspa- tional to make any such Construction per is subject to the tion l i m ita(Bidding closes F air H o using A c t preferences, or discrimination. Tues., April 16, which makes it illegal tions We will not knowingly at 8:00 p.m.) to a d v ertise "any accept any advertispreference, limitation ing for r ea l e state or disc r imination Need to get an is in violation of based on race, color, which this law. All persons ad in ASAP? religion, sex, handihereby informed You can place it cap, familial status, are that all dwellings admarital status or naonline at: are available tional origin, or an in- vertised an equal opportu- www.bendbulletin.com tention to make any on such pre f erence, nity basis. The Bulle541-385-5809 limitation or discrimi- tin Classified nation." Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal cust o dians, pregnant women, and

(440) Dryland Acres 5 miles east of Ashwood on G r osner R d. S p ring a n d pond. Good for seasonal grazing, hunting/recreation. $330,000 firm. As is. No agents. 541-205-3788, 541-823-2397,

dobales@msn.com

CHECK YOUR AD

Please check your ad on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. Sometimes ins tructions over t h e phone are misunderstood and an e rror can occur in your ad. If this happens to your ad, please contact us the first day your ad appears and we will be happy to fix it as s oon a s w e ca n . Deadlines are: Weekdays 11:00 noon for next day, Sat. 11:00 a.m. for Sunday and Monday. 541-385-5809 Thank you! The Bulletin Classified

775

Manufactured/ Mobile Homes

FACTORY SPECIAL Requires CAgT Certi- www.bendbulletin.com Sales New Home, 3 bdrm, fication, QCT certifiTerritory Sales $46,500 finished cation is a plus. Will Manager on your site. perform lab testing as Nursery seeks seasonal Harbor W h o lesale J and M Homes well as field-testing of help: Cashier, with good Foods, the leading 541-343-3100 541-548-5511 aggregates. Suc - plant knowledge; and convenience store cessful candidate will Watering & Plant Care wholesale distribuhave basic k n owlPerson. Good customer t or in th e NW , i s 476 edge of Word, Excel service skills essential for seeking a dynamic, Employment and Access and will b oth p o s itions. N o experienced sales 528 have outstanding smoking during work hrs. p erson t o Opportunities gro w Loans & Mortgages Apply in person: math skills. ODL and Harbor's business in acceptable DMV 1515 NW Galveston Ave. the greater Bend, WARNING people securing cusCAUTION READERS: record required along Oregon area. A drive The Bulletin recomtody of children under Call54I 3855809topramcteyourservice'Advertise for 28daysstarting at ' I4) Irtit speci with ability to lift 80 Remember.... alpatksgeswtssiiaie onourwebsttt to help customers mends you use cauA dd your we b a d 18. This newspaper Ads published in "Em- pounds. Essential to succeed and build tion when you prodress to your ad and will not knowingly acployment Opportuni- t ake d i rection a n d relationships for the vide personal The cept any advertising t ies" i n clude e m - work i n dependently readers on future must be a priinformation to compaBulletin' s web site for real estate which is Building/Contracting L andscaping/YardCare Landscaping/YardCare( ployee and while maintaining a ority with this pernies offering loans or will be able to click in violation of the law. i ndependent pos i - quality, professional son. Fo r d e t ailed credit, especially O ur r e aders ar e NOTICE: Oregon state tions. Ads for posi- service oriented atti- through automatically i nformation and t o Nelson those asking for adhereby informed that law tions that require a fee t ude. R e quired t o to your site. req u ires anyLandscaping & apply: www.harborvance loan fees or all dwellings adver- one who co n t racts or upfront investment work in a fast, safe, wholesale.com Maintenance companies from out of tised in this newspa- for construction work Zortf',tz gaaErip must be stated. With efficient man n e r. EEOC Serving Central Call a Pro state. If you have per are available on to be licensed with the any independent job B enefits incl u d e Zacug gas.e, ~,. Oregon Since 2003 concerns or quesan equal opportunity C onstruction opportunity, p l ease medical, dental, 401k, Whether you need a Con - More Than Service Residental/Commercial tions, we suggest you basis. To complain of tractors Board (CCB). investigate thor- p aid v acation a n d fence fixed, hedges Peace Of Mind consult your attorney discrimination cal l A n active oughly. holidays. Wage DOE. trimmed or a house lice n se Sprinkler Sales or call CONSUMER HUD t o l l -free at EOE/AAP. Please fax means the contractor Spring Clean Up Activation/Repair We are looking for HOTLINE, built, you'll find 1-800-877-0246. The Use extra caution when resume to i s bonded an d i n Back Flow Testing experienced Sales •Leaves 1-877-877-9392. toll f re e t e l ephone s ured. applying for jobs on541-749-2024 or Ve r if y t h e professional help in professional to Join •Cones number for the hearline and never proemail to contractor's CCB Maintenance BANK TURNED YOU Central O r e gon's • Needles The Bulletin's "Call a im p aired is c ense through t h e • Thatch 8 Aerate vide personal infor- cmcginley@hookerDOWN? Private party ing largest n e w car • Debris Hauling Service Professional" 1-800-927-9275. mation to any source creek.net. CCB Cons u m er • Spring Clean up will loan on real esd ealer Subaru of •Weekly Mowing you may not have reWebsite Directory tate equity. Credit, no Bend. Offe r ing Weed free Bark www.hirealicensedcontractoc searched and deemed Auto Have an item to 8 Edging problem good equity 401k, profit sharing, & flower beds 541-385-5809 com •Bi-Monthly 8 Monthly to be reputable. Use F&l Manager. Experiis all you need. Call medical plan, split sell quick? or call 503-378-4621. extreme caution when enced with p r oven Maintenance Oregon Land Morts hifts, a n d pa i d The Bulletin recom- Lawn Renovation •Bark, Rock, Etc. If it's under r esponding to A N Y track record manda- Resort gage 541-388-4200. training. Please apAeration Dethatching mends checking with Activities person online e m p loyment tory. Great pay plan ply at 2060 NE Hwy LOCAL MONEY:We buy '500 you can place it in Overseed the CCB prior to conneeded at ad from out-of-state. ~Landsca in 20, Bend. and benefits. Call for The Pines at Sunriver. tracting with anyone. Compost secured trustdeeds & •Landscape The Bulletin confidential interview. Top Dressing note,some hard money Some other t r ades 541-593-2160. Construction We suggest you call Classifieds for: loans. Call Pat Kelley also req u ire addi•Water Feature the State of Oregon 541-420-9670. 541-382-3099 ext.13. tional licenses and Landscape Installation/Maint. Consumer Hotline at '10 3 lines, 7 days certifications. ACCOUNTANT •Pavers Maintenance 1-503-378-4320 Established CPA firm in Klamath Falls, OR is '16 - 3 lines, 14 days Full or Partial Service •Renovations Dental Insurance Just bought a new boat? seeking a CPA with 3-8 years' experience in pub• Irngations Installation •Mowing ~Edging For Equal Opportunity & Collections (Private Party ads only) Sell your old one in the lic accounting. The successful candidate shall • Pruning «Weeding L aws: Oregon B uFull-time position classifieds! Ask about our Sprinkler Senior Discounts have a strong technical background in tax and fiAdjustments reau of Labor 8 Inwith attractive Super Seller rates! 650 nancial accounting, as well as excellent commuBonded & Insured dustry, C i vil Rights 541-385-5809 benefits package. 541-815-4458 nication skills. The applicant should be able to Houses for Rent Fertilizer included Division, LCB¹8759 work both independently and as a team player. Fun, family-like with monthly program 971-673-0764 NE Bend Candidate should have experience preparing 8 Debris Removal team. Musthave reviewing complex individual, corporate, and BULLETINCLASSIFIEOS dental experience Weekly,monthly If you have any ques1600 sq. ft., 3BR/2BA partnership returns. Responsibilities will also inJUNK BE GONE Search the area's most tions, concerns or nice landscape, RV or one time service. with work referYou know what clude tax planning, business consulting and accomprehensive listing of comments, contact: parking, c l os e to I Haul Away FREE ences to apply; counting services. We ar e a p r ofessional they say about classified advertising... shopping, $1250 waFor Salvage. Also Classified Department EXPERIENCED family-like team and offer a competitive salary Dentrix helpful. "one man's trash". real estate to automotive, ter incl. 541-610-5702. Cleanups 8 Cleanouts The Bulletin and a complete fringe benefit package. Commercial merchandise to sporting 541-385-5809 Mel, 541-389-8107 Please send cover letter and resume to: & Residential Good classified ads tell goods. Bulletin Classifieds Fax resume to There's a whole pile risaksonOiscocas.com the essential facts in an appear every day in the 541-475-6159 of "treasure" here! Excavating The Bulletin print or on line. interesting Manner. Write (Madras). Senior Discounts Independent Contractor from the readers view - not Levi's Concrete & Dirt Call 541-385-5809 541-390-1466 the seller's. Convert the Works - for all your dirt & Same Day Response www.bendbulletin.com facts into benefits. Show excavation needs. Con* Supplement Your Income* OREGON The Bulletin the reader how the item will crete, Driveway Grading, N OTICE: servtngcentral 0 egon since 1903 Landscape Contrachelp them in someway. Augering. ccb¹ 194077 Thousands ofadsdaily tors Law (ORS 671) 541-639-5202 This SPRING CLEAN-UP! in print andonline. r equires a l l bu s i - Aeration/Dethatching Advertising Account Executive advertising tip nesses that advertise brought to you by service Handyman to p e r form L a n d- Weekly/one-time avail. Bonded, insured. The Bulletin is looking for a professional and scape C o nstruction The Bulletin Free Estimates! I' • . driven Sales and Marketing person to help our I DO THAT! ++++++++++++++++++ which incl u des: COLLINS Lawn Maint. customers grow their businesses with an Home/Rental repairs p lanting, deck s , Ca/l 541-480-9714 Small jobs to remodels expanding list of broad-reach and targeted fences, arbors, A CUSTOMER SERVICE A Honest, guaranteed products. This full time position requires a w ater-features, a n d work. CCB¹151573 background in consultative sales, territory installation, repair of IJSE THE CLASSIFIEDS! REPRESENTATIVE management and aggressive prospecting skills. irrigation systems to Door-to-door selling with Immediate o p ening i n the Cir c ulation Dennis 541-317-9768 be licensed with the Two years of media sales experience is department for a full time entry level Customer ERIC REEVE HANDY Landscape Contrac- fast results! It's the easiest preferable, but we will train the right candidate. Service Representative. Looking for someone SERVICES. Home & t ors B o a rd . Th i s way in the world to sell. to assist our subscribers and delivery carriers We are looking for independent conCommercial Repairs, 4-digit number is to be The position includes a competitive with s u bscription t r ansactions, a c count tractors to service home delivery Carpentry-Painting, included in all adverThe Bulletin Classified compensation package including benefits, and questions and delivery concerns. Essential: Pressure-washing, routes in: tisements which indiPositive a t t itude, s t r on g se r v ice/team 541-385-5809 rewards an aggressive, customer focused Honey Do's. On-time cate the business has orientation, and problem solving skills. Must salesperson with unlimited earning potential. promise. Senior a bond, insurance and have a ccurate t y ping, c o mputer e n try Discount. Work guar- workers c ompensa- ALLEN REINSCH Must be available 7 days a week, early mornexperience and phone skills. Most work is Email your resume, cover letter and salary Yard maintenance & anteed. 541-389-3361 tion for their employing hours. Must have reliable, insured vehicle. done via telephone so strong professional history to: or 541-771-4463 clean-up, thatching, ees. For your proteccommunication skills and the ability to multi Jay Brandt, Advertising Director Bonded 8 Insured tion call 503-378-5909 plugging 8 much more! task in a fast paced environment is a must. Please call 541.385.5800 or Call 541-536-1 294 CCB¹181595 jbrandt@bendbulletin.com or use our website: Work shift hours are Tuesday thru Friday 8:00 800.503.3933 Mon.-Fri., 8-4 or www.lcb.state.or.us to a.m. to5:00 p.m., and Saturday 6:00 a.m. to or drop off your resume in person at apply via email at check license status Painting/Wall Coveringi noon with an occasional Sunday shift and • Janitorial Services 1777 SW Chandler, Bend, OR 97702; before co n t racting online © bendbulletin.com holidays required. Painting Or mail to PO Box6020, Bend, OR 97708; Integrity Office Cleaning with t h e bu s iness. • Interior/Exterior Send resume to: PO Box 6020, Bend OR, • Deck Refinishing No phone inquiries please. 97708, attn: Circulation Customer Service Mgr. Honest services tailored to Persons doing land• Handvman Services scape m aintenance your needs! Licensed & or e-mail to ahusted@bendbulletin.com CCB¹t 639t4 Serving Central Oregon since 1903 Insured, Free Estimates. do not require a LCB Sage Home Maintenance EOE / Drug Free Workplace EOE/Drug free workplace Call Nikki, 541-419-6601 license. Call 541-508-0673

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NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD Will Sh ortz

2013 Monday,April8,

ACROSS ze Rowing ei Finales implements -Saxon ez Armstrong of e Chicago winter 27 Visitors to baby jazz Jesus clock setting: e3 Something for

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ANSWER: When you have two s uits unstopped, to open IN T i s unpleasant, but that is your correct action.If you open one diamond and partner responds in a major suit, you will have no descriptive second bid. (A bid of INT or two diamonds, for instance, would show m i n imum values.) Prefer the bid that describes your general strength and pattern. South dealer Both sides vulnerable

NORTH 463 9AK Q 0 A K1 054 oeo743

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puzzles, nyiimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year). Share tips: nytimes.com/wordplay. Crosswords for young solvers: nytimes.com/learning/xwords.

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04/08/13


TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809

:o.

Boats & Accessories •

Q

oQ00

20.5' 2004 Bayliner 205 Run About, 220 HP, V8, open bow, exc. cond with very low hours, lots of extras incl. tower, Bimini 8 custom trailer, $17,950. 541-389-1413

Snowmobiles

2 ) 2000 A r ctic C at L 580's EFI with n e w covers, electric start w/ reverse, low miles, both Just too many excellent; with new 2009 Trac-Pac 2-place trailer, collectibles? drive off/on w/double tilt, lots of accys. Selling due Sell them in to m edical r e asons. $8000 an. 541-536-8130 The Bulletin Classifieds • Yamaha 750 1999 Mountain Max, $1400. 541-385-5809 • 1994 Arctic Cat 580 EXT, $1000.

20.5' Seaswirl Spyder 1989 H.O. 302, 285 hrs., exc. cond., stored indoors for life $11,900 OBO.

860

Motorcycles &Accessories

Bid Now!

www.eutletInBIdnB«y.com

tw+4 Buy New...Buy Local

You Can Bid On: $525 Certificate toward Powder Coating from Commerical Powder Coating (Bidding closes Tues., April 16,

Mot o r homes

Southwind 35.5' Triton, 2008,V10, 2slides, Dupont UV coat, 7500 mi. Bought new at $132,913; asking $91,000. Call 503-982-4745

• Iwytt Winnebago Suncruiser34' 2004, only 34K, loaded, too much to list, ext'd warr. thru 2014, $54,900 Dennis, 541-589-3243 Travel Trailers

Bid Now!

www.eulletineidneuy.com

The Bulletin

932

Automotive Parts, Service & Accessories

Antique & Classic Autos

•ii

Bid Now!

www.eutletineidneuy.com

I

MONTANA 3585 2008,

exc. cond., 3 slides, king bed, Irg LR, Arctic insulation, all options $35,000.

Buy New...Buy Local

You Can Bid On: Complete Window Tint Job Valued at $399 SoundsFast (Bidding closes Tues., April 16,

541-420-3250

NuWa 297LK H i tchHiker 2007, 3 slides, 32' touring coach, left

805- Misc. Items 850 - Snowmobiles Mercedes 450SL, 1977, 860 - MotorcyclesAndAccessories 113K, 2nd owner, gar aged, b o t h top s . 865 - ATVs 870 - Boats &Accessories $11,900. 541-389-7596 875 - Watercraft 880 - Motorhomes 881 - Travel Trailers 882 - Fifth Wheels 885- Canopies andCampers Oldsmobile Alero 2004, 890 - RVs for Rent

• •

AUTOS &TRANSPORTATION 908 - Aircraft, Parts andService 916 - Trucks andHeavy Equipment 925 - Utility Trailers 927 - Automotive Trades 929 - Automotive Wanted 931 - Automotive Parts, Service and Accessories 932 - Antique and Classic Autos 933 - Pickups 935 - Sport Utility Vehicles 940 - Vans 975 - Automobiles

kitchen, rear lounge, many extras, beautiful c ond. inside 8 o u t , at 8:00 p.m.) $32,900 OBO, Prinevclassic 4-dr in showroom ine. 541-447-5502 days condition, leather, chrome 935 8 541-447-1641 eves. TIRES set of 4 mounted wheels, 1 owner, low on rims + extra rim. Sport Utility Vehicles Automobiles Automobiles miles. $7500. 4 5% h w y tre a d , 541-382-2452 225/60R16, $400 obo 541-489-6150 PROJECT CARS: Chevy 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) 8 932 Chevy Coupe 1950 Antique & rolling chassis's $1750 P ilgrim 27', 2007 5 t h ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, Classic Autos 740 IL 1998 orig. wheel, 1 s lide, AC, complete car, $ 1949; Ford Expedition XLT BMW Taurus wagon 2004, exc. c o n d. Fordnice, TV,full awning, excelpwr everything, Cadillac Series 61 1950, 2005, 4x 4, tow pkg, owner, 101k miles, new tires, very lent shape, $23,900. 120K, FWD, good tires, 2 dr. hard top, complete 3rd row seat. loaded, sunroof. 541-350-8629 $4900 obo. 541-815-9939 w/spare f r on t cl i p ., Vin ¹A48440 $8,300. 541-706-1897 $3950, 541-382-7391 $10,488 1921 Model T oo •

21' Crownline 215 hp in/outboard e n g i ne Buy New...Buy Local 310 hrs, Cuddy Cabin You Can Bid On: sleeps 2/3 p eople, 2013 Retro Trailer portable toilet, exc. by Riverside, cond. Asking $8,000. Valued at $19,834. OBO. 541-388-8339 All Seasons RV Ads published in the & Marine "Boats" classification (Bidding closes include: Speed, fishTues., April 16, ing, drift, canoe, at 8:00 p.m.) house and sail boats. For an other types of watercraft, please see Class 875. 541-385-5809

B MW K100 L T 1 9 87 52k miles, b r onze, extra wind s hield, trailer hitch, battery

,

k~

541-379-3530

at 8:00 p.m.)

Fifth Wheels •

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• Zieman 4-place trailer, SOLD! All in good condition. Located in La Pine. Call 541-408-6149.

THE BULLETIN • MONDAY, APRIL 8, 2013 C5 931

Pilgrim In t e rnational 2005, 36' 5th Wheel, Model¹M-349 RLDS-5 Fall price $ 2 1,865. 541-312-4466 RV

CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do The Work ... You Keep The Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. Flagstaff 30' 2006, with We Take Trade-Ins! slide, custom interior, like new, S a crifice, Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV $17,500. 541-598-7546 Bend: 541-330-2495

charger, full luggage hard bags, manuals and paperwork. Al- Boat loader, elec. for ways garaged. $3200. pickup canopy, extras, Don, 541-504-5989 $450, 541-548-3711 k Harley Dyna 2000 conv. GENERATE SOME ex- Fleetwood 31' Wilder29k, harlaquin paint, citement in your neig- n ess Gl 1 9 99, 1 2 ' new tires, many chrome borhood. Plan a ga- slide, 2 4 ' aw n ing, parts, very good cond. rage sale and don't queen bed, FSC, out$10,500 209-770-0903 side shower, E-Z lift forget to advertise in s tabilizer hitch, l i ke classified! 385-5809. Where can you find a new, been stored. helping hand? $10,950. 541-419-5060 ServingCentral Oregon since8903 From contractors to P ioneer 2 3 ' 190 F Q 2006, EZ Lift, $9750. yard care, it's all here 541-548-1096 in The Bulletin's ~ i "Call A Service Professional" Directory

Redmond: 541-548-5254

Delivery Truck Restored 8 Runs $9000. 541-389-8963

933

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'Qrj rj

The Bulletin

S UBA R U . BUBAUUOBBBNDCOM

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

ANTIQUE

Wouldn't you really Ford F-150 XL 2007, like to drive a Buick? very clean, low miles. Bob has two 75,000 Vin ¹B50639 mile Buicks, priced GMC Yu kon D e nali fair, $2,000-$6000. $13,588 2003, Pre m i um Remember, t h e se wheels, loaded. cars get 30mpg hwy! BAR U . 4@ i SUBUBABUOBBBND Vin ¹222168. 541-318-9999 COM $11,988 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend

I.

1921 Model T Delivery Truck Restored 8 Runs $9000. 541-389-8963

877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

:

-

-.8 :-wuot

l

FORD F150 XLT 2001, V-8 Triton, runs fantastic.

Chevy C-20 Pickup 1969, an orig. Turbo 44; auto 4-spd, 396, model CST /an options, orig. owner, $19,950, Chevy 1955 PROJECT car. 2 door wgn, 350 small block wfWeiand dual quad tunnel ram with 450 Honeys. T-10 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, Weld Prostar wheels, extra rolling chassis +

extras. $6500 for all.

©

i S UBUBAUUOBBBND B A R UCOM

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

562-659-4691, in

Buick Invicta1959! 2 door hardtop, 99.9% complete in & out. $16,000. 541-504-3253

Prinevine. Buick LeSabre 1996. Good condition, 121,000 miles. Non-smoker

Honda CRV 2004, $8,995. 2006 - 1 500 Crew Call 541-610-6150 or see Cab 4x4, Z71, exc. cond., 82 k m i les, http://bend.craigslist.org /cto/3723855028.html $19,900. 541-408-0763

SLT

$2600 OBO.

541-954-5193.

Qfogfl

541-389-7669.

Aircraft, Parts

& Service

Igl!utt;« Hyundai Sonata 2007 GLS, 64,700 mi,excellent cond, good tires, non-smoker, new tags, $9500. 541-280-7352

Nissan Sentra 2012 Full warranty, 35mpg, 520 per tank, an power. $13,500. 541-788-0427

Porsche Carrera 911

2003 convertible with hardtop. 50K miles, new factory Porsche motor 6 mos ago with 18 mo factory war-

ranty remaining. $37,500. 541-322-6928

Chevy Malibu 2009

.I

I nternational Fla t Bed Pickup 1963, 1 Honda Pilot EX-L2004, t on dually, 4 s p d. 4x4, leather, loaded. trans., great MPG, Vin ¹539379 could be exc. wood $14,988 hauler, runs great, new brakes, $1950. QNjj S UBA R U . 541-419-5480. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend.

Harley Heritage

5 41 -385-58 0 9

I

A Bargain at $4000 obo. Call Peter at

G MC Sierra

U Say Ugoodbuy

to that unused Call The Bulletin At item by placing it in 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classifieds Place Your Ad Or E-Mail

Au www.bendbunetin.com

18

541-923-6049

0 8

©

Pickups

~

MorePixal Bendbulletin.com

43k miles, loaded, studs on rims/ Asking $12,900. 541-610-6834.

Toyota CBmrysl 1984, SOLD; 1985 SOLD; 1986 parts car only one left! $500 Call for details, 541-548-6592

Larson Classic 18' TriChevy Wagon 1957, hull w/ 1 6 5 C h e v/ 4-dr., complete, M ercruiser, 4.5 H P $7,000 OBO, trades. OB. D i nette/sleeperProwler 2009 Extreme 1/3 interest in Columbia Please call plus standup canvas E dition. Model 2 7 0 400, $150,000 located 541-389-6998 for camping. Eagle RL, 2 slides, oppos- O Sunriver. H o u rly 877-266-3821 F ishfinder. $29 0 0 ing in living area, ent. rental rate (based upon Chrysler 300 C o upe Dlr ¹0354 541-382-7515. center, sep. bedroom, approval) $775. Also: 1967, 44 0 e n g ine, Chrysler Sebring 2004 TURN THE PAGE 2 ne w e x tra t i res, S21 hangar avail. for auto. trans, ps, air, 84k, beautiful dark gray/ For More Ads 875 brown, tan leather int., hitch, bars, sway bar s ale, o r l e ase O frame on rebuild, re$5995 541-350-5373 The Bulletin included. P r o-Pack, $15/day or $ 325/mo. painted original blue, Watercraft original blue interior, Ram 2500HD 2003 hemi, anti-theft. Good cond, 541-948-2963 U original hub caps, exc. Re q . 'til Ads published in Wa- c lean. Toyota Corolla 2004, Check out the 135K, auto, CC, chrome, asking $9000 2WD, tercraft" include: Kay- 4/20/15. $19 , 900. auto., loaded, 2 04k am/fm/cd. $7000 obo. classifieds online or make offer. miles. orig. owner, non aks, rafts and motor- 541-390-1122 541-680-9965 /390-1285 Honda Ridgeline RTL www.bendbulletin.com 541-385-9350 smoker, exc. c o nd. Harley Limited 103 2011, Ized personal skslraomsn.com 2008, 4x4, moonroof, many extras, stage 1 & air watercrafts. Updated daily $6500 Prin e ville For leather, tow pkg. cushion seat. 18,123 mi, "boats" please see 503-358-8241 Titan 2 0 0 7 4x4 Vin ¹534426. RV Little Red Corvette1996 $21,990. 541-306-0289 Class 870. Off-Road, beautiful CONSIGNMENTS $21,988 Toyota Prius 2007 PK2 conv. 350 auto. inside and out, me541-385-5809 WANTED 27,804 miles, white. 132K, 26-34 mpg. tanic black/charcoal We Do The Work ... S UB ARU. ¹573385 $16,495. $12,500 541-923-1781 leather, loaded, 69k BUBAUUOBBBNDCOM You Keep The Cash! mi., $19,995 obo. On-site credit FIAT 1800 1978, S-spd, 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. / 541-410-6183. 877-266-3821 approval team, 1 /3 interest i n w e l l - door panels w/flowers 880 Oregon web site presence. 8 hummingbirds, Dlr ¹0354 equipped IFR Beech BoMotorhomes AutoSource HD Fat Boy 1996 white soft top & hard We Take Trade-Ins! nanza A36, new 10-550/ 541-598-3750 Completely customized Free Advertising. prop, located K BDN. top. Just reduced to aaaoregonautosource.com Must see and hear to BIG COUNTRY RV $65,000. 541-419-9510 $3,750. 541-317-9319 0 appreciate. 2012 Bend: 541-330-2495 or 541-647-8483 Ford Focus 2012 SE Volkswagen Jetta 2.5, Award Winner. Redmond: Excellent cond. 12k 2006, great shape, silver, 541-548-5254 17,000 obo. mi., silver, $16,500 65K miles, asking $9100. 541-548-4807 Toyota T u ndra D b l Jeep W r angler 4 . 0 obo 541-306-3662. 541-504-1421 RV space avail. $400 HD Screaming Eagle 2003 Fleetwood Dis- mo. includes.30 amp Cab 2006, matching Sport 1999, Hard top, Electra Glide 2005, covery 40' diesel mo- + w/s/g. Tumalo area. shell, tow Pkg, 4x4. running boards, preU 103 motor, two tone torhome w/all Vin ¹511451. mium sound. 1/5th interest in 1973 Ford Galaxie 500 1963, candy teal, new tires, options-3 slide outs, 541-419-5060 $19,988 Vin ¹432663. Cessna 150 LLC 2 dr. hardtop,fastback, 23K miles, CD player satellite, 2 TV's,W/D, $9,988 150hp conversion, low 390 v8,auto, pwr. steer & hydraulic clutch, exetc. 3 2 ,000 m i l es. S UBA R U . time on air frame and radio (orig),541-419-4989 t8tgljj S UB A R U . cellent condition. Wintered i n h e a ted engine, hangared in Highest offer takes it. shop. $89,900 O.B.O. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Bend. Excellent per541-480-8080. 541-447-8664 877-266-3821 iormance & afford877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354 ab/e flying! $6,500. Dlr ¹0354 Springdale 2005 27', 4' 541-382-6752 935 ATVs slide in dining/living area, Legal Notices • Legal Notices Toyota 4Ru n n er sleeps 6, low mi,$15,000 e Executive Hangar Sport Utility Vehicles 32' Fleetwood Fiesta obo. 541-408-3811 1 993, blue, 4 d r . , at Bend Airport (KBDN) Ford Model A 1930, 2003, no slide-out, LEGAL NOTICE 4WD, V6, 5 speed, Builders Exchange at: Sports Coupe. 60' wide x 50' d eep, Triton engine, an t ow pkg., plus 4 ARNOLD IRRIGATION (541) 389-0123, Fax w/55' wide x 17' high bi- Rumble seat, H8 H amenities, 1 owner, DISTRICT studs tires on rims, (541) 389-1549, or fold dr. Natural gas heat, rebuilt engine. W i ll perfect, only 17K miles, MONTHLY BOARD email at adminoplanr uns g reat. W a s offc, bathroom. Adjacent cruise at 55mph. Must $22,000 firm! MEETING NOTICE sonfile.com. Propos$ 5500, no w o n l y to Frontage Rd; great see to believe. Abso541-504-3253 Yamaha Banshee 2001, ers are responsible for $4000.541-659-1416 Weekend Warrior Toy visibility for aviation busi- lutely stunning condicustom built 350 motor, The Board of Direcm aking s ur e th e y $17,500 Chevrolet Blazer LT Hauler 28' 2007,Gen, ness. Financing avail- tion! race-ready, lots of extras, Four Winds Class tors of Arnold Irrigahave all addenda be541-948-2126 or 541-410-0818 2000 -130k miles, Call fuel station, exc cond. able. $4999/obo 541-647-8931 A 3 2 ' Hurricane tion District will hold fore submitting profor info. $3800 OBO sleeps 8, black/gray email 1jetjockoq.com 2007. CAN'T BEAT Ford Mustang Coupe their monthly board posals. 541-480-0781 i nterior, u se d 3X , Piper A rcher 1 9 8 0, 1966, original owner, THIS! Look before meeting on Tuesday, $19,999 firm. based in Madras, al- V8, automatic, great iBoats & Accessories you buy, b e low April 9, 2013 at 3:00 The deadline for sub541-389-9188 ways hangared since shape, $9000 OBO. market value! Size pm at 1 9604 B uck mitting proposals is: 8 m i leage D OES new. New annual, auto 530-515-8199 Canyon Rd., Bend, April 22, 2013 at 3:00 Toyota F J C r u i ser OR. matter! 12,500 mi, Looking for your pilot, IFR, one piece PM. Proposals must 2007, 6 speed, 4x4, an amenities, Ford windshield. Fastest Arnext employee? b e p h ysically r e 14' 1982 Valco River Ford Ranchero low low miles, very V10, Ithr, c h erry, cher around. 1750 toPlace a Bulletin help LEGAL NOTICE ceived by the City at Sled, 70 h.p., Fish- slides, like new! New 1979 clean. Chevy Tahoe 1999, 4x4, tal t i me . $ 6 8 ,500. wanted ad today and the location listed beFinder. Older boat but low price, $54,900. City of Bend with 351 Cleveland most options, new tires, Vin ¹074880 541-475-6947, ask for reach over 60,000 low by the deadline. price includes trailer, Request for Proposals modified engine. 541-548-5216 159K miles, $3750. Call $27,888 Rob Berg. readers each week. No faxed o r e l e cTesting and Special 3 wheels and tires. All Body is in 541-233-8944 Your classified ad Inspection Services for tronic (email) proposfor $ 1500! Ca l l excellent condition, RV Tow car 2004 © i S U BA R U . will also appear on als shan be accepted. 541-416-8811 the WRF Secondary $2500 obo. Honda Civic Si set up bendbulletin.com Expansion Project 541-420-4677 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 15' Smokercraft 2001 for flat towing with which currently reSealed pro p osals SW0802 877-266-3821 trailer, $2500. base plate and tow ceives over 1.5 milshall be delivered to: Dlr ¹0354 541-549-4243. brake, 35k mi, new lion page views evGwen Chapman, PurThe City of Bend retires, great cond. ery month at no chasing Manager, City quests proposals from $12,000. extra cost. Bulletin qualified firms to pro- Hall, A d m inistrative D odge Dura n g o• Vans 541-288-1808 Classifieds Get Revide monitoring, sam- Office, 2nd floor, 710 Limited 20 04, 4x 4 , sults! Call 385-5809 pling, material testing, Wall Street, B e nd, Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 Loaded, leather, 3rd or place your ad reporting a n d re - Oregon 97701. T he seat. 96 Ford Windstar & „jI on-line at Diamond Reo Dump engine, power every- rowVin 2000 Nissan Quest, quested i n s pection outside of the enve¹142655. 18.5' '05 Reinen 185, V-6 bendbunetin.com Truck 19 7 4, 12 -14 thing, new paint, 54K services related to the lope or box contain$9,988 both 7-passenger m i les, runs Volvo Penta, 270HP, yard box, runs good, original ing the proposals shan vans, 160K miles, $31.5 million public great, excellent condi$6900, 541-548-6812 low hrs., must see, improvement contract include the proposers tion in & out. Asking low prices, $1200 & $15,000, 541-330-3939 Jayco Seneca 34', 2007. © t S UBAR U . name and be marked: $2900, and worth for the expansion of $8,500. 541-480-3179 Forklift, Hyster H 30E Fifth Wheels 28K miles, 2 slides, Du- • the City's wastewater "Testing and Speevery cent! LPG, good condition, 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 18.5' Sea Ray 2000, ramax diesel, 1 owner, 541-318-9999 reclamation facility. cial Inspection Ser607 hrs, $2000 OBO. 877-266-3821 4.3L Mercruiser, 190 excellent cond, $94,500; vices - SW0802". 541-389-7596 Dlr ¹0354 hp Bowrider w/depth Trade? 541-546-6920 The request for profinder, radio/CD player, posal, plans, specifi- The City of Bend reChevy Astro G R X AT rod holders, full cancations, add e nda, serves the right 1) to Cargo Van 2001, vas, EZ Loader trailer, reject any or an proplanholders list, and GMC 1966, too many pw, pdl, great cond., exclnt cond, $13,000. notification of results posal not in compliCarri-Lite Luxury 2009 extras to list, reduced to business car, well 707-484-3518 (Bend) Hyster H25E, runs for this project may be ance with public soby Carriage, 4 slides, maint'd, regular oil $7500 obo. Serious buywell, 2982 Hours, viewed, printed or or- licitation procedures inverter, satellite sys, ers only. 541-536-0123 changes, $4500. $3500 call dered on l ine f rom and requirements, 2) Ford Expedition XLT Monaco Dynasty 2004, fireplace, 2 flat screen Please call 541-749-0724 Central Oregon Build- t o reject any or a l l loaded, 3 slides, dieTVs. $54,950 2004, 4x4, low miles, 541-633-5149 e rs E x change a t proposals in a ccor541-480-3923 clean. sel, Reduced - now Vin ¹B41370 http://www.plansondance w i t h ORS $119,000, 5 4 1-9238 Dodge van 1978 handiHeartland Bighorn 36' file.com by clicking on 279B.100, 3) to can$9,988 8572 or 541-749-0037 cap equipped with 4000 miles, 3 slide-outs, "Public Works cel the solicitation if 18'Maxum skiboat,2000, wheelchair ramp and Projects" and then on the City finds it is the many extras, in great 4 5 ~ S U B A R U , RV inboard motor, g reat GMC ti~ ton 1971, Only hand controls. In great condition; stored inside. BUBABUOPBBNDCOM "City of Bend" or in public interest to do cond, well maintained, CONSIGNMENTS $32,000. 541-233-6819 Peterbilt 359 p o table$19,700! Original low 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. condition. $3,000 obo. p erson at 1902 N E so, 4) to seek clarifiWANTED $99950bo. 541-350-7755 mile, exceptional, 3rd Call 541-420-3696 or 877-266-3821 4th St, Bend, Oregon. cations of any or all water t ruck, 1 9 90, owner. 951-699-7171 We Do The Work ... 541-526-5887 Dlr ¹0354 proposals, and 5) to 3200 gal. tank, 5hp You Keep The Cash! 8 p ump, 4 - 3 hoses, intending to select the p roposal On-site credit Ford 1-ton extended van, Entities submit a pr o p osal which appears to be camlocks, $ 2 5 ,000. Take care of 1995, 460 engine, set-up approval team, 541-820-3724 should register with in the best interest of f or c o n tractor w i t h web site presence. your investments shelves 8 bins, fold-down the Central Oregon the City. We Take Trade-Ins! with the help from Laredo 2009 30' with 2 ladder rack, tow hitch, Builders Exchange as Free Advertising. 1996 Seaswirl 20.1 Utility Trailers • Dated: April 8, 2013 slides, TV, A/C, table Jeep Comanche, 1990, 180K miles, new tranny 8 a planholder in order BIG COUNTRY RV The Bunetin's Cuddy, 5.0 Volvo, exc Bend: 541-330-2495 8 c h airs, s a tellite, original owner, 167K, brakes; needs catalytic to receive addenda. cond., full canvas, one "Call A Service Gwen Chapman Arctic pkg., p o wer Light equipment trailer, 4WD, 5-spd, tags good converter & new wind- T his can b e d o n e Redmond: owner, $6500 OBO. awning, Exc. cond! 3 axle, 8'x21' tilt bed. till 9/2015, $3900 obo. Professional" Directory shield. $2200. on-line or by contact- Purchasing Manager 541-548-5254 541-410-0755 541-633-7761 541-220-7808 ing Central Oregon 541-385-6677 $28,000. 541-419-3301 $3500. 541-489-6150. Softaill 2003

$5,000+ in extras, $2000 paint job, 30K mi. 1 owner, For more information please call 541-385-8090 or 209-605-5537

BUBABUOIBBND COM

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U MAG A Z I N E CENTRAL OREGON'S WOMEN'S MAGAZINE • • I

They raise farnilies, focus on their careers and still manage to find time to make a difference in their communities. They are the women ofCentral Oregon.

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Covering subjects from health, style and professional success to personal goals and relationships, U Magazine offers its readers content to educate, empower and inspire. Each edition highlights women and the positive impact they have on

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W HEN TOLOOK FOR IT: publishing six editions a year

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The Central Oregon Council On Aging and The Bulletin have partnered to produce Ageless — a dynamic publication with content developed specifically for the largest and fastest growing segment of

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CENTRAL OREGON'S ORIGINAL HOME & LIVING MAGAZINE Look to Central Oregon Living for locally written features about our unique lifestyles. One of The Bulletin's premier publications,

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W HEN TOLOOK FOR IT: publishingfoureditions ayear Saturday, March 2 Saturday, June 29 Saturday, October 5 Saturday, December 7

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Bulletin Daily Paper 04-08-13