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Serving Central Oregon since1903 75

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ALL AGES• D1 'Fj Q

GO! MAGAZINE

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bendbulletin.com TODAY'S READERBOARD

ODOT

nt e trac

Doggy DNA —Moreapartment managers are using services that track who's responsible for the messes. A3

0 Ol

trains Scouting — One yearafter

• Official says updated ruleswill require railwaysto share moreinfo

changing the rules ongay Scouts, there's backlash from both sides. AS

Antidiotic resistanceA new study finds it's common in nature. A4

i' 'lE'

By Hillary Borrud The Bulletin

Japanese microdrews-

They're enjoying a renaissance in Japan, but don't expect to find them easily in Bend.GO!

REDMOND — The head

gg;N

r ~

of Oregon's rail division met with local officials in Redmond on Thursday a

:

day after the state trans-

portation agencyreleased

COVer Oregan — The ex-

information that revealed

changes owesabout $900,000 to insurance agents. B3

crude oil shipments through Central Oregonhave increased dramatically in recent years.

And a Wedexclusive-

Howard Gard, administrator of the Oregon Depart-

After years buried in the Everglades, a missing warplane's mystery is solved. bentlbulletin.cnm/extrns

ment of Transportation's

Rail and Public Transit Division, said the agency is working to update rules that require railways to Photos by Ryan Brennecke 1 The Bulletin

EDITOR'SCHOICE

A Boeing B-17, front, and five other World War II-era planes sit in a hangar at the Madras Airport on Wednesday after being moved from the Tillamook Air Museum.

share more information

about crude-by-rail shipments through the state. Gard said the new rules

World Bank:

By Scott Hammers

shouldbalance the public's need to know about oil

Key policy

The Bulletin

train traffic with rail secu-

The skies around Jefferson County will be a bit

rity"and a certain level of accountability."

more active than usual over

Nick Arnis, director of the city of Bend Growth

reports go unread

the next few weeks, as a col-

lection of vintage warplanes moves from the Tillamook

Management Department,

kss43

asked Gard how the city fire marshal can obtaininfor-

II

Air Museum to their new

home at the Madras Airport. The museum announced

mation about the amount of

By Christopher Ingraham

plans to relocate to Central

The Washington Post

Oregon last year, as part of a larger move by Erickson GroupLtd.,thecompany

Bend andthe frequencyof these trains. See Trains /A5

WASHINGTONWhat if someone had al-

ready figured out the answers to the world's most pressing policy problems, but those solutions were buried deep in a PDF, somewhere nobody will ever read them'? According to a recent

that owns the bulk of the

report by the World Bank, that sce-

of operations, and company founder Jack Erickson opted

ANALYSIS

to relocate the museum as well.

not so far-

fetched. The bank is one of those high-mindedorganizations — Washington is full of them — that release hundreds, maybe thousands, of reports a year on policy issues big and smalL Many of these re-

ports are long and highly technical, and just about

all of them get released to

crude transported through

WWII-era planes displayed in Tillamook. A new Er-

ickson venture retrofitting commercial jets to serve as firefighting air tankers, Erickson Aero Tanker settled on Madras as its base An SBD Dauntless is stored at the Madras Airport. Weather permitting, most of the rest of a collection of vintage planes will be flown to Madras before the end of the month, starting Sunday.

Mike Oliver, general manager of the Tillamook Air Museum and future manag- planes in Erickson's collecer of the museum in Madras, tion are airworthy, Oliver said seven planes have made sald. the journey over the mounA new, 65,000-squaretains already. If weather foot hangar that will house conditions hold, plans call the planes at the Madras for flying most of the rest to Airport is nearly complete, Madras before the end of the Oliver said. For now, planes month, starting Sunday. including a B-17 Flying ForAll but two of the 25 tress, an AD-4W Skyraider

By Keith Johnson and an F4U-7 Corsair, are parked in the 44,000-square-

A handful of Erickson-owned planes, including

foot hangar built in 2010 to

the B-17 and a P-51 Mustang,

spur new investment and

were featured at last year's air show. This year, Oliver

activity at the airport. The museum has not set

an opening date, Oliver said, but it's likely to be sometime after the Airshow of the Cas-

cades on Aug. 22-23.

said the entire Erickson col-

lection should be on display, and the B-17 will be sporting a new look. See Planes/A6

the world as a PDF report posted to the organization's website. The World Bank recent-

ly decided to ask an important question: Is anyone actually reading these things? They dug into

How high is too high to drive? Noeasy answer

their website traffic data

and came to the following

By Rob Hotakainen

conclusions: Nearly onethird of their PDF reports

McC(atchy Washington Bureau

"I feel if you smoke marijuana and you have to smoke

WASHINGTON — Jose-

it, that you should not be able

had never been download-

phine Drum says her daughter to drive under the influence," was "cheated out of life" when said Drum, of Stockton, Calif. "I'm 84 years old. To have lost she was killed while driving to work in downtown Seattle my daughter is something in 2012, hit by a man in a Jeep hard for me to accept." whose blood tested positive With the push to legalize for marijuana. marijuana surging in popular-

ed, not even once. Another

40 percent of their reports had been downloaded fewer than 100 times.

Only 13 percent had seen more than 250 downloads in their lifetimes. Since

most World Bank reports have a stated objective of informing public debate or government policy, this seems like a pretty lousy

TODAY'S WEATHER

track record.

See Reports /A5

y,lh g

Chance of rain High 55, Low 33 Page B6

Foreign Policy

WASHINGTON — China's muscular efforts to ex-

tend its control over broad reaches of the South China Sea have already clashed with neighboring countries such as Vietnam and the Philippines that appear increasingly determined to push back against Beijing. Just days after Beijing dispatched an oil rig to waters claimed by both China and Vietnam, Chinese

naval vessels apparently rammed and damaged at least one Vietnamese

patrol boat in the area. ity, states want to assure the

California, Los Angeles, who

public that roads will be safe. But they face a perplexing question: How stoned is too stoned to drive?

served as Washington state's top pot consultant.

"The answer is: Pretty

damned stoned is not as dangerous as drunk," said Mark Kleiman, professor of public policy at the University of

He said Washington state has a law that's far too strict

and could lead to convictions of sober drivers, with many not even knowing whether

they're abiding by the law. See Driving /A6

INDEX All Ages Business Calendar

China takes on Vietnam over oil rig

01-6 Classified E1 - 6 Dear Abby 05 Obituaries B5 C5-6 Comics/Pu zzles E3-4 Horoscope 05 Sports C1-4 In GO! Crosswords E 4 L o cal/State B1-6 TV/Movies 05, GO!

The Bulletin AnIndependent Newspaper

Vol. 112, No. 129,

62 pages, 6 sections

Though no shots were reported to have been fired,

Vietnamese media said Chinese ships used water

cannons to enforce an unusually large three-mile no-go zone the Chinese have established around the rig. See China/A4

Q l/i/e use recyc/ed newsprint

': IIIIIIIIIIIIII o

8 8 267 02329


A2

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NATION Ee ORLD

ouse

commi ee o inves i a e en azi By Wesley Lowery WASHINGTON

-

The

House voted Thursday afternoon to form a 1 2-member committee to investigate the Obama administration's handling of the 2012 attacks in

Benghazi, Libya, that killed four Americans. I n a 233 t o

t h e c o m mittee committees holding hearings membership be split 50-50, on this issue, create another but House Republican leaders one," said Rep. Henry Waxinstead structured the panel man, D-Calif., who has arwith seven Republicans and gued in Democratic caucus five Democrats. meetings in favor of particiThat fueled speculation that pating on the panel. "If there Democrats would decline to is one created, I think the participate altogether, with Democrats ought to be there." Rep. James Clyburn of South Republican aides, who say Carolina, a member of the that GOP House leaders want Democratic House leadership, the committee to be perceived saying, "I'm not bringing a as legitimate and not overtnoose to my hanging." ly political, have continually Meanwhile, D e mocratic insisted that they think t he Congressional C a m paign Democrats will take part in Committee Chairman Steve some way. "This doesn't need to be, Israel of New York has privately advised Democrats that shouldn't be and will not be it would be wise to boycott the a partisan process," Boehcommittee, prompting calls ner said in a speech from from several prominent Dem- the House floor before the ocrats for the party to boycott vote. "Four Americans died the panel altogether. at the hands of terrorists in a But the public rhetoric re- well-coordinated assault, and garding the committee has we will not take any shortcuts asked that

The Washington Post

186 vote -

which fell largely along party lines, with Republicans overwhelmingly in support — the House voted to form the select committee, which will be chaired by Rep. Trey Gowdy, R-S.C. Several Democrats voted in favor of forming the panel. Top House Democrats, who accuse the GOP of reviving their outrage about the at-

tacks in an effort to mobilize their voter base before the fall

midterm elections, had urged their members to vote against

s oftened as th e w eek h a s

to the truth, accountability or

progressed, wit h s e veral justice. And we will not allow Speaker John B oehner, prominent Democrats saying any sideshows that distract us R-Ohio, is expected to name Thursday that they are open from those goals. Our system the other Republican mem- to participating on the panel, of government depends on bers of t h e c o mmittee on at least partly. transparency an d a c count-

OklahOma exeCutiOnS —The OklahomaCourt of Criminal Appeals agreed Thursday to a six-month stay of execution for a death row inmate while an investigation is conducted into last week's botched lethal injection. The court reset the execution date of inmate Charles Warner to Nov. 13.Warner's attorneys requested the delay, and state Attorney General Scott Pruitt said in a court filing Thursday he wouldn't object. While the stay only applies to Warner, the attorney general and governor havesaid Oklahomawill not carry out any executions until the investigation is finished, which is expected to take at least eight weeks. "If the state is allowed to enforce the ultimate penalty of death, it is incumbent upon this court to allow the state the time necessary to ensure that the penalty is carried out in a constitutionally sound manner," Justice Charles Johnson wrote in a specially concurring opinion. GOvernment leakS —The Obamaadministration is clamping down on a technique that government officials have long usedto join in public discussions of well-known but technically still-secret information: citing news reports based on unauthorized disclosures. A new pre-publication review policy for the Office of Director of National Intelligence says current and former employeesand contractors may not cite reports based on leaks in their speeches, opinion articles, books, term papers or other unofficial writings. It follows a policy that the director of national intelligence issued in March that bars officials from speaking without permission to journalists about unclassified information related to intelligence.

ImmigratiOn and eduCatiOn — Attorney General Eric Holder and Education Secretary Arne Duncan issued a strong warning on Thursday to public school districts nationwide not to deny enrollment to immigrant students in the country illegally. The Justice and Education departments jointly issued an update of guidelines they published three years ago, reminding districts that they"may be in violation of federal law" if they turn students awaybecausethe children or their parents do not have immigration papers. Theguidelines clarify what documents schools can andcannot require to prove that students live in their districts.

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Dtseuies rr

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"I will support the leader

Friday. It is unclear whether Democrats will participate. The formation of the pan-

with whatever she does, I respect her judgment," said Rep. el, announced last week by Elijah Cummings of MaryBoehner, has been marred by land, speaking to reporters partisan bickering. before the vote. "I think it's outrageous that House Minority L eader Nancy Pelosi, D-Calif., had they want to, after four or five

ability. And either we do this

well or we face the terrifying prospect of our people having less knowledge and less power over their own government. We owe it to future

generations to make the right choice."

SIIICOII VSII8$ IIOlllNS —Silicon Valley recoils at the government's cyber data-gathering done in the name ofnational security. It bristles at new potential Internet rules. Its fast-paced ethos doesn't understand Washington's gridlock. Yet, President Barack Obamaremains a popular political figure in Silicon Valley, and thewealthy tech entrepreneurs appear willing to part with their money to support the Democratic Party, especially if the president is making the pitch. Obama onThursday attended two high-dollar Democratic Party fundraisers hosted by Silicon Valley executives, drawing attention to the complicated relationship between the president and the hightech industry.

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Syria'S War —With a gigantic explosion, Syrian rebels on Thursday leveled a historic hotel being used as anarmy base in the northern city of Aleppo by detonating bomb-packed tunnels beneath it, activists and militants said. The blast near Aleppo's medieval citadel, an imposing city landmark that was onceswarming with tourists, killed an unknown number of soldiers. It turned the Carlton Hotel, known for its elegant architecture and proximity to the citadel, into a pile of rubble. The attack was apowerful statement that the rebels could still deal heavy blows elsewhere in Syria even as they withdrew from Homs, surrendering that city to President Bashar Assad's forces.

SOuth KOrean ferry —South Koreanprosecutors are seeking to

center foreground, speaks at a newsconference about the upcomlng referendum, at the occupled ad-

formally arrest the head of the company that owns adoomed ferry in part of their investigation into its sinking last month that left more than 300 people, mostly high school students, dead or missing, officials said today. Prosecutors asked acourt late Thursday to issue an arrest warrant for Kim Han-sik, president of Chonghaejin Marine Co. Ltd, over allegations of cargo overloading, according to a judge at the court in the southern port city of Mokpo.

minlstration building in Donetsk, Ukraine, Thursday. The pro-Russian insurgency in eastern Ukraine

— From wire reports

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VA illVSstlg8tlOII —A House committee voted Thursday to subpoena the head of theVeterans Affairs Department, Eric Shinseki, and other top officials, stepping up scrutiny of the agencyamid accusations that secret waiting lists were used to cover up long delays that veterans faced to seedoctors. The subpoena from the Committee on Veterans' Affairs covers all emails and other correspondence related to the "destruction or disappearance of analternate or interim wait-list" at the department's Phoenix medical center. The committee chairman, Rep.Jeff Miller, R-Fla., said the subpoena was necessary because thedepartment had been "stonewalling" requests to provide more information.

Manu Brabo/The AssociatedPress

The head of the elections commission of the so-called Donetsk People's Republic, Denis Pushilin,

decided Thursday to goahead with Sunday's referendum onautonomy despite a call from Russian President Vladimir Putln to delay it.

Ukrainianseparatists de I(iev — and Putin — onreferendum By C.J. Chivers and David M. Herszenhorn New York Times News Service

SLOVYANSK, UkrainePro-Russian militants in east-

dum," the head of Ukraine's National Security Council, Andriy Parubiy, said at a news conference in Kiev. "We cannot cancel or postpone

and fair election there would

Find It All Online b endbulletin.com

p~y g

not produce support for splitting with Ukraine."

In Moscow on Thursday, Putin briefly echoed the re-

ern Ukraine vowed Thursday

something that doesn't exist. marks he made a day earlier This is political fraud." about seeking a diplomatic endum seeking autonomy, However the process plays solution to the Ukrainian cria risky move that seemed to out Sunday, the prospect of sis through mediation by the defy their political patron, resolving the Ukrainian crisis Organization for S ecurity President Vladimir Putin of will hinge more on the reac- and Cooperation in Europe. Russia, whose motives in urg- tions in Moscow, Kiev and the In another gesture of recing a delay in the vote came West than on the resultsonciliation, Ukraine's acting under furious attack by offi- real or forged. president, Oleksandr Turchicials in Kiev. Ukrainian officials said Pu- nov, and prime minister, ArA day after Putin scram- tin's remarks were intended seniy Yatsenyuk, in a statebled the political landscape by to continue destabilizing the ment offered amnesty to any suggesting the vote be put off, country with an eye toward insurgents who did not have militant leaders in Donetsk, disrupting the far more con- "blood on their hands." Luhansk and Slovyansk said sequential presidential elecCaught off guard by Putin's they would go ahead Sunday tions scheduled for May 25. surprise remarks Wednesday, "Any calls for their postpone- separatist leaders in southas scheduled. Far from mollified by Putin's new stance, ment are not an expression of eastern Ukraine regained Ukrainian officials expressed good will, but simply farce," their balance Thursday, indeep suspicions, accusing the Foreign Ministry said in a sisting that the r eferendum him of trying to replay events statement. "This scenario has would go ahead as planned. preceding Russia's annex- already been played by Rus- "I think he has reasons to proation of Crimea. sia in Crimea." pose rescheduling the referenAlthough the ability of sepBut some a n alysts said dum," the self-appointed mayaratists to stage a legitimate Putin was hedging against or of Slovyansk, Vyachislav ballot is highly in doubt, the the inability of insurgents to Ponomaryov, told r eporters mere possibility that Russia pull off a s u ccessful ballot Thursday afternoon. "But I don't know these reasons. would use the vote as a pre- measure. "They control dozens of We're ready to hold it." text fo r a n other t erritorial grab had officials in Kiev buildings, but not the entire He predicted that an "overcalling the referendum ille- territory, and don't have the whelming majority" would gal and insisting that action administrative capacity to or- vote in favor of independence, to suppress the armed sepa- ganize a vote," said Michael a step that he indicated would

N QRTHWEsT

to press ahead with a refer-

ratists would continue in the

McFaul, who until earlier this

mean closer relations with

days ahead.

year served as the U.S. am-

"The Ukrainian state has

bassador in Russia. "More-

Russia and, perhaps, eventual union with the Russian

never planned any referen-

over, polls show that a free

Federation.

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FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

A3

TART TODAY

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

It's Friday, May 9,the129th day of 2014. Thereare236 days left in the year.

TRENDING

SCIENCE QS.A

Red

HAPPENINGS South AfriCa — Finalre-

{wine} in

turns will be tabulated in the country's national elections.

HISTORY Highlight:In1914, President Woodrow Wilson, acting on a joint congressional resolution, signed a proclamation designating the secondSunday in May as Mother's Day. In1754, a political cartoon in Benjamin Franklin's Pennsylvania Gazette depicted asnake cut into eight pieces, eachsection representing a part of the American colonies; the caption read, "JOIN, or DIE." In1814,theJaneAustennovel "Mansfield Park" was first published in London. In1864,Union Maj.Gen.John Sedgwick was killed by aConfederate sniper during the Civil War Battle of Spotsylvania in Virginia. In1914,country music star Hank Snowwas born in Brooklyn, Nova Scotia, Canada. In1926, Americans Richard Byrd and Floyd Bennett supposedly becamethe first men to fly over the North Pole. (However, U.S.scholars announced in1996 that their examination of Byrd's recently discovered flight diary suggested he hadturned back150 miles short of his goal.) In1936, Italy annexedEthiopia. In 1945, U.S. officials announced that a midnight entertainment curfew wasbeing lifted immediately.

In1951, the U.S.conducted its first thermonuclear experiment as part of Operation Greenhouse by detonating a 225-kiloton device onEnewetak Atoll in the Pacific nicknamed "George." In1961, in a speech to the National Association of Broadcasters, Federal Communications Commission Chairman Newton Minow decried the majority of television programming as a "vast wasteland." In1974, the HouseJudiciary Committee openedpublic hearings on whether to recommend the impeachment of President Richard Nixon. (The committee ended upadopting three articles of impeachment against the president, who resigned before the full House took up any of them.) In1980,35 people were killed when a freighter rammedthe Sunshine Skyway Bridge over Tampa Bay inFlorida, causing a1,400-foot section of the southboundspantocollapse. In1994, South Africa's newly elected parliament choseNelson Mandel atobethecountry's first black president. Ten years ago: A bomb planted by Caucasus rebels destroyed the VIPsection at a stadium during a Victory Day celebration in the Chechen capital of Grozny, killing some two dozen people, including the province's president, Akhmad Kadyrov. Five years ago: Thetop religious adviser to Jordan's king thanked visiting PopeBenedict XVI for expressing regret after a2006speechthatmany Muslims deemed insulting to the Prophet Muhammad.Pakistani warplanes poundedthe Taliban-held SwatValley in what the country's prime minister called a"war of the country's survival." One year ago: Afghan President Hamid Karzai, who had irked Washington with his frequent criticism of U.S. military operations in his country, said his government was readyto let U.S. havenine basesacross Afghanistan after the withdrawal of most foreign forces in 2014.

the face

PooPrints, a pet waste management company, helps apartment managers identify untidy

r

residents and their dogs.

Actress Geraldine McEwan is 82. Actor Albert Finney is 78. Actress-turned-politician Glenda Jacksonis 78. Producer-director James Brooks is 77. Actress Candice Bergen is 68. Singer Billy Joel is 65. Rapper Ghostface Killah is 44. Actress Rosario Dawson is 35 — From wire reports

New York Times News Service

• After I h a ve had a

By Rick Montgomery

• glass of wine, my

'I

A variety of uses

face heats up and t urns

The Kansas City Star

bright red. This also happens to my siblings. What is going on'? Bright red skin af• ter drinking, caused by dilated capillaries, is almost certainly an example of the alcohol flush

Pet D N A h as man y KANSAS CITY, Mo. — As applications. winter turned to spring at the So many, in fact, that inWau-Lin-Cree A p a r tments, dustry watchers see a future

A•

the dog piles revealed them- in which registering the DNA selves, lumps of unscooped of domestic animals and live' ~""c~r doo just waiting to greet the stock will be as routine as sole of a sneaker. vaccinations. P:,' "You no longer need blood Enough tenants complained to spur property manager to get an animal's DNA proJill Toyoshiba/Kansas City Star Karen Peevy to action. file. You can get a lot now with PooPrints recommends owners swab their own dogs, as resident A dog's DNA doesn't lie. a simple swab," said Randy Patricia Haylan does to her Lhasapoo, Darby, in Kansas City, Mo. With t hi s i n m i n d , P eevy Smith, accounts manager for turned to the Internet to confirm that, indeed, CSI-style fo-

reaction, related to the in-

complete metabolism of alcohoL The condition is often

genetic and is especially common in people of Chi-

DDC Veterinary lab in Fair-

field, Ohio. "On the human side of DNA sampling, which we also do, posited it. you're dealing with some se"We are starting a program rious and sad issues," said known a s P o oPrints," she Smith. "You're looking there rensics could match a mound of poop to the critter that de-

comparison. Yet Ipswich, Mass., animal

that $80,000 loan paid off in two and a half years, maybe

control officer Matt Antczak is among the multitudes tired

three." Wau-Lin-Cree tenant Pa-

nese, Japanese and Korean

descent. Recent research on the genetically coded enzyme deficiency involved in the reaction has linked it to a higher risk of esophageal cancer in East Asians. When alcohol is ingest-

of dog owners not picking up. tricia Haylan was among the He's asking the town council first this week to schedule a wrote last month to the rent- at custody disputes, crimes to become what may be the swabbing appointment in the ers along Line Creek Drive committed, people in prison first municipality in America clubhouse for her dog Darby. who've been wrongly convict- to require DNA registration in Kansas City, Mo. "We will She was happy to do so. "The dog droppings around need a cheek swab DNA sam- ed. With pets, it's just a lot of on every resident canine. ple of all community dogs." fun. Known by his neighbors as herewere getting outrageous," "For one, you can identify the "poop Nazi of Ipswich," Haylan said. "And I knew it DNA collections the poopetrators among us." Antczak blamed dog waste wasn't Darby. I pick up after The cheek-swabbing began Or, you can reclaim a lost for high levels of E.coli that him." last week, just one small re- pet with proof positive it is can fill local streams and shut For Haylan's trouble, the flection of a growing pet-DNA yours. down clam factories. PooPrints people provided a industry. A small number of labs toIf Ipswich would take out pack of biodegradable cleanAnd given the problem on day will analyze pet DNA to an $80,000 loan, Antczak said, up bags and a couple of Milkthe ground, wh o w o u ldn't confirm the parentage of pure- the town could collect and file Bones. Haylan also left the hope this industry succeeds'? bred show dogs. Online DNA away DNA samples from all of clubhouse with the assurance Helping Wau - Lin-Cree storage services can help its 2,000 dogs at no expense to that Darby's genetic profile management along is a Ten- ranchers recover stolen cattle their owners. will be included in a BioPet "You need all dogs in to registry for positive identifinessee outfit with the same or horses. name, PooPrints. At a cost of A freshly plucked feather make it work," he told The cation should he run off and $35 for each dog owner in the from your parrot will allow Star. "I just want the people someone else try to claim complex, PooPrints will col- DDC Veterinary to determine who are guilty to pay. him. "If we can prove who's vi" Darby ha s a mic r o lect, analyze and store genetic the bird's gender. profiles in a global database, Pet DNA has even helped olating and fine them $200 a chip, too," she said, "so I'm enabling sleuths to match fu- solve awful crimes. whack," he said, "we'll have double-covered." ture fecal samples to the dog In 2009,Clay County, Mo., that dumped it. prosecutors used genetic tests "I've been so excited about on Henry Lee Polk's cats to this," Peevy said. "Once we convict him in the slaying of a have every dog swabbed, we'll Kansas City man. go through a very thorough A single cat hair recovered cleaning of the grounds before from the rummaged-through we start collecting and testing pockets of Polk's victim connew stuff that shows up. tained secrets about the an"Our hope is that people on imal's mitochondria, which their own will start picking up are passed from mother to after their pets." o ffspring. Scientists at t h e Owners of the offending University of California-Davis mutts will face a $50 fine to discoveredthe same genetic cover the cost of sending each makeup in two cats prancing poop sample to the testing lab. around Polk's residence. Eviction would be the ultimate

penalty. "I'm thinking of making it three strikes and you're out," Peevy said. PooPrints regional representative Charles Nash, whose territory covers four states,

ed, it is first metabolized

primarilyby an enzyme called alcohol dehydrogenase, or ADH. The result-

ing chemical, acetaldehyde, is a carcinogen. The next step in metabolism is

normally for the acetaldehyde to be metabolized to

acetate, chiefly by the enzyme ALDH2.

If the drinker's body makes that enzyme in a

faulty variety, however, its action is weak or absent,

and acetaldehyde builds up in the body. This leads to the flushing reaction, as

well as to nausea and rapid heartbeat.

Z.

"It was the first time that cat mitochondrial DNA was used in a court of law," said Beth

IIII -

Wictum, director of forensics for the University of California-Davis School of V eteri-

nary Medicine. She said the school's Veter-

inary Genetics Laboratory is Cree complex is his first Kan- the only U.S. lab accredited to sas City client. analyze pet DNA for criminal I n less than a y e ar, h e investigations. In one case, said, he's lined up 65 cli- tracesofdog excrement found ents, all of them apartment in the tread of a n I n diana properties and homeowners man's shoes placed him at the associations. scene of a triple homicide, for For most pets, DNA collec- which the man is now serving tion is painless — just 10 sec- a life sentence behind bars. onds of having a cotton swab rubbed along the inside cheek Citywide dog DNA databases? to gather up loose skin cells. "You always get some disGranted, as crimes go, unsenters who say you're violat- scooped dog poop is minor by ing the dog's privacy rights," said Eric Mayer, director of said the 286-unit Wau-Lin-

I

~

business development at BioPet Vet Lab in Knoxville, Tenn.

The lab receives the swab samples by mail. Poop samples will follow, also in the mail — just a nickel-sized

Plae Well, Retire Well

slice shaken in a plastic vial containing an inert solution

to give it, in Nash's words, "a

milkshake consistency." Wau-Lin-Cree's mai n t e-

nance crew will be tasked with that job.

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A4 T H E BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014

Antidiotic resistance foundeverywhere Antibiotic resistance isn't just a hospital phenomenon, it's found in every environment tested by scientists. Most antibiotics are developed from organisms living in the soil, so it's no surprise that soil bacteria exhibit the widest range of resistance to antibiotics. • ABUNDANCE of antibiotic-resistant genes (as a percentage of all genes detected from a specific habitat) • DIVERSITY of antibiotic-resistant genes (as a percentage of 2,999 known antibiotic-resistant genes) 0%

5%

10%

15%

20%

25%

30%

China

of the South China Sea about navigation and avoid the use 140 miles off the Vietnamese of force in maritime disputes,

Continued from A1

coast, but which lies in waters

The incident, the latest esca-

lation in a regional flashpoint already primed for conflict, underscores the lengths Chi-

na seems prepared to go to defend its ambitious territorial claims as well as the unintend-

Habitat of bacteria*

ed consequences of China's take-no-prisoners approach

Roche gene-sequencing method

Arctic snow ~ Chicken gut ~ Human feces Qcean ~ Soil

to foreign relations. More spe-

cifically, experts on the region said that China risks creating a coalition of the exasperated

among the oft-bickering nations of Southeast Asia that

are increasingly speaking out against Beijing's aggressive territorial claims. What's more, by picking a fight with Vietnam, China

Sanger gene-sequencing method Antarctic lake Deep ocean Human feces Mousegut ~ Ocean Sediments ~ ~ Air Treated sewagesludge Farm soil

could complicate its relationship with Russia. Moscow has

assiduously cultivated doser ties with Vietnam, in part to

hedge against Chinese expansion in Southeast Asia. Russia will finance and build the construction of new nuclear reactors in Vietnam, which will tie the two countries together in

Selected readings typical of those found in the study

Source: "Large-Scale Metagenomic-Based Study of Antibiotic Resistance in the Environment," Current Biology

Patterson Clark/The Washington Post

Study findsantibiotic-resistant genes arewidespread in nature Brady Dennis

and humans. But sometimes

nia are now less susceptible to

The Washington Post

that transfer does happen.

penicillin. In dozens of coun-

"What we're seeing more

F rom Antarctic l akes t o

forest soil in Puerto Rico to

and more of, that's unquesthe guts of mice, scientists are tionably true, is that these refinding a n t ibiotic-resistantsistant genes are becoming genesalmost everywhere they more and more abundant in look, according to a new study pathogens" that can then carthat examined environmen-

ry antibiotic resistance to new

tal samples from around the globe. The findings, published Thursday in the journal Current Biology, revealed how widespread antibiotic-resistantgenes arein nature.They

organisms, said Lance Price, an epidemiologist and ex-

also raised questions about

tries,the last-resort treatment

for gonorrhea is losing its punch. Meanwhile, few new antibiotics are in the development pipeline. Despite the prevalence of antibiotic-resistant genes in

a clear, if unstated reference to

also claimedby Beijing, topro- China. "Indonesia has been more test the arrival of China's first deepwater oil rig, the massive, outspoken, and the U.S.-Mabillion-dollar Haiyang Shiyou laysia joint statement during 981.

Obama's visit went farther

Chinese naval and coast on maritime issues than most guard vesselssent to escort expected," said Ely Ratner, the the rig outnumbered and out- deputydirector of the Asia-Pagunned the Vietnamese force, cific program at the Center police officials said at a press for a New American Security. c onference in H a noi, a n d "One likely byproduct of this pounced on the Vietnamese incident will be enhanced coships. Officials in Hanoi said ordination among the claimthe most serious incident, the ants to different areas of the high-speed ramming of one South China Sea, especially ship on Saturday, took place the Philippines, Malaysia and about 10 miles from the rig. Vietnam, which is already China's resort to more ag- occurring in unprecedented gressive tactics, including the ways." What's less clear is the imuse of both naval and coast guard vessels to protect its pact that China's aggressive drilling rig, seems to be boo- behavior will have on its newmeranging on Beijing in a way ly improved relations with that the country's earlier, less Moscow. The two countries overt moves into disputed seas are close to finally signing a didnot. huge energy deal that would The Philippines set a prec- seenaturalgasexportedfrom edent earlier this year when

Russia's far east to China's en-

it sued China over Beijing's ergy-hungry northeast. Both snatch and grab of several countries need that: Russia's an energy relationship for de- specks of land in the South European markets are gun cades, for example. China Sea daimed byboth shy of relying too much on enThe two countries are even countries. Vietnamese offi- ergy exports from Moscow in closer when it comes to de- cials, their nationalism at a the wake of the Ukraine invafense. Hanoi's most ambitious high pitch with the 60th an- sion, and China wants to find recent arms purchase was niversary of its victory over reliable supplies of affordable the acquisition of six mod- French forces in the battle of energy. ern, Kilo-dass Russian sub- Dien Bien Phu, have deployed R ussian-China ties a r e marines — meant explicitly both strong words and strong advancing in other areas, as to give Vietnam more naval vessels to push back against well: The two countries will muscle to deal with China's what they see as Chinese hold joint naval maneuvers rapidly growing navy. Russia intransigence. this month in the East China has sold Vietnam a number of Other countries in the re- Sea, another body of water other naval vessels, including gion, notably Indonesia and where Chinese claims collide frigates and small craft, and Malaysia, also seem to be with those of another counis trying to lock up a supply moving away from the neutral try, in this case Japan. During arrangement for its own ships stance they had traditionally his Asia swing last month, at Vietnam's Cam Ranh Bay

maintained toward the mar-

Obama reaffirmed the U.S.

naval facility. The moves are itime disputes, and are now defense commitment to Jawidely seen as a part of a con- vocally protesting Chinese pan, including the Senkaku

n ature, Price said that t h e

certed Russian bid to rebuild

pert in antibiotic resistance at

growing threats in human medicine are largely rooted in

George Washington University. "They are getting incorpo-

human misuse of antibiotics, and that the solutions lie in hu-

its influence in the region and Indonesian defense officheck Chinese expansion in cials, though not ones from Asia. China and Russia have its foreign ministry, have pubhad a sharp geopolitical rival- licly expressed concern about ry for years along their huge Chinese behavior in the South border, and growing Chi- China Sea. Meanwhile, Presinese influence in Central and dentBarack Obama and MaSoutheast Asia has Russia laysian Prime Minister Najib nervous about China becom- Razak used a joint appearingtoo dominant in Asia. ance in th e a dministrative The new clashes came last capital of Putrajaya last month

man hands. never were in before." In September, the Centers Once thathappens, resis- for Disease Control and Prerated into organisms that they

how the prevalence of resis- tant genes tend to thrive and tant genes might relate to a multiply, given their ability to major health problem: bacte- adapt and to stand up to cerrial infections in humans that tain antibiotics. Scientists are increasingly don't respond to working to decipher precisely how — and how often — resisantibiotics. "While the environment tant genes in nature find their is known to harbor antibiot- way into pathogens such as

vention warned that the nation faces "potentially catastrophic

ic-resistant strains of bacteria,

23,000 each year. The agency noted that the

E. coli that can carry them on to humans and animals, with

as proven by many preceding studies, we did not real- grave health consequences.

ic-resistant infections, which

TRY-ON & WIN

of fierce brinksmanship between Tokyo and Beijing. China's aggressive approach to disputes with neighbors in the South China Sea could make its rapprochement

with Moscow tougher to pull off, said Ratner. "China's bullying around Asia is going to put limits on how close it can getwith Russia,because some

to stress the need for all coun-

sicken about 2 million Americans and kill a n estimated

S

strongest contributing fac-

abundance," Joseph Nesme, edge on antibiotic resistance tor to the surge in resistance one of the study's authors and dissemination" — from the en- around the world — the more a researcher at the Universi- vironment to the clinic — "that germs areexposed to an antity of Lyon in France, said in we will be able to produce biotic, the more they are able an announcement about the more sustainable antibiotic to build resistance to it — and findings. drugs," Nesme said. it has pushed for doctors and To try to determine the prevThe publication of the study hospitals to be more judicious alence of antibiotic-resistant comes amid mounting con- in their prescribing of the genes, scientists tapped into cern that the planet could be drugs. a growing reservoir of public barreling toward a post-antiAt the same time, the overdata to compare DNA samples biotic era in which common whelming majority of antibifound in nature with those of infections might once again otics in the United States are "superbugs" that have infected prove fatal as the antibiotics used in animal agriculture, patients in hospitals. Ultimate- used to treat them become less both to promote growth and ly, researchers discovered an- and less effective. to treat and prevent disease in "The problem is so serious livestock. tibiotic-resistant genes in 71 environments, from h u man that it threatens the achieveIn December, the Food and feces to English prairies. ments of modern medicine," Drug Administration asked Scientists have long known the World Health Organiza- the agricultural industry to that antibiotic-resistant genes tion concluded in a report last v oluntarily phase out t h e are present in nature. Such week. use of certain antibiotics in organismsexisted long before The W H O do c u mented livestock and p revent their human beings began using "very high rates of resistance" use merely to boost animal bacteria in the environment in different parts of the globe: growth. The move was into help produce the life-saving Some urinary tract infections tended to address long-standantibiotics now used through- and skin wounds, once easily ing fears that the massive out the world. treatable with common antiamounts of antibiotics being Most of thegenes are be- biotics, are proving more and used on farms were making nign, with little potential for more difficult to defeat. The those medications less effecmaking the leap to animals bacteria that cause pneumo- tive over time. e,

Islands, which are a source

of the victims of that bullying patrol boats sailed to an area triesto preserve freedom of are close with Russia," he said. weekend, when Vietnamese

overuse of antibiotics is the

"It is only with more knowl-

ly know the extent of their

consequences" if it does not move rapidly to counter the growing threat of antibiot-

behavior.

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FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

UPDATE:GAY SCOUTS, 1 YEAR LATER

Trains

Compromisepleasesno one, Scouts learn ByKirkJohnson

ard, a young gay man in Wyoming, was beaten to

New York Times News Service

SEATTLE — Pascal Tessier

is a 17-year-old Eagle Scout in suburban Maryland who says Scouting made him who he is today, with its lessons about morality, leadership and responsibility. And those very strengths, this openly gay high school senior said, are what compel and equip him to fight back now against Scout policies on gays thathebelieves are wrong. After long, anxious debate, the Boy Scouts' national board votedayearago toallow openly gay youths to participate in Scouting, while continuing to exclude gay leaders age 18 and over. Itw aspromoted asa com-

death. But after McGrath spoke

about his homosexuality in a television news profile of the troop in March, that

quietly shared knowledge became public, and an order came fromScoutheadquarters in Irving, Texas, demanding his dismissal. The church refused to comply, and just before Easter, its charter to have a troop was

revoked. "We were a reconciling church before he got here," said the pastor, the Rev. Monica Corsaro, referring

David Ryder / New York Times News Service

Kevin Reed, who adopted Adrian Benitez, right, and Angel Arvizu with his husband, speaks with the Rev. Monica Corsaro after they attended a Troop 98 Scout meeting at Rainier Beach United Methodist Church in Seattle.

promise intended to offer the organization time to figure out

change of the rules on judicial howtoproceed. ethics, which bar participation Instead, it has only brought in groups practicing "invidious the Scouts more ire from all di- discrimination" but currently rections and produced a house exempts "nonprofit youth orga-

to the U n ited Methodist

movement sp e cifically aimed at gay and lesbian inclusion. "We're not going to change that." What hangs over the Boy Scouts in all its discussions about leaders — howto pick,

of their membership in 2012, before the vote.

"Our membership policy is

that we do not ask people about their sexual orientation, and it's

Burlington Northern Santa Fe Railway is transporting Continued from A1 increasingly large numbers "I would encourage that you of crude oil tankers along the concentrate on the safety as-

pects of this," Arnis said. Gard did not answer Arnis' question, but said ODOT

and the U.S. Department of Transportation are still catch-

ing up to the boom in U.S. oil production, when it comes to gathering information and regulating shipment of the commodity. "It's taken quite awhile to understand there actually is a

higher level of volatility with the Bakken crude," Gard said, referring to oil f rom N orth

it leads, people on both sides of

sexuality." Still, there is no

quires the companies to share

the issue said, to Geoffrey Mc-

question that Scouting's

information about hazardous

Grath and the Rainier Beach United Methodist Church here

detailed rules on

materials shipments.

Rob Schwarzwalder, a senior vice president at the Family Research Council, a Washington-based group, said: "Judeo-Christian sexual ethics are

dropped funding for the Scouts lastyear under pressure from gay advocacy groups like the Human Rights Campaign, none have reopened wallets under the new policy, a Human Rights Campaign spokesman

fixed. Dislike or reject them, if

sald.

master of Troop 98, formed last year at the small 108-year-old

you wish, but they are not malleable. How can two boys both pledge to be 'morally straight' when they operate out of two different moral perspectives concerninghuman sexuality?" The partial ban is also proving legally problematic with two distinct classes of members

A spokesman for the Boy Scouts, Deron Smith, said the

organization had no count of how many churches or other

organizations opposed to gay membership may have left after last year's vote, or of how

many gays might have joined. Nationally, he said, the Scouts

treated differently. lost 6 percent of their total In California, for example, membership in 2013, falling to statejudges could be barred about 2.5 million youth memf rom involvement with

the

bers and 960,000adult memBoy Scouts under a proposed bers. The Scouts lost 4 percent

Reports Continued from A1 Now, granted, the bank isn't Buzzfeed. It w o uldn't

be reasonable to e xpect

in Seattle. McGrath, a 49-year-old gay, sexual behavior. married software engineer and But the new approach an Eagle Scout, was the scout- since last year's vote, with

McGrath is gay. The committee leader at the local Scout Coun-

also addicted to the PDF. As

The Washington Post's Daspouse. Or mom. vid Fahrenthold reported tecting Urban E xpansion This is not to pick on the this week, federal agencies and Land Tenure Security World Bank. In fact, it's to be spend thousands of dollars Assessment: The Case of Ba- commended, strongly, for not and employee-hours each hir Dar and Debre Markos only taking a serious look at year producing CongressioPeri-Urban Areas of Ethio- the question but making its nally-mandated reports that pia." Moreover, downloads findings public. And don't nobody reads. And let's not aren't the be-all and end-all think for a second that this is even get started on the situaof information dissemination; just a World Bank problem. tion in academia, where the many of these reports prob- PDF reports are basically the country's best and brightest ably get some distribution bread and butter of Washing- compete for the honor of seeby email, or are printed and ton's huge think-tank indus- ing their life's work locked handed out at conferences. try, for instance. Every one of away behind some publishthousands of downloads for reports with titles like "De-

2QI

a troop or t o

d iscourage

bullying of a gay Scout, cil that oversees the troop said sends the wrong message, he knew, as well. McGrath even said Pascal's mother, Tracie went so far, in a nod to making Felker. "If you connect the dots, the new troop welcoming of gays, to give it a number im- it's still saying that being portant to gay advocates: 98, gay is unacceptable," she the year that Matthew Shep- sald.

many big-idea reports with lofty goals to elevate the pub- PDF analytics the way the lic discourse never get read bankhas. by anyone other than the reGovernment agenciesare port writer and maybe an editor or two. Maybe the author's

what amounts to essential-

ly a code of silence about church in a racially diverse, homosexuality, with little mixed-income neighborhood to no guidance in the trainsouth of downtown. ing materials on how to inChurch leaders knew that corporate gay Scouts into

these groups should be taking a serious look at its own

Still, it's fair to assume that

" y outh

protectlon" are mostly about heading off inappropriate

er's paywall. Not every policy report is going to be a game-changer, of course. But the sheer numbers dictate that there

are probably a lot of really, really good ideas out there that never see the light of day. This seems like an inefficient

way for the policy community to do business, but what's the alternative?

One final irony to ponder: You know that World Bank

report, about how nobody reads its PDFs? It's only available as a PDF. Given the at-

tention it's receiving, it may also be one of its most down-

carloadsof crude transported on railways through the state in 2013, the state agency said. That equates to a 58 percent increase from 2011, when

for the railroads to provide information," Garrett wrote. Garrett also wrote an April 24 letter to all railroads operating

Gus Melonas, a spokesman for BNSF based in the Pacif-

ic Northwest, on Wednesday said, "The Oregon trunk line (through Central Oregon) is not a high-volume crude oil line." ODOT spokeswoman Shelley Snow said on Thursday the federalorder on crude-by-rail

in Oregon, instructing them to information will not affect Orobey the law that already re- egon's effort to update its own rules on the subject. "It does not take the pres-

sure off of us or what efforts "As laid out in (state rules), we're doing," Snow said. "We each railroad that transports can try to put forth what we hazardous materials within the state must provide an an-

want, and some of it may take. And you don't ever know what

nual report to each emergency the federal government is goresponse agency along their ing to do, so you have to prorail lines that includes infor-

tect your own."

mation about hazardous ma-

U.S. Sen. Ron W yden, D-Ore., said in a news release cedingcalendar year, "Garrett Wednesday the federal agency's announcement "sounds wrote. Federal officials also have like a positive step toward fillmoved to require more infor- ing the information void first mation from rail companies. responders have described, On Wednesday, the U.S. De- but I'm going to take a closer partment of Transportation look at the order to see how it issued an emergency order, would help communities." terial shipments from the pre-

effective i m mediately, t h at

Wyden and 15 other sena-

requires all railways operat- tors asked in April for a new ing trains with more than 1 fund in the next federalbudget million gallons of crude oil to pay for energy transportafrom the Bakken formation in tion-related accidents, such as North Dakota — the equiva- oil train derailments that have lent of approximately 35 tank

gained n a tional

route.

hborrud@bendbulletin.com

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cars — to notify state emer- Wyden spokesman Keith Chu gency responsecommissions said on Thursday this is only a of the estimated volumes of oil proposal at this early stage in transported, frequency of ex- the budget process. pected train traffic and train — Reporter: 541-617-7829,

loaded reports ever.

14 LIGHT WEIGHT

THISWEE KENDFRIDAV SUNDAV MAVSTH-11TH

of the total of more than 19,000

leged customer information.

tions, from Alcoa to Intel, that

birthday dividing the twohas emboldened and angered gay Scouts like Pascal to step

crude oil through Central Oregon, approximately 23 percent

because it considers it privi-

Conservative critics h ave been no less vehement.

brace on the other, with an 18th

Last year, BNSF transported m ore than 4,300 tanker cars of

in which he directed Gard to speed up work on new rules on crude-by-rail information sharing. "The updated rules will align with statutory direction and impose firm timelines

rials and onlinepetitions.

a supposedly welcoming em-

In Louisville, Ky., the coun-

Central Oregon to the California border, according to information ODOT released to The Bulletin on Wednesday.

Matthew Garrett wrote a letter

forward with passionate edito-

compromise — don't-ask-don'ttell silence on the one hand, and

nizations," like the Scouts.

line that runs from the Columbia River south through

Dakota. Gard said it will take BNSF moved more than 2,700 three to six months for the crude-by-rail cars t hrough state to update rules to imple- Central Oregon, according to ment a law that requires rail- ODOT. ways to provide information A BNSF spokesman has about hazardous cargo to first said repeatedly the railway responders. "We've got to play does not release information out where our state statutes to the public about the types might be pre-empted by feder- and quantities of materials it al law," Gard said. transports through communiOn April 23, ODOT Director ties, for security reasons and

not an issue until they deliber- train and monitor them — is atelyinject it into Scoutingin an the specter of the past, when ty attorney, in an opinion last inappropriate fashion," Smith some sexual predators were month, said the city could no said in an email. "Nor do we act able to use Scouting to gain longer make contributions to on hearsay, allegations of belief access to victims. Smith, the Boy Scouts because the or- or reports of past activities." the Scouts spokesman, said ganization violated the city's What it means to "deliberate- the organization makes "no anti-discrimination policy. ly inject" homosexuality into connection between the And of the dozen or so ma- Scouting is another question sexual abuse, or victimizajor corporations and founda- opened by the new policy. And tion of a child, and homo-

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A6 T H E BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014

Driving

Planes

Washington in Seattle and

know whether he's breaking the law or not," he said. 502, said studies are needed As the debate heats up, the lead architect of Initiative

Continued from A1 W ith n o

c o n clusive r e - to know whether the law will search, states are all over increase safety and whether

the map as they try to assess intoxication by m easuring blood levels of THC, the main ingredient in marijuana. There's no easy way to do

unimpaired drivers wind up getting convicted.

it, with marijuana stored in

should try to get it," Holcomb

"I don't think we have suff icient i n f ormation t o a n -

Mailman School of Public

swer these questions, and we

crashes involving marijuana use had tripled over the past

Health reported t hat

f a t al

ers now involved in a deadly accident testing positive for pot. Kevin Sabet, a former drug adviser for Obama who now heads the

a n t i-legalization

group Project SAM (Smart Approaches to Marijuana)

the National Institute of Drug

fully legalize marijuana, have Abuse found that THC levels said that pot intoxication douset a limit of 5 nanograms of in infrequent users dropped bles the risk of a car crash below the limit within two to

blood. In Washington state, legalization proponents included the language in the ballot initiative approved by

three hours of smoking mar-

voters in 2012.

and that laws that focus on impairment "seem justified."

Legalization advocates cite statistics showing that the

ijuana, and several hours lat-

er for those who consumed it orally. A majority of heavy marijuana users dropped to

number of DUI fatalities has

decreased slightly in both Washington state and Colo-

"It appealed to the voters, the legal limit within 24 hours but it's nonsense — it's not of their last use, she said. rado since 2012. a good measure of whethKleiman quest i o n ed Even in California, the first er somebody's impaired or whether the studies "reflect state to legalize medical marnot," Kleiman said. "The fact the realities of contempo- ijuana in 1996, Goldstein said

that legislatures will not do

dras Airport, which was

decade, with 1 of every 9 driv-

She noted that studies using low-potency marijuana from

active THC per milliliter of

seum staff photographer Lyle Jansma said Erickson acquired the B-17 as a nod to the history of the Ma-

from Columbia University's

line to measure impairment.

Washington state and Colorado, the only two states to

A t l ast s u mmer's ai r show, Tillamook Air Mu-

peting research. In February, researchers

fat cells and detectable in said. blood long after it's smoked But she d efended the or consumed, for days or 5-nanogram standard, saying weeks, depending on individ- it was backed by existing sciual tolerance and level of use. ence as a reasonable guide-

Setting a limit

Continued from A1

both sides can point to com-

rary commercial pot," with

that DUIs for alcohol remain

their job on this means we go much of it having higher po- the top concern for police. "If we had a crisis of fatalthrough the cockamamie ini- tency levels than the governtiative process — it's a lousy ment-supplied marijuana. ity rates, law enforcement "Because the pharmacoki- would have been screaming way to write legislation." I n C a l ifornia, m uc h t o netics are unpredictable, the about this going back to 1996, Drum's disappointment, law- (law) fails the most basic test but what we have is probably makers last week rejected an of justice in criminal law: that some of the safest roads in even tougher standard. The a person should be able to our nation," she said.

Ed Andrieski I The Associated Press file photo

expanded to serve as a training base for B-17 pilots during World War II. At this summer's air show, the public will get its first look at the plane with a n ew

Skepticism onColorado's potdanking plan

paintjob and new name, the "Madras Maiden." Oliver said the current

Frustrated by the cash-heavy aspect of its new marijuana industry, Colorado is trying a long-shot bid to create theworld's first financial system devoted to the pot business. But Colorado's plan to movetheweedindustry away from dank-smelling cash to easily auditable banking accounts is a Hail Mary pass that won't work, industry and regulatory officials agree. "It's definitely creative, but I don't know whether it's a solution or just a statement," said Toni Fox,owner of 3DCannabIs Center in Denver. Here's the plan approved bystate lawmakers Wednesdaystate-licensed pot growers andsellers would pool their cash into uninsured financial cooperatives. Thecooperatives would then ask the U.S.Federal ReserveSystem to let them access so-called "merchant services," a broadcategory that includes accepting credit cards and beingable to write checks. The Federal Reserve had noimmediate response Thursday to Colorado's cooperative plan. The cooperative stratagem is aresponse to marijuana guidance issued in February by the U.S.Treasury Department. DemocratIc Gov.John Hickenlooper supports the pot bank plan and is expected to sign it into law, though aspokesman said Wednesday thegovernor had yet to review the final language.

plan is to unveil the newlook of the B-17 on the first day of the air show, the

same day the city plans to dedicate a memorial to B-17 pilots and crew on the air-

port grounds. With Erickson's collection on the way to Madras,

the fate of what remains in Tillamook is somewhat uncertain.

The museum's lease on a World War II-era blimp hangar continues through 2016 Oliver said and for now, the plan is to keep the

Tillamook museum open with a smaller collection of planes on loan from private

collectors and the Navy. — Reporter: 541-383-0387, shammers@bendbulletin.com

— The Associated Press

state's Assembly Committee

on Public Safety voted to kill a bill that would have set the

limit at 2 nanograms per milliliter of blood, rejecting the pleas of police officers. And in Arizona, the state

o o

Supreme Court last month struck d ow n p a r t o f th e s tate's zero-tolerance l a w ,

saying it could result in con-

NL~~ U~~<k~a~jNa~ m I'-e

victions of sober drivers.

Some legalization proponents ridicule the statutes as "sober DUI" laws. "What we have to under-

u

stand is that arbitrary rules or zero tolerance lead to un-

m MZ ' m 1%M ~ ~ ~

constitutional policing," said Diane Goldstein of Tustin, Calif., a former police lieutenant and a member of Law Enforcement Against Prohibition, a p ro-legalization group that opposes the laws. W hile police ca n u s e

4 DAVSQNE V!t MAV 15-18

Breathalyzers to easily mea-

sure the amount of alcohol in one's bloodstream, the best way to determine marijuana

I

I

intoxication is by examining a blood sample.

I

I '

I

„, LI,I

Blood tests Last year, the U.S. Supreme Court complicated the

'tGII'

situation for states by ruling

that police must get a warrant before testing blood for a DUI.

"Drawing blood is not a roadside activity for a cop," K leiman s a i d . "Drawing blood is a medical procedure and you need a licensed phlebotomist. So you're not going to be able to do stoned-driving checkpoints." Ultimately, h e

--aif I 1

I

r

I

' p~

sa i d , a

mouth swab that uses a driver's saliva to detect the presence of marijuana may be the answer, if test results can be

/ wQ

used to track impairment. Goldstein, the former cop,

said states should "go back and rely on things we know work." She said that includes

paying for more saturation patrols, better training for all

officers to spot signs of impairment and more research so that laws are "grounded

in science, not just political rhetoric." "The problem is that sci-

iS.

ence is lagging really far behind with drugs versus alco-

7+ggp 7 y, JIIII

The Fayyyr <~mpsng.i

hol," Goldstein said. "We're

going to have to deal with this issue, not just in California, but the nation as a whole."

In March, U.S. Rep. Jared Polis, a Colorado Democrat who backs pot legalization, introduced a bill to create federal guidelines and "a single federalstandard" for driving under the influence of marijuana. He said that lawmak-

ers should keep impaired drivers off the roads "no matter what impaired them." But

he has not lined up a single co-sponsor. In Washington state, organizers of Initiative 502, the

ballot measure that legalized

Vllenm IIwsre

marijuana, decided to include

the 5-nanogram standard in the language after California voters defeated a plan to

FIRSTCONE — FIRST SERVEO IYE'RE BLOIYING OUT THE20f4's

legalize marijuana in 2010. A post-election survey found that public anxieties about

impaired driving in the Golden State helped kill the measure in the campaign's final days. Alison Holcomb, criminal justice director of the American Civil Liberties Union of

BEND

R EDM O N D

S ALE S & S E R V IC E 63500 NE H i g h way 97

S ALE S & S E RV I C E 2795 H wy . 97

(Across from Lowes)

(Next to the Dollar Tree and Big 5)

541-330-2495

g g 54 1 - 5 4 8-5254

IeeUs AtSe QeSChilleS

Cmmly FIirgrOIII@ in Reiililliil!

REQfNOHQ


Obituaries, B5 Weather, B6

© www.bendbulletin.com/local

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014

BEND MAY ELECTION The May 20election will serve as aprimary for a variety of statewide offices. Local races and measures will also be on the ballot.

BRIEFING

Ime orano er a • Last study performed in 2001,meaning downtown parkingpoliciesmaybeoutdated

The Franklin Crossingbuilding and thepublicparking garage — along withthe Oxford

JEFFERSON COUNTY • Commission seats held by MikeAhernand John Hatfield are upfor election. Ahern isseeking re-election andfacesa challenge fromFloyd Paye;TomBrown, Mae Huston andMikeThroop havefiledfortheotherseat. • Lake ChinookFire& Rescue isproposing a $660,000 generalobligationbond to build anew fire station. Theaverage annual tax ratefor the30year bond isestimated at 50.9cents per$1,000of assessedvalue.

CROOK/JEFFERSON • Circuit Judge Daniel Ahern andCircuit Judge Gary LeeWilliams are running unopposed for re-election.

By Scott Hammers

Downtown Bend Business

The last time parking was seriously studied in downtown

Association. Then, in October 2001, the

Bend, downtown was a very

Tower Theatre had yet to be

different place, accordingto

remodeled and reopened.

that's changed innearly 13 years. City councilors have not yet

onthe same site — hadnotbeen taken formal actionto go ahead built. The Bond Streetbuilding with a new parking study. City housing Zydeco Kitchen+Cock- community relations manager tailswas aparkinglot. Anne Aurand said city staffers Arnold recently approached estimate a study would cost the City Council about launchabout $35,000. ing a new parking study that SeeParking/B2

Chuck Arnold, head of the

The Bulletin

Bend-La Pine Schools has named Sunshine Dandurand the next principal of BuckinghamElementary. Dandurand was previously the school's student services coordinator and is currently an assistant principal at the International School of Panama in Panama City. She will assume her new role July1. Buckingham's current principal, Skip Offenhauser, was named the district's executive director of curriculum and instructional technology following a change-up in the administration spurred by the retirement of Assistant Superintendent of Secondary Education Vicki Van Buren.

would take into account all

Hotel, condos and retail space

DESCHUTES COUNTY • District Attorney Patrick Flaherty is seeking re-election, and Bend attorney John Hummel has filed to run for the position as well. • Commission seats held by TonyDeBone and TammyBaneyare up for election. DeBone, a Republican, hasfiled to run again andfacesa primary challengefrom Richard Esterman.Jodie Barram, nowa Bendcity councilor, has filed asthe Democratic candidate. • Circuit Judge Barbara Haslingerhas announced she'll retire. Herseaton the benchwill be upfor election. RandyMiller and ThomasSpearare vying for the position. • Circuit Judge Stephen Forte is upfor re-election. • The county assessor position is on the ballot. • A five-year local option fire levy would tax property owners 20 cents per $1,000 in assessed property value. Thefire department currently receives acut of $1.18 per $1,000 in assessed property value from the city's permanent tax rate of $2.80 per $1,000. CROOKCOUNTY • The commission seat heldby SethCrawfordis up for election. Crawford has filed to runagainand faces a primarychallenge from Prineville CityCouncilor JackSeley. • The countyassessor position is onthe ballot. • A measure to makenonpartisan thepositions of Crook CountyJudgeand county commissioners will also be onthe ballot.

n

New Buckingham principal named

REED MARKET ROAD CONSTRUCTION

ex

a s e e i nSin une

New school to dreak ground Bend-La Pine Schools will celebrate the start of construction on a new elementary school with a groundbreaking featuring student performances at 10 a.m. Wednesday, May 28. The ceremony will be at the site of the new school, between Southeast Reed Market and Brosterhous roads east

S

• e'

of Third Street.

The new 600-student schoolisintended to help relieve crowding at the elementary school level, where more than half the district's schools are near or above capacity. The district also will soon begin construction on a new middle school adjacent to Summit High School. Both schools are expected to open in time for the 2015-16 school year.

Joe Kline/The Bulletin

Bert Faddie installs a cover around a storm drain in the median of Reed Market Road during construction on the Bend street on Thursday. The next phase of the Reed Market roadwork ie scheduled to begin in June.

• Roadwork project Reed MarketRoadconstructionupdate is scheduledfor SegggaStage Singlelaneopen FirSt StageClosed mid-June until mid-November mid-June 2014 until August 2015 completion by Ie d a November2015 ReedMar I

Food drive takes place Saturday Central Oregonians will be able to donate canned food by placing

J

By Monicia Warner

eu

The Bulletin

BEND

o

according to Davis Abbas, city of Bend principal engineer. "We havebid opening May 21 and expect to award the

November. Crews will rerelocate utility poles and construct a roundabout to create

west of its current location

and add a traffic signal. East-

box during Saturday's nationwide Stamp Out HungerFood Drive. Letter carriers across the country will collect nonperishable and canned food Saturday in the 22nd annual food drive. Locally, donated food will go to the Neighborlmpact Food

contract at the beginning of

better traffic flow. "We'll construct the round-

bound traffic will continue to

Bank, which is the

and we'll continue to work

son Avenue and Ninth Street.

of construction on the Reed

Market Corridor project, stretching from Southeast

Thirii stage August 2015 until November 2015, no road closure

Third Street to Newberry

Drive, is slated to begin in mid-June following two public information meetings Monday and May 28. Planned projects include widening Southeast Reed Market Road to include two

travel lanes and a center turn lane as well as adding 6-foot shoulders, bike lanes, sidewalks and creating land-

items next to their mail-

Completed section

The second and final phase

Source: City of Bend

June," Abbas said. "As far as construction costs, then we'll

Andy Zeigert/The Bulletin

move the traffic signal there,

streets westbound to realign the American Lane bridge

regional affiliate of the Oregon Food Bank. The Neighborlmpact

use Reed Market; westbound about this construction season traffic will be detoured at Wil-

• If you haven'tyet received avoters' guide in the mail, you canview it online or request onebe mailed to you. • The Webversion is at sos.oregon.gov/voting. • For a physical copy to be mailed, call your county clerk or theSecretary of State's elections office in Salem.

scaped stormwaterswales.

know where we are from a bid standpoint."

The second phase of the project will cost an estimated $8.53 million of the $18.3 million budgeted to improve

The first construction project of the second phase will begin in mid-June and close the intersection of Reed

through the winter," Abbas sard. Crews will begin work on the second stage around the same time, with one lane clo-

the entire corridor section,

Market and 15th Street until

sure between Third and Ninth

Deschutes..... 541-388-6546 Crook.............541-447-6553 Jefferson.......541-475-4451 Salem .............503-986-1518

fund'Seven Wonders'campaign help to treat traumasurvivors

VOTING INFORMATION

• The deadline for new voters to register or change political party affiliation for the May primary has passed. READ OURSTORIES • Coverage leading up to the election is online at bengbnlletin.com/ elections ELECTION CALENDAR Areyou holding anevent to educatevoters inthe lead-up to theMayelection? Submit theinformation toelections©bend bnlletin.com. Wewil not publishinformation about political fundraisers.

"The canal and bridgework

Food Bank distrib-

utes food to 40 local agencies in Crook, Deschutes and Jefferson counties.

would take place when the

canal is turned off, probably Octoberthrough March or April," Abbas said. SeeConstruction/B2

— Bulletinstaff reports

Deg'.huteSCOunty mOneyhelped OSU profstudiehov s vhorses By Tyler Leeds The Bulletin

An Oregon State Univ er-

Since March, an ad campaign has touted the "Seven Wonders of Oregon," in a series of commercial spots airing across the West.

sity-Cascades Campus professor has received a grant to study how horses can be used to treat trauma

Smith Rock State Park

tr e a t m ent based around i nt e r actions with horses

had an improved self-image and decreasedfeelings of detachment. Also, participants stayed in therapy at

Assistant Profes-

sor of Counseling Daniel Stroud received a $50,000 grant from the Hu-

ing Crater Lake National Park, the Oregon Coast, Mount Hood

man-Animal Bond Research Initiative for a 14-month study ti-

and the Columbia River Gorge. And it turns out every tax-

Str o u d that found trauma

s u r vivors who received

survivors.

earned aplace inthe multmillion-dollar Travel Oregon tourism campaign, along with other state landmarks, includ-

payer in Deschutes County played a small role in making that happen. SeeWonders/B5

grantcomes on theheels of a small-scale study by

The Bulletin

By Elon Glucklich

S troud

The Crooked River winds beneath the towering basalt cliffs of Smith Rock State Park near Terrebonne, which landed a spot in the

tled "Equine-Facilitated Group Psychotherapy for Trauma Survivors: Horses

contributed funds to the marketing effort.

and Humans in Therapeutic Relationships." The

Barb Gonzalez i The Bulletin file photo

"Seven Wonders of Oregon" tourism campaign. Deschutes County

a high e r rate than

counselors typically see in more tradition-

al settings, with many of the participants citing the

relationship they formed with a horse as the reason they stayed. See Study /B3


B2

TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014

CURRY COUNTY

Parking

Anew ome,t an stostate ro ram

Continued from B1

"At least the roof doesn't leak," she offered with a smile.

By Jane Stebbins WesCom News Service

Janet Lurell Bailey says she feels like she just won the lottery. She bets no one — no one — is as excited as she was

last week. And it's just going to get better this summer. "I'm getting a brand-new place to live," the Sixes woman exclaimed. "These people are angels without wings. These people have given me hope."

She and her tiny dog Brutus have beenthere since 2009. Bailey's new home could arrive as early as the end of Sixes this month, and she is looking resident forward to quite a few changJanet Lureli es. It will have a covered

Ehg =

JI-

is hoped to be dozens of residents in Curry County who qualify through the ReHome Oregon program to receive new manufactured homes to replace the leaking, moldy, failing homes in which they

ment board siding. Windows will be double-paned and a

working septic system. Her

new home could arrive by the end of this month.

currently live. Some homes have black

mold. Many have failing — or failed — septic, water, elec-

Curry Coastal Pilot photo

trical and heating systems. A few have holes in decks or owner crawls through a window to get into his home; the floor sags, preventing the door from swinging open. Windows don't seal against

porch, a foundation and ce-

her dog, Brutus, currently live in a metal trailer with no runnlng water or

Bailey is the first of what

interior floors. One home-

Bailey and

Fromroots to wings

home her father built in 1964

County Commissioner Da- — a house just to the north of vid Itzen got involved in the

ramp built to her front door.

Air conditioning is unheard of in her world. "Double-paned gla ss!" Bailey squealed as NeighborWorks Umpqua Housing R ehab Supervisor A r t h ur Chaput rattled off items on the

list. "They're going to guarantee me I won't get a $300 light bill this winter. A real foundation! I'm so thrilled! It's like they built me a new castle! My

home has always been where a serf would live. Now I'm going to where a queen would live! It's a fantasy for me."

The rules There are, however, rules

her trailer that is the process

project — an Oregon Solutions program — in the beginning, the elements;roofs are caved about two years ago. The in. One home's electrical sys- Housing Stock Upgrade Initem is a cobweb of extension tiative was formed and, with cords draped throughout the Neighborworks Umpqua as home like Christmas lights. the administrative arm, was And Curry County has renamed ReHome Oregon. many homes like these. Rules were adopted, financAccording to the county as- ing was sought, rules were sessor' s office,there are 3,876 changed, and partners — the manufactured houses — and USDA, home manufacturers almost 16percent, or 604hous- and others — were found. The es, are in"poor" condition. pilot program is hoped to go

of dissolving back into the that say people must own the earth. Ropy blackberry vines home and theland on which entwine window frames, and it sits, making many in mobile ferns with arms like octopi are home parks ineligible for the slowly pullingthe house down; replacement option. But protoday, only the peak of the roof grams can be tweaked to speshows abovethetangle of dark cific needs. "It's hard to trust (the new weeds. Abutting it is Bailey's cur- mortgage) will come down rent home, a pale yellow met- that much to offset the loan," al trailer with rusting eaves said Betty Tamm, executive sporting tufts of grass, off-kil- director of NeighborWorks ter and broken steps leading Umpqua. "But when it does, to the doors and plastic sta- then we'll be able to show ¹i The homes, despite their statewide — or even national pled into the window frames. ents: 'Look what happened bad shape, are vital to the — and seeks to replace and re- The septic system's lid fell into here.'" social networking of those pair manufactured homes that its pit a while back, forcing Other programs will offer who live in them, and officials have become dilapidated over Bailey to use the bathroom low-interest loans to homedidn't want to displace peo- time. at her son's house across the owners of stick-built houses, ple from their neighborhoods Bailey's was among the first way. A garden hose between and no-interest loans for mawhile getting them into new to be recognized. the housesprovides her with terials for the do-it-yourselfers living quarters. She had lived in a wooden water. working on their own homes.

Construction

lic to talk to project engineers

Continued from B1

struction and detours. "We'll just try to get the

He said work on the third stage between Ninth Street and the 15th Street round-

to learn more about the conword out and be there for

Informationmeetings • 5:30 to 7:30 p.m., Monday, city of Bend Municipal Court, 555 N.E. 15th St.

•5:30to7:30p.m.,Wednesday,May28,BendPark& Recreation Senior Center, 1600S.E.Reed Market Road

by 47 percent. E stimates included in t h e

study of how much parking The 2001 study, conducted downtown would need for fubetween 11 a.m. and 4 p.m. on ture development suggested a Thursday afternoon, exam- the area would have needed ined an area bounded by the to add 699 to 777 spaces to acDeschutes River, Newport/ commodate a 47 percent inGreenwood Avenue to the crease in square footage. north, Harriman Street to the Although there's no defineastand Louisiana Avenue to itive count of the number of the south. Inside that area, it parking spaces added or subidentified 1,214 public parking tracted in downtown over the spaces, 720 on the street and past 13 years, construction 494m off-street lots. during that period has sigThe study found spaces were nificantly altered the parking least available between 1 and 2 landscape in the area. S ince 2001, Bend h a s p.m., when 74 percent were occupied across the entire study openedtheparking garage off area,but84 percentin thenar- Lava Road, adding 550 parkrower area looking at every- ing spots while eliminating 160 thing between Wall and Bond spots from a parking lot previstreets, and Newport/Green- ously on the site. The Franklin wood and Franklin avenues. Crossing building includes a Terrence Spakousky, area 50-space underground garage manager for Diamond Parking for residents and visitors to in Bend, said parking manag- the building, though estimates ers often use the "85 percent

rule" to determine whether parking availability is adequate — once more than 85 percent of spaces are occupied, drivers seeking a space will conclude the search is pointless and go elsewhere. "No matter what it is, at a restaurant, a Wal-Mart park-

when it was under construc-

tion in 2006 projected it would createdemand formore than 250 spaces. The development

of the Bond Street property where Zydeco now sits eliminated 20 spots, and a similar

number disappeared with the construction of a building at the southwest corner of

ing lot, beyond 85 percent people perceive it as full," Spakousky said. "We don't want people to perceive it as full and just drive on through." Spakousky is not sure what side of the 85 percent line Bend is currently on, though he said parking is far tighter along

Bond Street and Greenwood

and in between Wall and Bond streets than elsewhere in the

Over the first three months of the year, Diamond Park-

Avenue.

Spakousky said despite the limited availability of parking in the close-in downtown area,

the parking garage, paid public lots and street parking within a few blocks of the downtown

core are generally available.

study area. Diamond Parking ing has sold an average of 189 employeespatrolthe area ex- monthly permits for on-street amined in the 2001 study, en- parking east and south of the forcing the two-hour limit in downtown core, and 314 perplace across the zone. mits for parking in garages or Arnold said the lack of a re- surface lots, with prices rangcent study makes it difficult ing from $15 to $50 a month. for him to guess how many Arnold said beyond the exof downtown Bend's parking pansion of commercial and spaces are available at any residential property downtown given time. He said most cities over the past 13 years, the mix he's familiar with try to con- of developmenthas changed, duct a parking study every five with far fewer street-level officyears, under normal growth es and more retail than in the conditions. past. That change in uses sugBend is "way beyond that," gests the combination of paid Arnold said, even without ac- versus unpaid parking, twocounting for the growth and hour time limits on the street redevelopmentthat' s occurred and three hours in the garage since 2001. may need to change as well, "Five years, even 10 years, Arnold said, and a new parkmight not matter in some ing study is the first step. "Right now, you have no optowns, but we all know, anyone's who's lived here, how tion — you park for two hours, much Bend has changed you haveno more time. You're

folks to ask questions, get about will likely begin in Au- clarification and really just gust 2015, once the first two educate (them) on the projstages are complete. That ect," Abbas said. area will remain open to Construction work on the

stretching from Newberry for completion by November

during that time," he said. Arnold said that since 2001,

done. Wewant you to leave,"he said. "That's not a message we

traffic.

Drive to 27th Street, is set for

the developedsquare footage

want to send."

Southeast Reed Market cor-

The information meetings ridor began last summer, and this month will allow the pub- the most recent roadwork,

completion by earlyJune.The second phase is scheduled

2015. — Reporter: 541-633-2117, mwarner@bendbulletin.com

within the area covered by the

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

parking study has expanded

NEws OF REcoRD POLICE LOG The Bulletinwill Update items In the PoliceLogwhen such arequest Isreceived.Any newinformation, such as the dismissal ofcharges or acquittal, mustbe verifiable. Formore information,call 541-383-0358.

BEND POLICE DEPARTMENT Theit —A theft wasreported at1:22 p.m.April 30, Inthe1900 block of Southwest PrestwickPlace. Criminal mischief —Anact of criminal mischiefwasreported at 7:10a.m.May1,Inthe 900blockof Northeast SavannahDrive. Theit —A theft wasreported at 8:44 a.m. May1, In the19800blockof Porcupine Drive. Theit —A theft wasreported at3:57 p.m. May 2,Inthe 2600 block of NorthwestCollegeWay. Criminal mischief —Anact of criminal mischiefwasreported at 4:46a.m. May3,Inthe2600 blockof NorthwestCollegeWay. Theit —A theft wasreported at10:42 a.m. May3, Inthe 21000 block of WildernessWay. Theit —A theft wasreported at 4:38p.m.May3,Inthe600 blockof Northwest Wall Street. Theit —A theft wasreported at 5:26 p.m. May 4,Inthe 20100 block of PInebrookBoulevard. DUII —Jordan Summerly Saunders wasarrested onsuspicion of driving underthe influenceof Intox!cants at12:29 a.m. May 6, in thearea of NortheastBellevueDrive and NortheastBensonWay. Criminal mischief —Anact of criminal mischief wasreported at 7:21 a.m.May6,!nthe63000blockof MarshOrchidDrive. Theit —A theft wasreported at8:35 a.m. May 6, In the 2700 block of Northeast 27th Street. Theit —Atheft was reported and an arrestmade at 2:51 p.m. May6, Inthe 20100blockof Pinebrook Boulevard. Theft —Atheftwasreported at4:10

p.m.May 6, in the 3200block of Northwest Fairway HeightsDr!ve. Unlawful entry —Avehicle was reported enteredat1:57 a.m. May7, Inthe1200 block of Northeast Viking Avenue. Criminal mischief —Anact of criminal mischief wasreportedat 9:33 p.m.May4, In the1900block of Bear CreekRoad. Unauthorizeduse —Avehicle was reportedstolenat11:50am. May2, in the63300 blockofU.S.Highway20. Criminal mischief —Anact of criminal mischiefwas reportedat 746am. May1, Inthe 800blockof Northeast Watt Way. Unlawful entry —Avehicle was reported enteredat1:55 p.m. May5, In the1700blockof SoutheastTempest Dr!ve. Theft —A theft was reportedat 5:33 p.m.April 30, in the1400 block of NortheastPurcell Boulevard.

I '

I

PRIMEVILLE POLICE DEPARTMENT Theft —A theft was reportedat 9:13 p.m. May7,in the area of Northwest GlenwoodStreet.

A Nicer, Newer Car Today! MURRAY & HOLTMOTOR'S MAY DEAL COULD GIVE YOU THOUSANDS OFF ANICER, NEWER' CAR.

OREGON STATE POLICE Vehicle crash —Anaccident was reportedat1:02 p.m. May7,In the area of U.S. Highway58nearmilepost 67.

BEND FIRE RUNS Tuesday 4:43p.m.— Passengervehicle fire, 20120PinebrookBlvd. 10:13 p.m.— Author!zedcontrolled burnlng,60055 Crater Road. 9:37p.m.— Building fire, 21075 Young Ave. 32 —Medical aidcalls. Wednesday 8:38p.m.— Building fire,19888 RockingHorse Road. 20 —Medical aidcalls.

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)r' t,

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~M

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FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

B3

REGON COVER OREGON

AROUND THE STATE

c an eowesa en s By Gosla Wozniacka

ments, which are set by each had to use a time-consuming theyaccounted for 30 percent of th e i n s urance c arriers. hybrid paper-online process to of CoverOregon's enrollments, DURHAM — Cover Oregon Cover Oregon passes through sign up for insurance. Hamstreet said. "I think the agents are very says it owes about $900,000 to the commission payments to Last month, Cover Oregon the health insurance agents agents when enrollments are decided to partner with the important to Cover Oregon's who were trained and cer- made. federal government on health success and as we go forward, tified through the exchange Cover Oregon interim ex- insurance enrollment, aban- it will be even more so," he and have enrolled thousands ecutive director Clyde Ham- doning plans to fix the glitch- said. of Oregonians, but who have street said the corporation just filled portal — the first state in The agents also made thounot been paid since enrollment sent checks totaling more than the nation to do so. sands of Medicaid determinaThe Associated Press

began. The admission came after a board meeting Thursday during which an angry agent told officials he hasn't been paidoverthepasthalfayear. S teve Cox, a

W est L i n n

agent who said he has processed more than 150 applications, said he has been told

$200,000 to the agents and plansto send outmore checks next week.

"We know it's a serious problem, and it's not right that agents didn't get paid," Hamstreet said, adding the agents were probably neglected because so much effort was put into enrollment when the on-

for months by Cover Oregon line portal failed to work. staffers that his payments are Oregon's exchange webcoming. site was not fully operational "It's incompetence," Cox throughout the entire open said. "A lot of people aren't get- enrollment period and did not ting paid; there are a lot of an- allow the general public to sign gry agents out there." up for coverage in one sitting. Certified agents are paid Instead, Oregonians — and through commission pay- the agents who helped them-

Bee die-off — Tests found nopesticides, pests or disease inthe more than1,000 honeybeesfound deadlast month along a road in the Portland suburb of Sherwood. OregonDepartment of Agriculture spokesman BrucePokarney saidThursday the results lend more weight to the theory that the bees were killed by passing cars asa swarm from nearby hives crossed abusy highway.

Hamstreet said he first became aware of the agent payment problem during an April 10 board meeting, when anoth-

tions, though they do not get

FOreStGrOVemayOr injured — Forest Grovepolice saytheir

commissions for clients who

er agent complained about not

Medicaid. Cover Oregon officials also

mayor has beenseriously injured in the crash of his moped. Police said 67-year-old Peter Truaxwasflown to the hospital after the crash Wednesday night. It happened at anintersection. Police said the moped was theonly vehicle involved, andthey're still investigating the crash.

getting paid. He said he added four staff members two weeks ago to deal with the payment issue. Cover Oregon says about

qualify for the Oregon Health Plan, the state's version of announced that they signed a

45-day, $2.9 million contract with Deloitte on Thursday to analyze the differences be-

tween the Cover Oregon and 18 percent of Cover Oregon's the OHP enrollment systems. enrollments in private plans. Oregon will try to salvage parts That means t hey e n rolled of the current exchange technearly 14,000 of the 77,500 to- nology and migrate them into tal enrollees in private plans its Medicaid enrollment sysvia the exchange. tem, but will have to improve But in April, when the hy- the technology at an estimated brid process was improved, cost of about $35 million. 1,050 agents accounted for

School's insessionfor policedogs By Lynne Terry The Oregonian

PORTLAND They scramble down narrow tun-

Some say she doesn't under- encouraged to set their own

PORTLAND — P ortland Superintendent Carole Smith

stand the unique culture of a

criticized a group of parents for their complaints about an

tricky spaces to get the job done.

African-American principal and recommended divers ity

For their effort, they always

training for them.

getthe same reward: a slobberytoy. Tennis balls, jute ropes and plastic bones were more visible than handcuffs or guns at police dog and handler training last week in Brooks and Stayton. The all-day exercises sponsored by the Oregon LynneTerry/The Oregonian Police Canine Association A Portland patrol dog apprehends a suspect during training in drew more than 100 police dog Brooks last week. Patrol dogs are trained to track human scent

— From wire reports

The Associated Press

in the

d ar k a n d n e gotiate

SeWageSuit —The OregonSupremeCourt has ruled that a sewage leak caused byhigh-pressure pipe cleaning that did morethan $60,000 in damage to aMilwaukie woman's home is not thefault of the city. The city periodically cleans its sewagepipes in a process known as "hydrocleaning." In August 2005, the city cleaning causeda sewagebackupinSharonDunn'shouse.Thesludgemadeitswayto her living room. Dunnsuedthe city, arguing that its cleaning process caused the damage.Shesays the damageamounts to the city taking her property. Dunnwon in ajury trial, and the decision was affirmed on appeal. But theSupremeCourt says the city must have intendedto cause the damage for it to be responsible.

Portland superintendent suggests prejudice behind parents'complaints

nels, clamber up metal stairs

teams and involved real-life

ZOOfiringS — The firings of the OregonZoo's director and top veterinarian are related to theJanuary death of a 20-year-old orangutan, regional government leaders said Thursday. Astatement from Metro, the regional government that runs thezoo, said Metro leaders "concluded mistakes weremadeand important information was not fully disclosed," TheOregonian reported. Zoo director Kimberly Smith and veterinarian Mitch Finneganwerefired Monday.

The Oregonian reports Smith is backing Metropolitan Learning Center Mnci-

dlI'ectlons. Smith's letter i n f uriated parents such as Bruce Scherer, who has critidzed the

nontraditional K-12 school. A district investigation this

yearconcluded Traynham fol lows district policies. principal's attempts to reduce Smith sent parents a letter

electives at the school and said

May 1 standing by Traynham she has been dishonest with and saying the conflict was parents. about more than policy. Smith wrote, "It is about the experi-

District officials are raising

the issue ofracetopaperover pal Macarre Traynham in the ence of your school communi- the actual sources of conflict, conflict with parents at the ty with a strong leader who is Scherer said. "If someone is being inconnorthwest Portland school. also a person of color." They have filed complaints The school's website de- venient for them, they can put and spoken against her at scribes a school for kin- a 'racist' label on that person school board meetings, crit- dergartners through high and they don't have to look icizing her leadership style. schoolers where students are into something," he said.

and find items that have been handled by people.

scenarios designed to build canine confidence. "We ask so much of these

they are also a tool that saves dogs," said Officer Shawn time, money and lives. Gore, an experienced handler Patrol dogs are trained to and trainer for Portland Po- track human scent in all sorts lice. "We need them to fight of situations and find items people, but we need them to that have been handled by have controlled aggression so people, such as a knife. In the that they bite only when we exercises last week, held twice want them to. We also need a year for teams from around social dogs that can interact the state, dogs were thrown with citizens and offers in tight quarters."

into environments that nor-

mally would be frightening, such as dark clanging stairs

A well-trained police dog finds drugs, nabs suspects or a long, narrow tunnel. The

and kept barking. Dogs that d on't

Q R E B Q N

r espond

immediately just need more training, Gore said. Many handlers use Czech, German or Dutch commands, depending on where their dog was bred. Using foreign words distinguishes between

C 0

orders to people during a foot chase, for example, or a fast-moving situation involv-

a center for EFGP in Central

others," said Katy Schroeder,

Oregon.

an OSU counseling doctoral

"The EFGP world is still

"Those results were really fantastic," Stroud said. "In traditional t r eatment, what

a baby, it's in its infancy," Stroud said. "Over the years, horse people have s aid, happens within four walls, in- "Yeah, horses can be great; dividuals work to retell trau- there's something special bematic events and reprocess tween horses and humans.' the event. This approach with Applied to the mental health the horses is focused on the world, it hasn't yet been evhere and now." idenced; everything's been The new study will involve

anecdotal. That's what this is

U

N

I T Y

I NV E S T M E N T S E R V I G E S Oregon Community Credit Union isproud to sponsoracomplimentary seminar hosted by the Oregon Communitylnvestment ServicesTeam and LPL Financial.

I '

student who will be assisting with the project. "They're very social animals and they're sensitive to things. They are willing to consent to being groomed, and it's a bonding activity where you get feedback from the horse." Schroeder said leading the horse through an obstacle course, which can be quite

I • •

' •

I

I

I

s

ll

I ' '

I

Continued from B1

M

commands to the canine and

ing a dangerous suspect. and protects its handler. Of- idea was to condition them Patrol dogs have physically ficer Jeff Dorn, who was shot to respond regardless of the demanding jobs. The life of a tracking a suspect in South- situation. drug dog is a bit more tedious west Portland last month, said One Belgian m a linois, as they nose around, trying hewas savedbyhis dog, Mick, a common breed in police to find drugs hidden in secret who was killed during the work, crouched before a dark compartments. They're trained to recognize chase. doorway, eyeing his handler. Mick's death was on the One command and thedog marijuana, cocaine, methamminds of many handlers at the raced in, n osed the r o om, phetamine and heroin. When training. then bounded up the winding they find the stash, they sig"We have a heavy heart," stairs, where a suspect was nal, usually by scratching or said Officer Rob Havice, a hidden in a metal cage. The sitting still. longtime handler and train- dog burst into barking but quiThen they get a toy, their big er with Medford police. "It hit eted with a command. motivator. "My dog would work for a close to home." A less experienced dog, Handlers forge a close bond a German shepherd put stick," Havice said. "They love with their dogs. The animals through the same exercise, es- what they do and they have are part of their family, but sentially ignored his handler fun doing it."

Study

M

'

I

I s•

• • s

g •

42 female trauma survivors in about." Central Oregon and the CorStroud said hi s vallis area. Because the study

difficult, is a n e x ercise in s essions emotional regulation. "You get to use coping stratinvolve a mix of t r aditional

participants may include vic- therapeutic activities in the tims of sexual assault, domes- presence of horses, as well as tic violence or military sexual activities focused on horses, trauma, the groups have been such as grooming a horse or limited to f emales. Seven leading it through an obstacle eight-week p s ychotherapy course without a halter. Simgroups will be held at Healing ple observationsof the horse Reins, a therapeutic riding also play a big part, as Stroud center in Bend, and the OSU said participants often project Horse Center in Corvallis. their own feelings, whether Stroud and his collaborators of nervousness or disinterest, will attempt to u n derstand onto the horse. Stroud charhow equine-facilitated group acterizedthis phenomena as psychotherapy, or EFGP, can a "therapeutic mirror." "Working with a h o r se treat symptoms of post-traumatic stress. In the long run, partner helps w it h a w areStroud said he hopes to open

ness of self in relationship to

egies and develop skills to manage anxiety and taking risks," she said.

' I

• •

Stroud said the treatment

isn't just intended to help people who are already fond of horses. "I think it may actually be most beneficial for folks with

zero horse experience," he said. "I've seen a range, and I think all can benefit, but the

experiences will be different based on what the individual

brings." — Reporter: 541-633-2160, tieedsibendbulletirLcom

OregonCommunityCU.org 541.382.1778

800. 365.1111

"Securities and advisary services offered through LPL Financial and Registered Investment Advisor, member FINRA/SIPC. Insurance products offered through LPL Financial orits licensed affrliates. Oregon Community Credit Unian and Oregon Community Investment Services are not registered broker-dealers andare not affiliated with LPL Financial. Not NCUA Insured © 2014 Oregon Community Credit Union.

NotCredit UnlonGuaranteed

MayLoseValue


B4

TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014

EDj To

u 0

The Bulletin

s %ENEMAN'" '

Ino o

IF CAN I OFFER ONE PIECE OFADVICE TO THE CLA55 oF 20W IT'5 THI5... 5OME THROWPILLOW5 AND A FEWSCENTEDCANDLES CAN REALLYLIVENUP THAT NEWAPARTMENT IN YOUR PARENT'5 BASEMENT.

ire on measure hough the amount may be small by city standards, the $660,000 bond measure being sought by the Lake Chinook Fire and Rescue District west of Culver will do good things for both summer and permanent residents within its boundaries. The money, ifthe measure isapproved in the current election, will go to build the district a new fire hall on Graham Road at the south end of the Three Rivers subdivision near Lake Billy Chinook in Jefferson County. The land was donated to the district by subdivision residents several years ago, says Don Colfels, the district's only paid employee and its fire chief. A new fire hall would benefit the district in several ways. Though it has only about 250 full-time residents, there are roughly 1,000 lots within its 40 square miles. The move to Graham Road would put it closer to the Air Park, Rim Park and Forest Park subdivisions, all of which are within its boundaries. At the same time, the current fire hall is too small to hold all the district's equipment, says Colfels. The result is that larger equipment cannot be kept indoors and must be drained during the winter, making it unusable in cold weather. That, in turn, drives insurance costs up. A new building would be large enough to house all the district's equipment and provide for dormito-

If the bond measure passes, district property owners will pay 50.9 cents per $1,000 of taxable property value to support it, orjust about $50 per year. That's a small price for the benefit they will

receive, and residents should approve it. ry space as well. That latter is important, Colfels says, in a community of largely retirement-age residents. Fire fighting is strenuous work, and attracting young volunteers can be difficult. District officials hope a dormitory

will help persuade younger people to tackle the job. If the bond measure passes, district property owners will pay 50.9 cents per $1,000 of taxable property value to support it, or just about $50 per year. That's a small price for the benefit they will receive, and residents should approve it.

M 1Vickel's Worth Vote Spear for judge

fishing trip when he asked me to guide. Randy and I have shared

It is time to elect T.J. Spear as De-

many trips since that day. Over

terest of all of us. One change that is a definite

"plus" for Central Oregonians is vot-

schutes County Circuit Court judge. time, we've become close friends. ing for Randy Miller as our next DeI have practiced law in Redmond It's been my experience that on and schutes County Circuit Court judge. since 1990 and I have known Spear

off the water Randy is fair, honest

since he came to this area in 2000. and genuinely caresaboutothers. While he was in the district attorThat is why I hired Randy to ney's office, I worked with him on represent my guide business in a several serious felony matters, in- contract dispute concerning the cluding an aggravated murder case. manufacture and purchase of an Since he left that office, he has

worked as a private lawyer on both criminal and civil cases, and I know him to be tough, fair and decisive. I believe these are qualities neededby anyone aspiring to be judge. I also know that wanting to be a

I have worked with Randy Miller

on the board for a local nonprofit organization for many years. Randy was very committed in helping this organization grow while keeping the best interest of the community

expensive custom boat I needed to

in mind. He always took the time to

complete my inland and offshore fishing fleet. The matter was crit-

listen to our members and if there was a problem, he analyzed the sit-

ical to the success of my business

uation and came up with positive

because without proper equipment I can't offer the services that generate

choices and solutions.

the revenueIneed to operate.

As a local real estate broker, I feel it is very important for someone

judge and actually having the right With great care, Randy listened, like Randy Miller to be involved if a skills to make important decisions reviewed the contract and present- problem arises,because I know he about people's lives are often two

Don't mess with

the First Amendment hould we compromise constitutional guarantees of free speech to advance the agenda of limiting campaign donations'? Luckily, the Founding Fathers set a high bar for such changes, because the First Amendment is under assault in the U.S. Senate. Most recently, U.S. Sen. Chuck Schumer, D-NY., said the U.S. Senate will vote on a constitutional amendment to give Congress and the states the power to regulate campaign finance. The measure was introduced last year by U.S. Sen. Tom Udall, D-N.M., aimed at reversing the effects of U.S. Supreme Court decisions in Buckley v. Valeo and Citizens United, which overturned campaign finance regulations. The recent McCutcheon v.FEC decision added fuel to the fire. Oregon's Democratic U.S. Sen. Jeff Merkley is one of 36 co-sponsors for the measure, which can become law only if it receives twothirds votes in both the House and Senate, plus the approval of 38 states. It would allow Congress to impose regulations on campaign contributions for federal elections, and states to do the same for state

S

ed a course of action that resulted

different things. I know that Spear

elections. As Schumer said to the Senate Rules Committee, the proposal would protect such laws from "being eviscerated by a conservative Supreme Court," which "is trying to take this country back to the days of the robber barons." Udall's proposal includes supposed protections for freedom of thepress,openingthe door fordangerous legislative and judicial forays into deciding who qualifies for such protection and who doesn't. Lawmakers who might approve the change are also likely to benefit from it. Limits on campaign donations and spending would make it far more difficult for challengers to gain the name recognition and news exposure already enjoyed by incumbents. While we share the anxiety about the impact of uneven campaign spending, history shows money will find a way around even the most well-intentioned legislative efforts. We believe disclosure, rather than limits, is the best remedy. Don't mess with the protections so wisely established by the Founders.

in the complete and timely refund has taken the opportunity to work of all my money. Randy managed to as apro tem judge and toexperience communicate honestly, yet firmly, what it is like to make decisions that with my opposition about the legal affect real people from the bench. issue at hand, which led to their full I do not believe his opponent has compliance and cooperation. done so. In light of this experience, I apLastly, Spear can hit the ground preciate Randy's qualifications for running as a judge with little or no judge: excellent legal ability, honlearning curve, which I believe is esty, understanding, wonderful lis-

will take the time to hear both sides

of the problem in order to make the right decision. I definitely encourage everyone to vote for Randy Miller as Deschutes County Circuit Court judge. Debbie Baldwin Redmond

Badsignplacement

tening and communication skills, Campaign signs for Patrick Flaseveral new judges take the bench and genuine care for the parties. For herty have been turning up at mulin the last few years. I believe Spear thosereasons,Istrongly encourage tiple roundabouts in Bend. I believe is the right person for the job at the you to vote for Randy Miller as De- that violates the city sign ordinance. It's ironic that the law-and-order right time and I urge Deschutes schutes County Circuit Court judge. County voters to make him our next Todd Freitag district attorney can't seem to follow circuit court judge. Bandon the law and is seeking an unfair and Geoffrey Gokey,attorney illegal advantage in the election. Redmond Vote for Randy Miller I suspect he didn't place the signs there himself, but that an unknown important at a time when we've had

As a native Central Oregonian

Rang Miller for

staffer did so. That's also ironic, giv-

and a longtime real estate broker, I have witnessed a lot of changes in

en his well-publicized staff management issues. Your endorsement is Deschutes County Central Oregon over the years. In disappointing. Randy Miller and I met years ago my opinion, some of those changes Fletcher Chamberiin on a Southern Oregon steelhead have not always been in the best inBend

Letters policy

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We welcomeyour letters. Letters should be limited to oneIssue, contain no more than 250words and include the writer's signature, phonenumber and address for verification. Weedit letters for brevity, grammar, taste and legal reasons. Wereject poetry, personal attacks, form letters, letters submitted elsewhereandthose appropriate for other sections of TheBulletIn. Writers are limited to one letter or Op-Ed pieceevery 30 days.

In My View submissions should be between 550and 650 words, sIgned and include the writer's phone number and address for verification. Weedit submissions for brevity, grammar, taste and legal reasons. Wereject those published elsewhere. In My View pieces run routinely in the space below, alternating withnational columnists. Writers are limited to one letter or Op-Ed pieceevery 30 days.

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P.O. Box6020 Bend, OR 97708 Fax: 541-385-5804

The delicate decision of when to end it for an animal group of us got to talking about horses the other day, specifical-

ly old or ill animals that dearly were suffering. Those animals, we agreed, would be better off — out of

JANET STEVENS

sion to have them euthanized. Too often, people don't.

needed.Ido recognizethatthere are Forsome, it's amatter of philosophy: times when an animal and its owner Killing is wrong, no matter what the must separate. However, separation Others may be less high minded in their decision-making — they're moving or simply sick of taking care of what was once a cute puppy and now is a 60-pound kibble-consuming dog who sheds nine months ayear.

Those reasons ring false. Putting an animal to sleep because it's become an inconvenience is about

shelter and otherwise tend to our animals, or find

someone who will do so if we no longer can.

pain — if their owner made the deci-

cu'cumstances.

More even than all but the youngest children, our pets rely on us to be humane caretakers. Wemust feed,

We, not they, choose when they're in-

doors or outside, on a walk or looking for aplace to hide from noisy small human guests. And that puts a huge responsibility on pet owners, it seems to me. More

the living that is troublesome at best. It's just as bad, I think, to refuse to

euthanize an animal out of somebelief that doing so is morally wrong. work first to place a pet they cannot There's considerable research being keep into an appropriatehome with an done these days about dogs and their owner who will feed, care for and, yes, emotional lives, and the findings only andeuthanasia arenot the samething.

The responsible pet owners I know

love the animal as long as it lives. If no

when a humanfeeds them what the human believes they should be fed.

serve to confirm what pet lovers have

suchhome exists immediately, respon- known all along. sible owners mayresort to takingtheir Dogs do have feelings, it turns out. pets to a rescue organization that will That might come as asurpriseto some, take on the task of finding an appro- who still ding to the old-fashioned priate new home for those pets. view that pets are little more than livWhat they do not do is dump the cat ing machines, wound up for whatever in the desert or take the dog to the vet their lifespan but unable to feel "real" to have it euthanized. The former is pain or attach to anyone (you can

as selfish an act as I can imagine. When we bring animals into our lives, we do so with conditions, Ibelieve. Chief among them is the recognition that they're living, breathing cruel — cats may have nine lives, but if thank the French philosopher Rene beings and as such are entitled not to they've spent 10 years indoors, they're Descartes for that outdated idea). be treated like old shoes, disposed of probably not adept hunters, for one Their minds are, researchers say, when they're no longer convenient or thing — and both show a disdain for like those of a 2~/2-year-old child, both

in intellect and emotion. They under-

stand simple commands, and they do love, though in a more limited way than a 30-year-old woman might. They feel affection, joy, suspicion, contentment, distress, disgust, shyness, anger, pain ... but not guilt, contempt, pride or shame. Researchers say cats have feelings, too, though because they're relatively new members of human households (domesticated about 5,000 years ago, compared to 12,000 years ago for dogs) and because breeding is difficult to control, studying them can be tricky. What neither cats nor dogs, nor horses, for that matter, have is freedom of choice. As companion animals, they live as their owners wish. They eat

even than all but the youngest children, our pets rely on us to be humane caretakers. We must feed, shelter and otherwise tend to our animals, or find

someone who will do so if we no longer can. And, most difficult, we too often

must decide when they will die. Making that decision hurts, no doubt about it. But failing to make it should hurt

worse. Neither my geezer dog nor aged cat can tell me in no uncertain terms that it's time to let them go, but

to miss that time by much allows them to suffer in ways I don't think they

should. They give us too much to put them through that at the end. — Janet Stevens isdeputy editor of The Bulletin. Contact: 541-617-7821 or jstevens@bendbulletin.com.


FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

B5

Wonders

BITUARIES FEATURED OBITUARY

DEATH NOTICES Nicholas Fehringer, of Bend May 5, 1971 - May 5, 2014 Arrangements: McKown Funeral Home, Columbus, NE; 402-564-4232 www.mckownfuneralhome.com Services: Visitation 4:00-7:00 p.m. Friday May 9 and 9:00-10:00 a.m. Saturday May 10, St. Bonaventure Catholic Church, 1565 18th Ave., Columbus, NE. Vigil 7:00 p.m. Friday May 9, at the church. Mass of Christian Burial, 10:00 a.m. Saturday, May 10, at the church. Interment, All Saints Cemetery, Columbus, NE.

DuNin Lee 'DL' Anderson Oct. 3,1976- May1, 2014 Dustin was born in Bend, O R, to p a r ents, Le e a n d Sandy A n d e r s on , an d raised in Prineville, OR. He graduated from Crook County Hig h i n 1 994 an d began his career - Logger, Log Truck D r i v er, O w n er Operator. He wanted to be a truck driver from t he time he could talk. H is h o b t b ies in cluded 'DL' Anderson Na s car,

ELSE%THERE

you navigate.

ber, Administrator Tom Anderson said.

The commercials started airingin March and are expected to ru n

t h rough

June, both in Oregon and regional markets such as San Francisco, Seattle, Boi-

NASA via The Associated Press

Research pilot Bill Dana, pictured in front of the X-15 on the dry lake bed at the Dryden Flight Research Center at Edwards Air Force Base, Calif., in1967, died on Tuesday. He was 83.

NASA'sBill Danahelped usher in thespaceage By W.J. Hennigan

four years as a pilot in the Air Force. After earning a mas-

Los Angeles Times

L OS ANGELES —

T h e ter's degree in aeronautical en-

black sky enveloped NASA test pilot Bill Dana as his X-15

rocket plane stopped climbing at 306,900 feet and began teetering back toward the small

brown stretch of Mojave Desert more than 58 miles below. "The horizon appeared as a ring of bright blue around

gineering from University of Southern California in 1958,

shuttle. Dana was born i n P asaThursday at A ddenbrooke's dena, Calif., on Nov. 3, 1930,

Hospital in Cambridge, Britain, and raised in Bakersfield. after suflering a brain hemor- He received a bachelor's derhagewhilesitting inhis garden. gree from the U.S. Military — From wire reports Academy in 1952 and served

Obituary policy Deadlines:Death Notices are accepted Until noon Monday through Friday for next-day publication and by4:30 p.m. Friday for Sundaypublication. Obituaries must be received by 5 p.m. Mondaythrough Thursday for publication on the second dayafter submission, by1 p.m. Fridayfor Sunday publication, and by 9 a.m. MondayforTuesday publication. Deadlines for display ads vary; pleasecall for details. Mail:Obituaries P.O. Box6020 Bend, OR97708

se and Vancouver, B.C. Anderson called it a good opportunity to boost Central Oregon's visibility. "It was a unique and potentially very b eneficial campaign to increase tourism" in the region, he said Thursday. Travel Oregon officials

through a state tax on ho-

A year later, Dana became a research pilot flying an array of aircraft that eventually led to his involvement with the X-15. It had taken about 50

gon also asks for financial support from local governments and tourism groups. "That basically allows regionstohavea greatervoice

years from the dawn of aviation for engineers to create an

collectively than as individual entities," Woo said.

aircraft that could break the sound barrier and climb to

Portland ad firm Wieden+Kennedy produced the 30- and 60-second commercials, touting the state's natural landscapes. A narrator

North American Aviation less than five years to develop and build the X-15, which could

wonders aloud why none of Oregon's destinations is included in lists of global getaways, as footage of Smith Rock and the other land-

program's many accomplishments were later overshad-

owed by NASA's success with the Mercury, Gemini and Apollo programs. Only 12 men ever flew the X-15, including famed aviators Neil Armstrong and Joe

Engle. "We were as tight of a group as we could be, but we were

aircraft 16 times, reaching a

'

=- 1

OIRECTIONS: From Shevlin Park Rd., left

on Mt. Washington Dr., left on NWCrossing Dr., right on NWFort ClatsopSt.

1582 NW Erin Ct.

tel stays. But Travel Ore-

wood plane manufacturer

speed of sound and climb to more than 240,000 feet. The

• Formal living room • Upstairs bonus room • Traditional woodworking • Corkflooring on main • Priced at 9554,900

Ig •

woman Judiaann Woo said.

cy in 2003, and it's funded

fly more than five times the

845 NW Fort Clatsop St.

tral Oregon and other areas across the state, spokes-

Edwards Air Force Base in the Mojave Desert.

It took NASA and I ngle-

-

financial support from Cen-

Flight Research Center — at

80,000 feet.

without the county support. But paying for the $2.3 million Seven Wonders campaign meant lobbying for

— now NA SA's Armstrong

nautical research engineer at the High-Speed Flight Station

said Smith R ock w o uld have made the list even

"Travel Oregon has a cooperative a p p roach," Woo said. The Legislature created Travel Oregon as a tourism promotion agen-

he joined NASA as an aero-

all busy on other programs, lots strapped into cutting-edge as well," Engle said. "Bill was a ircraft and blasted to t h e one of those types of guys you edges of the flight envelope don't meet every day. He de— with little assurance they manded respect from everywould return safely. It was one around him." the era chronicled in "The Dana flew the sleek, black

with his failed attempt to land a British probe on Mars. Died

Fax: 541-322-7254

a• e

estateprofessionalsto help

$25,000payment in Novem-

book (and later a movie) about top speed of 3,897 mph and a the world: the early days of the space peak altitude of 306,900 feet. Lee Marshall, 64: One of the program. He started flying the aircraft actors who supplied the boomOver Dana's 48-year career, in 1965 and was the last man ing voice of Tony the Tiger in he flew more than 8,000 hours to fly it in 1968. commercials. Marshall began in more than 60 aircraft, inDana was awarded civilvoicing the Kellogg's Frosted cluding helicopters and wing- ian astronaut wings nearly 40 Flakes mascot in 1999, filling less e x p erimental r o c k et years later for two of his X-15 in for the original actor, Thurl planes. flights that exceeded altitudes Ravenscroft. Died April 26 at a Several of the aircraft Dana of 50 miles. He didn't receive Santa Monica hospital. piloted now hang in the Na- that honor earlier because Tatiana Samoilova, 80: A So- tional Air and Space Museum NASA did not give astronaut vietmovie starwhose doe-eyed, in Washington, D.C. However, wings to its pilots. dark-haired beauty and strong- he is perhaps most associatwilledperformances drewcom- ed with the X-15 rocket plane parisons to Audrey Hepburn. program, which demonstrated Died Monday in Moscow. it was possible for a winged Colin Pillinger, 70: An ebul- aircraft to fly to — and fromlient space scientist who cap- space. It was a feat that came tured the popular imagination 19 years before the space

Email: obits©bendbulletin.com

Count on our group of local real

missioners approved the

Right Stuff," Tom Wolfe's 1979

Phone: 541-617-7825

stays at hotels and resorts in the county. County com-

Deathsof note from around

Death Notices are freeand will be run for oneday, but specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families Dr funeral homes. Theymay besubmitted by phone, mail, email Drfax. The Bulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please include contact information in all correspondence. For information on any of these services or about the obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825.

is funded through tourist

the shell of the earth, with camping darkness above," Dana later w ith f r i e nd s a n d f a m i l y , told NASA officials. "I knew Loggers Jubilee, helping I'd gotten all th e altitude I coach his boys' sports and c heering h i s n i e c e a n d needed to qualify as a space adventurer." nephews in their sports. William Harvey Dana, the Dustin touched too many hearts to count and never famed test pilot who helped h ad a b a d w o r d t o s a y usher in the space age in the about anyone. 1960s by routinely flying rockHe is survived by the love et planes to new supersono f hi s l i f e , K a t r in a S e l f , ic speeds and strat ospheric a nd his b o ys, A i de n a n d Kamren; his sister, Teresa heights, has died. He was 83. Dana died Tuesday at an Anderson Reed, (husband, assisted living facility near Steve) and nephews, Kyle and Riley Reed, and niece, Phoenix from complications Monica Reed. He was preof progressive Parkinson's ceded i n de a t h b y h i s disease. His death was anmother, maternal and pa- n ounced Wednesday b y t ernal g r a n dparents, a n d NASA. his dogs, Pierce and Dude. All military pilots are highA t r uc k c o n vo y f u n e r al ly skilled, but test pilots have procession will go through Prineville a b o u t 9 a.m . long been considered the best S aturday, M a y 1 0 . S e r - of the best. Like lead climbers v ices will b e h e l d a t t h e who blaze a path up a mounH oward C emetery i n t h e tain peak, test pilots help O choco's, S a turday M a y those who follow them avoid 1 0 at 10:00 a.m . w i t h a costly mistakes. B BQ t o f o l l ow . ( H o w a r d Dana was a square-jawed Cemetery is on the way to aviator during an age when piWalton Lake)

DEATHS

Continued from B1 The $2.3 million ad campaign included a $25,000 c ontribution f ro m D e schutes County's general fund, tourism officials said this week. The local contribution also included $50,000 from the Central Oregon Visitors Association, which

• Two-story great room • Vertical grain floors • Hand textured walls • Four paver patios • Priced at0450,000 OIRECTIONS:Weston Shevlin Park Rd., left on Silas Pl., right on BensCt., left on Erin Ct.

' •

J

A LL A R O U N D

Bend R, Central Oregon

marks flash on the screen.

"All we can figure is whoever named the Seven Won-

e

1899 NW Monterey Itflews • Condominium cottages • Patios, water feature • HOA doesyard work • Near NewportAve. • Homes pricedfrom0900,000

I

ders of the World never set

foot in Oregon," the com-

tN

mercial's narrator states. The Central Oregon Vis-

itors Association was eager to support the campaign, Alana Hughson, the agency's president and CEO, said Thursday. T ravel O r egon a p proached various tourism groups last summer to drum up support for the campaign, and she said her

DIRECTIONS: West on NWNewport Ave./NWShevlin Park Rd., right on NW

PenceLn., left on NWMonterey Pines Dr. Property on right.

HICrn5N 61080 Ruby Peak Ln. tHILLSt • Master on mainlevel • Loft overlooking stairwell • Front to rear greatroom • Green building features • Priced at0070,000

II

association was one of the first to step forward. 'Vile said, 'We absolutely want to leverage that cam-

OIRECTIeO fs: South on Brosterhous Rd., left on MarbleMountain Ln., left on Ruby PeakLn.

paign,"' Hughson said. "For a small region like Central Oregon to say we can be part of a campaign with such highproduction values, and reach newpeople with a

62938 Fresca St. • Fenced entry courtyard • Premium finishes • Open greatroom • Master on main level • Priced at0420,900

relatively small investment

was a great opportunity." — Reporter: 541-617-7820, eglucftiich@bendbuIIetin.com

Holly Renee Barnett, 22, went home to spend eternity in the arms of God May 3, 2014, in Bend with her family and loved ones by her side. Holly was born April 12, 1992, to William "Butch" and Karen (Caster) Barnett — bringing such happiness and joy into their lives. She graduated from Central Oregon Community College in 2013 with an associate's degree in criminology. She loved the outdoors and physical activities. She played volleyball, basketball, chcerleading and lettered in tennis in school. When she was very young, she learned to water ski, snow ski and spent much time with her brother, Alex and cousins, Jason, Jennifer and Andrew rafting and playing at the beach at Crescent City. Later in college, she joined her brother, Alex at Cross-Fit Athletic Club in Bend, recently training for competition. Holly loved traveling with her family. At her church, she sang, played piano and won awards for memorizing verses,her favorite, Ephesians 2:8-9 "For by grace, you have been saved through faith and not of yourself: it is the gift of God." She is survived by her mother and father, Karen and Butch Barnett; brother, Alex Barnett and her dog and bunny. Remembrances may be made in Holly's name to an animal shelter of your choice. Services will be at 11 a.m. Saturday, May 10, in First Baptist Church, 707 High St., Klamath Falls, Ore. Visitation wiH be from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Friday, May 9 at Davenport's Chapel of the Good Shepherd at 2680 Memorial Drive, Klamath Falls, Oregon.

OlftECTIONS:North on D.B. Riley Rd., left on BronzeSt., left on FrescaSt.

9300 12th Lane • targe single levelhome • Open greatroom plan • D.52-acre lot, RV parking • Angus Acres location • Priced at0904,000 OlftECTIONS:From Hwy. 97, east on Central Ave., left on t t th St., right on F Ave., left on t6th St., left on Angus Ln., right on12th Ln.

1472 NW Portland Ave. • Ready for 5.8 kW solaarray r • Bright southern exposure • Fully remodeled, updated • View of city tk Paulinas • Landscaped3/4-acre lot • New kitchen with skylight • Office wl separate entrance • Priced at0403,000

1184 SW Silver Lake Blvd. • Den & bonusroom • Exceptional backyard • Open greatroom • Near Old Mill shops • New carpet throughout • Tile kitchen/DR floors • Gas fireplace, woodmantel • Priced at9979,900

FdH

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B6

TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014

W EAT H E R Forecasts andgraphics provided byAccuWeather, Inc. ©2014

I

o

i

'

I

TODAY

rI

TONIGH T

HIGH 65' I I '

Yesterday Normal Record 88' in 1987 20'in 1908

PRECIPITATION 24 hours through 5 p.m. yesterday Trace 1.65"in 1956 Record o o Month to date (normal) 0.05 (0.20 ) Year to date (normal ) 3.88o(4.33o) Barometric pressure at 4 p.m. 29 . 7 7"

SUN ANDMOON Today 5:46 a.m. 8:18 p.m. 3:1 1 p.m. 3:0 3 a.m.

Sunrise Sunset Moonrise Moonset

Sat. 5: 4 5 a.m. 8: 1 9 p.m. 4:1 2 p.m. 3:3 1 a.m.

MOONPHASES

Full

Last

First

Newpo 55/46

WEST: Cloudy with a bit of rain today. Cloudy with occasional rain tonight. Rain tomorrow.

Yach

54/47

OREGON EXTREMES YESTERDAY

• 62/ 1 Mc innvie • 60/44 Joseph /45 Gove • He p pner Grande • nt • upi Condon 9/38 •5 58 38 Union 44/ Sale pray Graniten 58/4 • 9/40 a 'Baker C 50/30 • ~37 8/44 • Mitch U 57/34 0am p Se r an R6d n 54/3 5 OrV 6 I6 • John +U 59/48 • Prineville osy 6/32 tario 56/34 • P a lina 5 4/ 3 5 44 • Eugene ' Se d Brothers Valen Su iVern 55/33 63/42 Nyssa • 5 0 / 1 • La ptne Ham ton untura 64/ 4 4 Grove Oakridge • Burns J62/38 57/42 /39 • Fort Rock Riley 56/35 Cresce t • 54/32 56/35 50/32

andy•

Bandon

Roseburg

58/48

58/47

8/ Gold ach 56/

Gra a

• Silver Lake 50/31 55/33 Chiloquin Medfo d '56/34

Bro ings

63/

56/47

Jordan V Hey

Frenchglen

57/35

59/34

• Burns Jun tion • 60/38

• Paisley

Rorne 62/40

Klamath • Ashl nd • FaNS

Mcoermi

• Lakeview

57/34

Yesterday Today Saturday H i/Ln/Prnc. Hi/Ln/W Hi/Ln/W

UV INDEX TODAY

Chr i stmas alley

Beaver Marsh

57/33

60/39

Yesterday Today Saturday Hi/Ln/Prnc. Hi/Ln/W Hi/Ln/W

Yesterday Today Saturday Hi/Ln/Prnc. Hi/Ln/W Hi/Ln/W

city Citv City Astcrin 55/47/1.1 2 56/45/r 59/45/r Ln Grande 66/ 3 2/0.00 58/38/sh 60/34/sh Portland 59/5 1/0.0758/46/r 61/47/r Baker City 67/27/0.00 57/34/sh 58/31/sh Ln Pine 54/32/0.04 50/32/pc 55/25/sh Prineville 57/ 4 0/0.0056/34/pc55/26/sh Brcckingc 54/48/0.46 56/47/r 60 /47/sh M e d fcrd 6 2/50 /0.14 65/44/pc 66/39/sh Redmond 62 / 38/Tr 56/33/pc 59/26/sh Sums 58/26/0.06 56/35/pc 58/31/sh N ewport 54/4 6/0.50 55/46/r 5 6/41/r Roseburg 63 / 50/0.22 58/47/r 64/42/sh Eugene 60/48/0.35 59/45/r 62/40/r No r th Bend 57 / 48/0.55 57/48/r 57/44/sh Salem 60/49/0.28 58/45/r 64/41/r Klnmnth Falls 59/39/0.06 57/34/pc 58/26/sh Ontario 71/36/0.00 64/44/pc 69/43/sh Sisters 59/37/0.00 55/33/pc59/26/ sh Lnkeview 55/34/0.02 57/33/pc55/29/sh Pendleton 70/37/Tr 62/41/c 63/40/sh The Onllec 6 0 / 48/0.03 60/44/c 67/44/r Wsnthsr(W):s-sunny, pc-pnrtly cloudy,c-clcudy, sh-shcwers, t-thunderstcrms, r-rnin, sf-sncw flurries, sn-sncw i-ice, Tr-trnce,Yesterdaydata nscf 5 p.m. yesterday

2 p.m. 4 p.m.

~ 6~ N 4

The highertheAccuWsnutsr.txrm IIVIndex number, the greatertheneedfor eyenndskin protecgcn.0-2 Low, 35 Moderate; 6-7High;8-10 VeryHigh; 11+ Exlreme.

POLLEN COUNT Wee d s A b sent

NATIONAL WEATHER

Source: OregonAllergyAssccintss 541-683-1577

73' 37'

O

3 2'

city

Today Saturday

Hi/Lo/Prsc. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W 90/62/0.86 92/63/pc 95nO/s

Abilene Akron 83/57/0.00 Albany 73/43/0.00 Albuquerque 63/40/Tr Anchorage 61/38/0.00 Atlanta 86/63/0.00 Atlantic City 65/51/0.43 Austin 86n3/0.01 Baltimore 85/54/Tr Billings 58/33/Tr Birmingham 87/59/0.00 Bismarck 55/41/0.03 Boise 69/40/0.00 Boston 62/48/0.00 Bridgeport, CT 56/50/0.16 Buffalo 79/50/0.22 Burlington, VT 68/36/0.00 Caribou, ME 57/36/0.00 Charleston,Sc 91/65/0.00 Charlotte 88/57/0.00 Chattanooga 88/58/0.00 Cheyenne 45/30/0.33 Chicago 89/51/0.00 Cincinnati 84/61/0.00 Cleveland 87/60/0.00 ColoradoSprings 58/37/0.11 Columbia, MO 81n1/0.52 Columbia, SC 95/62/0.00 Columbus,GA 89/61/0.00 Columbus,OH 88/66/Tr Concord, NH 74/32/0.00 Corpus Christi 80n5/0.02 Dallas 75/68/0.56 Dayton 85/66/0.00 Denver 54/36/0.43 Oes Moines 81no/0.01 Detroit 87/52/0.00 Duluth 48/42/0.69 El Paso 77/57/0.00 Fairbanks 56/37/0.00 Fargo 49/44/0.04 Flagstaff 58/30/0.04 Grand Rapids 87/50/0.02 Green Sny 72/45/0.01 Greensboro 88/58/0.00 Harrisburg 77/50/0.00 Hnrffcrd, CT 60/44/0.01 Helena 63/30/0.00 Honolulu 87/72/0.03 Houston 78/75/0.06 Huntsville 86/61/0.00 Indianapolis 84/63/0.00 Jackson, MS 88/69/0.00 Jacksonville 88/66/0.00

62/45/s 83/61/pc 62/58/c 88/67/I 78/61/pc 61/41/pc 80/63/I

62/37/pc 62/43/pc 58/52/sh 58/55/sh 79/58/I 63/56/sh 62/45/pc 90/67/s 89/62/pc 82/62/t 62/39/pc 75/51/I 75/64/I 79/58/I

68/42/pc 76/56/pc 90/63/pc 85/63/pc 78/60/t 59/49/sh 86/71/t

92/71/c

74/59/I 71/42/pc

69/50/pc 74/55/I 53/37/sh 82/64/s 61/39/pc 60/36/pc 65/39/s 71/50/I 69/47/c

90/64/pc 80/61/pc 62/55/sh 59/38/I

65/46/s 78/64/t 72/60/t

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

Ski resort New snow Base 0 95- 1 46 Mt. Bachelor M t. Hood Meadows 0 111-1 3 2 0 85- 1 5 2 Timberline Lodge Aspen / Snowmass, CO 0 0-0 0-0 Park City Mountain, UT 0 Source: OnTheSncw.ccm

73/51/I

80/67/I

86/69/I 87/77/s

81/45/0.00 69/51/0.62 86/61/0.00 86/71/0.00 57/53/0.41 59/52/0.43 90/63/0.00 82/64/0.92 83/60/0.06 91/70/0.00

66/52/pc

88/68/0.16 70/55/0.03 84/63/0.00 Pittsburgh 85/53/0.00 Portland, ME 68/40/Tr Providence 63/43/Tr Raleigh 89/55/0.00 Rapid City 46/33/0.55 Renn 67/49/0.00 Richmond 91/61/0.00 Rochester, NY 70/51/Tr Sacramento 69/53/0.00 St. Louis 89/73/0.02 Salt Lake City 61/40/0.27 Snn Antonio 91/75/Tr Snn Diego 66/60/0.00 Snn Francisco 65/54/0.00 Ssn Jose 70/50/0.00 Santa rc 60/31/0.01 Savannah 91/67/0.00 Seattle 57/50/0.32 Sioux Falls 64/50/0.05 Spokane 66/42/0.00 Springfield, Mo 78/69/0.64

69/49/I 60/46/pc 78/64/I 82/68/I 64/59/c 64/60/sh 86/68/pc 84/60/s 70/50/pc 90/69/pc 90/69/s 76/54/c 76/62/pc 90//1/s 82/62/c 54/47/pc 62/54/sh 92/65/pc 62/41/pc 69/46/pc 91/66/pc 81/58/I 75/47/s 80/60/c 64/46/pc 89/70/t 68/62/pc 64/51/s 68/51/s 72/41/s 89/67/pc 56/46/r 64/43/pc 58/40/t 76/58/c

79/52/0.00 78/66/0.13 87/59/Tr 85/68/Tr 69/43/0.04 86/61/0.00

86/62/s 78/62/pc 86/66/pc 78/54/pc 67/38/c 91/69/s

Litiie Rock Lcs Angeles Louisville Madison, Wl Memphis Miami

gon2/s

80/58/I 60/35/sh 81/65/I 64/36/sh 63/41/sh 72/57/c 72/57/ch 71/49/r 73/52/sh 64/51/r 84/64/c 81/57/I 79/62/t 64/35/pc 73/56/pc 78/58/I 71/51/I 71/40/pc 82/64/pc 84/61/c 80/64/c 77/57/I 74/51/c 86/73/c 91/71/s 76/57/I 67/39/pc 78/55/c 72/52/c 64/43/s 89/68/c 66/42/pc 64/43/sh 67/49/s 68/51/pc 67/48/pc 78/59/I 77/56/I 77/56/c 56/35/sh

Milwaukee Minneapolis Nashville New Orleans New YorkCity Newark, NJ Norfolk, VA OklahomaCity

Omaha Orlando Palm Springs Psorin Philadelphia Phoenix

Tampa Tucson Tulsa W ashingt on,OC

81/64/I 77/61/c 86/66/I

Wichita

Ynkimn Yumn

82/63/pc o

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• •

86/47/0.00 82/61/0.00 85/62/0.00 83/42/0.32 79/70/0.02 71/57/0.00 87/69/0.00 83/51/0.01 85/68/0.00

srns/o.oo 87n7/pc

87/60/0.00

gon2/o.oo 90n3/pc

56/50/sh 73/60/pc 64/48/s 100/74/pc 96/80/I 68/51/c 72/61/s 64/49/pc 65/44/r 72/47/s 66/57/pc 89/64/s 85/62/s 49/33/r 87/76/pc 59/46/r 57/46/r 70/53/c 77/47/s 86/80/I 64/56/r 71/56/pc 69/45/pc 74/59/pc 75/57/pc 60/47/r 87/61/pc 95/81/pc

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93/68/pc 79/53/pc 89/69/pc 92/65/s 80/60/pc 79/60/I 94n4/4 74/53/I 67/52/c

73/57/c 83/60/c 63/40/pc 67/40/pc 86/62/c 73/49/r 76/49/pc 82/65/c 63/42/sh

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69/60/pc 64/52/pc 70/50/s 76/48/s 83/63/c 61/46/r 73/46/I 60/42/sh 82/64/pc 89/71/pc 93/67/s 89/70/pc 86/62/t 84/62/pc 68/39/sh 94/69/s

100/87/0.24 102/80/I 102/77/s 67/55/0.25 79/53/I 75/54/I Montreal 61/41/0.00 63/57/sh 72/49/sh Moscow 68/43/0.00 70/47/pc 69/51/pc Nairobi 77/61/0.00 78/62/t 79/62/c Nassau 86n5/0'.00 86/77/s 86/76/pc New Delhi 104/79/0.13 104n9/pc 104/79/pc Osaka 73/55/0.03 72/52/pc 73/54/s Oslo 39/34/0.14 53/38/c 59/43/c Ottawa 66/39/0.00 69/57/sh 73/47/sh Paris 59/50/0.10 67/47/c 65/49/sh Ric de Janeiro 82/73/0.00 79/68/r 73/66/sh Rome 68/52/0.00 74/54/s 75/54/s Santiago 81/45/0.00 72/57/s 70/54/s Sno Paulo 81/64/0.00 71/57/r 67/58/pc Snppcrc 67/42/0.16 63/46/r 63/45/pc Seoul 64/54/0.00 76/49/s 79/56/c Shanghai 79/65/0.00 69/63/c 72/69/r Singapore 90/77/0.14 90/80/I 90/80/I Stockholm 45/39/0.64 56/43/sh 55/39/r Sydney 64/52/0.14 69/54/pc 75/57/sh Taipei stno/o'.16 78/74/sh 87/74/pc Tel Aviv 72/68/0.56 73/62/pc 78/63/s Tokyo 70/59/0.01 73/54/s 75/54/s Toronto 66/50/0.03 74/54/I 70/44/c Vancouver 59/50/0.09 58/45/r 61/46/sh Vienna 70/54/0.00 71/53/pc 70/53/s Warsaw 66/54/0.04 67/52/c 64/47/pc

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2006Audi A3

68/51/c

85/69/s 88/65/s 78/64/I 78/60/I 72/49/pc 81/50/pc 84/65/I 86/67/c 72/58/pc 72/57/pc 78/63/I 81/64/I 70/45/I 71/52/pc

~

Ochoco Reservoir 34789 79% Prinevige 149391 tot% River flow Sta t io n Cu. f t .lsec. Deschutes R.below CranePrairie 300 Deschutes R.below Wickiup 548 Deschutes R.below Bend 105 Deschutes R. atBenhamFalls 1780 Little Deschutes near LaPine 218 Crescent Ck. belowCrescent Lake 57 Crooked R.above Prineville Res. 189 Crooked R.below Prineville Res. 177 Crooked R.nearTerrebonns 78 Ochoco Ck.below OchocoRes. 0

Hi/Lo/Prsc. Hi/Lo/W HiRo/W 61/39/0.00 67/41/s 64/43/pc 81/68/Tr 74/54/pc 81/63/pc

Juneau Kansas City Lansing Lns Vegns Lexington Lincoln

sgn2/s 87n2/s 86/72/t sgn2/pc 78/65/I 76/61/I 80/67/I 89/67/pc

Yesterday Today Snturdny

City

80/58/t 73/51/I 64/57/sh 74/53/ch 75/52/s 79/55/s

57/53/0.48 59/51/r Athens 77/59/0.00 74/57/pc at Del Rio, TX 46 • 62/41 N Auckland 68/57/0.08 63/52/sh National low 12 York Baghdad 104/82/0.01 102/77/t ni at Lake Yellowstone,WY Ch Bangkok 97/79/0.01 96/80/pc ss/so Precipitation: 4 79" seijing 73/53/0.00 71/55/c Snlt Lake ity 7 Beirut 70/67/0.81 71/62/t at Rockwall TX oma • Dnn < cn b u 64/46 Berlin 62/47/0.28 66/47/sh gtn 71/4 Lnn V nn Bogota 66/54/0.75 64/49/r SS/69 Knnnn CIW' k Lnu j n Budapest 70/54/0.10 74/55/pc 74/54 o % W BuenosAires 61/50/Tr 66/57/pc Chnrln Lon An len Cnbc Snn Lucns 84/64/0.00 86/63/s nhnmn Ci " k: , Cairo 77/63/0.00 82/64/s Phnnn x * „ ftnchorng Albuque ue • A tl t n Calgary 61/30/0.00 54/34/pc • Scnt n 0 78/82 Cnncun 86n9/0.00 88/75/s Dallas « 6 2 Dublin 61/48/0.18 60/47/pc 2/64 Edinburgh 57/47/0.57 59/44/r %'e Geneva 70/45/0.04 68/46/c J u • rlnndn Hnrnre 74/50/0.02 77/50/pc tbrlnnnn 9 9 Hong Kong 82/74/1.64 81/79/t Honolulu Chihuahua 82/SS c ~ . f Istanbul 64/55/0.00 72/57/sh ssns 84/55 Miami Jerusalem 63/59/0.76 66/51/sh ny srnpJohannesburg 68/48/0.00 70/47/s Limn 73/64/0.00 75/60/pc Lisbon 72/57/0.00 77/59/pc Shown are today's noonpositions of weather systemsand precipitation. Temperature bandsare highs for the day. London 61/52/0.16 64/48/pc T-storms Rain S h owers S now F l urries Ice Warm Front Sta t ionary Front Madrid Cold Front 82/55/0.00 86/63/s Manila 99/82/0.00 93/81/I .

Sunny to partly cloudyand very warm

o

Yesterday

~

"

78' 42'

Partly sunny andpleasant

~ t o s ~ 20s ~ 30s ~dos ~50s ~ecs ~709 ~aos ~gos ~toos ~ttcs ~ fgs ~os ~ o s WATER REPORT NATIONAL As of 7 n.m.yesterday Reservoir Acr e feet Ca p acity EXTREMES (for the,",," C rane Prairie 537 5 7 97% YESTERDAY ' ' nrl 'oo <<w 61/42 ~ ++++ < y y y 91'yo 48 cont Wickiup 182605 iguous states) o opertlnnd Crescent Lake 7 5 2 15 87% National high: 99 ~bs/46 " « ~ Amsterdam ntnn ,

TUESDAY

TRAVEL WEATHER

56/47

6: 1 3 a.m. 5: 1 3 p.m.

G rasses T r ees Moderate Moderate

66

Mostly cloudy with a couple p a rtly sunny of showers

Floren e

High: 71'

8:10 p.m. 4:27 a.m.

3 NI~ 4

~

Shown is today's weather.Temperatures aretoday's highs and tonight's lows. Umatiaa Hood 68/45 RiVer Rufus • ermiston 42 lington 69/42 Portland 59/ Meac am Lomme 44 • W co 56/35 Enterprlse dleten 51/3 he Daa • • 53/34

/44

Tdlamo •

CENTRAL:Cloudyto 54/43 partly sunnytoday with a shower.Mostly Lincoln cloudy tonight; an 55/46 evening shower north.

M ay14 May21 M ay28 J u n a at Hermiston Low: 26' THE PLANETS at Burns T he Planets Ris e Set Mercury 6:23 a.m. 9: 4 3 p.m. Venus 4:17 a.m. 4: 3 5 p.m. 0 ' Mars 4:43 p.m. 4 : 2 8 a.m. Jupiter 9:29 a.m. 1 2:48 a.m.

10 a.m. Noon

29'

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Saturn Uranus

+L t 4~

MONDAY

OREGON WEATHER ria

EAST: Mostly cloudy with a shower today. Seasid Partly to mostly cloudy 55/46 tonight ;an evening Cannon shower north. 54/47

TEMPERATURE 63 34'

SUNDAY

O

55

Mainly cloudy with a passing shower

ALMANAC Bend through 5 p.m.yesterday 57 43'

LOW 33'

A shower; cooler this afternoon

I

SATU RDAY

P O R S C H E

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IN THE BACK BUSINESS Ee MARIKT NEWS W Scoreboard, C2 G o lf, C3 Sports in brief, C2 NHL, C3 MLB, C3 NBA, C4

© www.bendbulletin.com/sports

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014

TENNIS

NBA PLAYOFFS

Coach finally makes IIICAAs

azers a inoa

WASHINGTONMarty Dowdhas been themen'stenniscoach at Catholic University for more than ahalf-century, and he's finally going to the NCAA tournament. He will arrive with his sense of humor firmly intact. "My priorities have changed greatly," Dowd said. Dowd

Oe SPURS 2, TRAIL BLAZERS0

• Portland's offense struggles against SanAntonio's tough defenseasthe Spurstake a 2-0 serieslead By Raul Dominguez

®P.-'/ 8@,

The Associated Press

said. Boris Diaw scored six straight

SAN ANTONIO — Portland coach Terry Stotts is running out of adjec-

points to ignite a 23-8 run that gave San Antonio a 54-36 lead with 7 min-

tives and analogies to describe the San Antonio Spurs' dominance in the

utes remaining in the first half.

"Fifty-three

years ago,

second quarter.

wi n ning

tennis matches is what I'd wake up in the morning thinking about. Now, in my53rdyear, my No.1 priority is staying close to a men's room." The 77-year-old coach with the quick wit and famous sister (Pulitzer Prize-winning columnist MaureenDowd) led the Cardinals to the Landmark Conference title and a first-round match against Washington & Lee onFriday in the NCAADivision III bracket. He has acareer

The Spursoutscored the Trail Blazers 41-25 in the second quarter,

Kawhi Leonard scored 20 points, Tony Parker had 16 points and 10

raising their advantage to 77-48 in

assists, and San Antonio rolled to a 114-97 victory over the Trail Blazers

games of the best-of-seven series convincingly.

on Thursday night for a 2-0 lead in the

Nicolas Batum scored 21 points for the Trail Blazers. Damian Lillard had

that period in winning the first two

Western Conference semifinals.

After being struck by a "tidal wave" during the second quarter of the openEric Gay/The Associated Press

San Antonio's TonyParker (9) drives around

er, Portland took on even more water

Portland's Robin Lopez during the first half of

in Game 2. "The onslaught at the beginning

Game 2 of Thursday night's Western Conference

of the second quarter was obviously

semifinal in Snn Antonio.

the turning point in the game," Stotts

Game1: Spurs116, Blazers 92 Game 2: Spurs114, Blazers 97 S aturday at Portland 7 :30 M onday at Portland 7 : 3 0 x-May14 at San Antonio TBA x -May16 at Portland T B A x-May19 at San Antonio TBA x-if necessary

19 points and LaMarcus Aldridge added 16 points and 10 rebounds, but the Trail Blazers' All-Star duo put up

Inside

• Heat beat Nets, take 2-0 lead in series,C4 43 shots. Aldridge was 6 for 23, missing back- • Blazers battle more than Spurs to-back dunks in the second quarter. with snake in thelocker room, C4 SeeBlazers/C4

PREP BOYSTENNIS

mark of 544-358 with

winning records in 44 of his 52 seasons ashead coach, having taken the job in1963 after one year as anassistant. "I've been on 53oneyear contracts," Dowd said. "There havebeen forests that havebeen knocked down just to make the paper for my contracts." Once, about two decades ago, hewent to see the athletic director and half-jokingly asked for a two-year deal. "He looked at mea while and said, 'Martin, we don't know youwell enough,' " Dowd said. "Thirty-five years." Staying competitive at Catholic through all those decadeshasbeen a challenge. Dowdsaid he has six unlit courts, making it hardly a fair fight when recruiting against nearby D-III schools that have lighted courts and impressive indoor facilities. A change in conferences seven years agomade the NCAAs amore realistic target, and a road upset of top-seeded Juniata last month in the conference tournament secured that long-awaited berth. "They put in extra stands," Dowd said. "It was an extremely noisy crowd, and whenwe won that last point, it

was like a cemetery." — The Associated Press

MLB

ou ars u awa o ea ava ears Mountain View's Brooks Larraneta hits a backhand shot while playing with partner Jakob

Lenschen, right, against Bend High on Thursday at Mountain View. Larrnnetn nnd

Lenschen topped the Lava Bears' Sam Ainsworth and Nick Campbell 8-3 in the day's No.1 doubles match. The Cougars also secured a win at No. 2 doubles as Seth Atkinson and Albert Kolodziejczyk defented Bend's Will Ainsworth and Max

Farreas 8-3 to help Mountain View earn a 5-3 team victory.

For more of Thursday's prep results, see Scoreboard, C2. Joe Kline/The Bulletin

OLYMPICS

2014 NFL Draft

Several U.S.cities vie to carrythe torch in 2024 By Mary Pilon New York Times News Service

Seattle starting pitcher Hisashi Iwakuma.

Mariners take1-0 win over Royals Pitcher Hisashi Iwakuma gets the victory for Seattle,C3.

CORRECTION A story headlined "Sisters buries Elmira for another Sky-Emwin" that appeared inTuesday's Bulletin on page C1 contained incorrect information about the Sisters High baseball team. Joey Morganand Ben Larson hadtwo hits apiece for Sisters. The Bulletin regrets the error.

W hen NBC Universal agreed tospend$7.75 billion on six Olympic Games through 2032, perhaps it was counting on the added value of having one of those Olympics staged in the United States. The soonest that could happen is 2024; sever-

al U.S. cities are pursuingbids. Winning a bid to host the Olympics is not unlike a political campaign: Candidates must first

conquer a primary. That preliminary competition is happening now among at least seven cities trying to convince the U.S. Olympic Committee that they shouldbe the nominee to host the

2024 Summer Games. Bythen, the U.S. will have endureda22-yearOlympics drought — anda 28year hiatus fromhostingthe Summer Games. The top contenders are Los Angeles, San Francisco, San Diego, Dallas, Washington, Philadelphia and Boston. That list will be cut to two or three cities by the end of May, and the USOC hopes to have one city selected by the

end of the year. Recent U.S. bids have been disasters. New York's effort to host the 2012 Summer Games

hardly resonated withthe InternationalOlympic Committee's voters. See2024/C4

At liow York, Thnrsdny First RoundTop10 1. Houston, Jadeveon Clowney, de, South Carolina. 2. St. Louis (from Washington), Greg Robinson, ot, Auburn. 3. Jacksonville, BlakeBortles, qb, UCF. 4. Buffalo (from Cleveland), Sammy Watkins, wr, Clemson. 5. Oakland, Khalil Mack, Ib, Buffalo. 6. Atlanta, JakeMatthews, ot, Texas A8M. 7. TampaBay,Mike Evans, wr, Texas A8M. 8. Cleveland (from Minnesota), Justin Gilbert, db, Oklahoma State. 9. Minnesota (from Buffalo through Cleveland), Anthony Barr, Ib, UCLA. 10. Detroit, Eric Ebron, te, North Carolina. Other notable picks 20. New Orleans (from Arizona), Brandin Cooks, wr, Oregon State. 22. Cleveland (from Philadelphia), Johnny Manziel, qb, TexasA&M. For a complete list of firstround picks, seeScoreboard,C2

NFL DRAFT

Texans pickClowneyfirst, Manziel falls to Cleveland By Barry Wilner The Associated Press

NEW YORK — For nearly three

years, Jadeveon Clowney couldn't wait to get to the NFL, and the

league was just as eager to add the player some called the best defensive prospect in a decade. No surprise: Clowney is the Tex-

ans' man. But Thursday's first pick of the

2014 NFL draft didn't come without

some intrigue about how it would all turn out. There had been criticism of Clowney's work ethic last season

and questions about whether the Texans would hold or trade the No. 1 slot.

"I just been proving a lot of people wrong throughout my life," Clowney said. "Growing up, I grew up hard. I always said I'm going to do something great. Hopefully, I'm going to be a Hall of Famer one day." Houston will take that. This draft's other big name, Texas A8 M quarterbackJohnny Manziel,

sat with a sullen look on his face until Cleveland made its third trade of the round and grabbed the 2012

Heisman Trophy winner at No. 22. To rousing cheers and chants of

"Johnny, Johnny," Manziel smiled

Craig Ruttle/The Associated Press

Oregon State wide receiver Brandon Cooks poses with NFL commissioner Roger Goodell after being selected by the New Orleans Saints as the 20th pick in the first round of the 2014 NFL Draft Thursday in New York. For a

related story, see C4. widely as he walked onto the Radio City Music Hall stage. "If you call it a slide, I wouldn't call it that at all," he said. "I was drafted in the first round of the NFL draft." SeeDraft /C4


C2

TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014

ON THE AIR

CORKBOARD

TODAY AUTO RACING

Formula One,GranPremio de Espa-a, practice NASCARSprint Cup, Kansaspractice NASCAR Sprint Cup, Kansasfinal practice NASCAR Truck Series, Kansas qualifying NASCAR,Sprint Cup: Kansasqualifying NASCARTruck Series, Kansas

Time TV/Raylio 5 a.m. N BCSN 9 a.m. FS1 11:30 a.m. FS1 1 :30 p.m. F S 1 3 :30 p.m. F S 1 5 :30 p.m. F S 1

GOLF

PGA Tour,ThePlayers Championship HOCKEY IIHF World Championship, Belarus vs. USA NHL Playoffs, N.Y.Rangers at Pittsburgh NHL Playoffs, Chicago at Minnesota

1 0 a.m.

Go l f

10:30a.m. NBCSN 4 p.m. NBCSN 6:30 p.m. NBCSN

FOOTBALL

NFL, rounds 2-3 Australia, Port Adelaide vs. Fremantle Australia, Melbourne vs.Western Bulldogs

3:30 p.m. ESPN, 8:30 p.m. 2:30 a.m.

NFL FS2 FS2

SOFTBALL

College, Washington at California College, UCLA at ArizonaState

3:30 p.m. Pac-12 5:30 p.m. Pac-12

ON DECK Today Baseball:BendatCrookCounty, 4:30p.m4Mountain View atRedmond, 4:30 p.m.; Sistersat Junction City, 4:30p.m4Elmiraat LaPine, 4:30 p.m4RidgeviewatSummit,4:30 p.m.; Gladstoneat Madras, 4:30 p.m.;Culverat Country Christian,4:30 p.m. Softball: CrookCountyat Bend, 4:30p.m.; Redmond at MountainView,4:30 p.m.;Junction Cityat Sisters, 4:30 p.m.; LaPineatElmira, 4;30p.m.; Summit at Ridgeview, 4:30 p.m.; Madrasat Gladstone, 4:30 p.m.;Culverat Central Linn,4:30p.m. Girls tennis: Sisters atClass4A/3A/2A/1ASpecial District3championshipsatBlackButte Ranch, TBD Track andfield: Sisters, CrookCounty at Waly Ciochetti Invitational inCottageGrove, 2 p.m.; La Pine,Madras,Redmondat JohnOliver Invitational in Independ ence, 4 p.m.; Culverat Regis Twilght Meet, 3p.m. Buys lacrosse:Hermistonat Bend, 6 p.m.; Summit at Sisters,7p.m.

4 p.m. MLB 4:30 p.m. ESPNU 7 p.m. Root 7:30 p.m. Pac-12, 940-AM

BASKETBALL

NBA Playoffs, Indiana atWashington NBA Playoffs, OklahomaCity at L.A. Clippers

5 p.m. ESPN 7:30 p.m. ESPN

SATURDAY AUTORACUIG Formula One,Grand Prix of Spain, qualifying IndyCar Racing, Grand Prix of Indianapolis NASCAR,Sprint Cup,STP400 Formula One,Grand Prix of Spain

Time TV/Radio 5 a.m. N BCSN 12:30 p.m. ABC 4 p.m. Fox 4:30 a.m. NBCSN

GOLF

PGA Tour,ThePlayers Championship PGA Tour,ThePlayers Championship PGA Tour,ThePlayers Championship

9:30 a.m. 11 a.m. 11 a.m.

Golf NBC

Golf

BASEBALL

College, Florida State at North Carolina MLB, Minnesota at Detroit MLB,SanFranciscoatLosAngelesDodgers MLB,ClevelandatTampaBay MLB, KansasCity at Seattle College, UCLA at Oregon State

10a.m. 10a.m. 1 p.m. 4 p.m. 6 p.m. 7 p.m.

Root MLB

FS1 FS1

Root Pac-12

10:30a.m. NBCSN 4 p.m. NBCSN 6:30 p.m. NBCSN 11:30 a.m. Pac-12 1:30 p.m. Pac-12 3:30 p.m. Pac-12

BOXING

Chris Arreola vs. BermaneStiverne

5 p.m.

E S PN

BASKETBALL

NBA Playoffs, Miami at Brooklyn NBA Playoffs, SanAntonio at Portland

C

w8 O

'» E 0

O

5:15 p.m. ABC 7:30 p.m. ESPN

Listings are the most accurate available. TheBulletin is not responsible for late changesmadeby TV or radio stations.

SPORTS IN BRIEF PREPS Trinity Lutheran golfer takes fourth — Trinity I utheran's Victoria Sample placedfourth at the MazamaTournament at the Running Y Ranchgolf course in Klamath Falls on Thursday, carding an 89 in her final round before next week's Class4A/3A/2A/1A Special District 5 tournament. Sample,vvhoplaced third at the district tourney a yearago,went 48-41 en route to her top-five finish. Henley's Katie Collum vvonthe tournament with a blistering 1-under 71. Kylie Collum, Katie's sister, and St. Mary's StaeshaFlockshared runner-up honors as both golfers shot a 76. Klamath Falls' Henley High, behind the strong finish of the Collum sisters, vvon the tournament with a team score of 349. Trinity Lutheran vvasfourth with a 472. Sample and the Saints play atTokatee Golf Club in Blue River on Mondayand Tuesday for spots at the small-school state tournament in Corvallis.

SOFTBALL Ducks cliilCII PBC-12tltlO — The University of Oregon secured its second straight Pac-12championship on Thursdaywith the Ducks' 7-3 road victory over ArizonaandUCLA's2-0 loss at Arizona State. Oregon, the top-rankedteam in the country, entered its final threegame series of the regular season1/z gamesahead of the Bruins in the league standings. With tvvoregular-season gamesleft to play, the Ducks (19-2-1 Pac-12,48-6-1 overall) needjust one more Pac-12win to tie the school record for conferencevictories in aseason.

BASKETBALL CraWfOrd WinS SiXth Man aWard — Just ashehasto wait to come into games, JamalCrawford had to bepatient about receiving the NBASixth Man Award. The34-year-old guard vvas honored on Thursday, aweeklaterthanusual.Thedelayvvascaused bythe controversy involving teamowner Donald Sterling, vvhowas banned for life by the NBAafter a recording surfaced in which hemaderacist comments. Crawford becametheoldest recipient and the first to win with different teams. Healso vvashonored asthe league's best player off the bench while with the Atlanta Hawks in 2009-10. Chicago's Taj Gibson finished second in voting, while San Antonio's Manu Ginolili finished third. Portland's Mo Williams received onethird-place vote.

SOCCER Another worker dies at Brazil World Cup site — A worker at a World Cupstadium in Brazil died Thursday in anelectrical accident, temporarily interrupting construction at one of the most-delayed venuesonly five weeks before the soccer tournament. Rosenil Moraes, head ofemergency services in thewestern state of Mato Grosso, said the construction worker received anelectric shock at the site of Arena Pantanal in thewetlands city of Cuiaba. Theman is the eighth worker to die in accidents during the construction of stadiums. — From wire reports

BASEBALL

O Ot

College Pac-12 Standings All TimesPDT OregonState Washington ArizonaState Oregon USC UCLA WashingtonState Stanford California Arizona Utah

Infermounfsin Hybrid Summit vs. CrookCounty (No team score, rain) At CrookCountyHigh School Singles —ElsaHarris, CC,ahead 6-2, 3-3 over Lindsey Brodeck, S;GretaHarris, CC,ahead7-6 (7-1) overBrennaRoy,S;AutumnLayden,S,def.Maggie Kasberger, CC,6-2, 6-0. Doubles — KelseyCogis/Morgan DeMeyer,S, def. Laura Fraser/Gwyneth Ptomey,CC,6-1, 6-0. Infermounfain Hybrid Ridgview 5,Redmond2 At RidguviewHigh Singles — RileyHanks, RV,def. JessicaBrunot, R, 6-2, 6-2;No.2 singlescanceleddueto weather; CarolSaleta,R,def. CassidySimmons, RV,6-0, 6-0; KassyJackson,R,def. Doyle,6-1, 6-0. Doubles— RhianSage/MakenaJordison,RV, def. EmilyCampos/Emily Pengra, R,6-1, 6-0; Claire Wright/ChloeGoodwin, RV,def. JessicaToledo/SavannahKing, R, 6-2, 6-1; BrittanyHoffman/Shelby Smith,RV,def. SaraHermeler/JordanHolmes, R,6-1, 6-0; Savannah King/Heidi Ronhar, def. KaliDavis/ Becca Develter, R,6-3, 6-0.

„~Qi)~M "Tough it out, Wayne! The gnats are really bad this season!"

SanAnfonio 29 4 117 27 — 114 3-Point Goal— s Portland 7-18 (Batum3-5, Matthews2-4, Barton1-1, Liffard1-6, Mccollum0-1, Watson0-1), SanAntonio 12-20(K.Leonard4-4, Belinegi2-3, Ginobili 2-4,Green2-5, Mils1-1, Diaw 1-1, Parker0-2). Fouled Out—None. ReboundsPortland 54(Aldridge 10), SanAntonio 49(Splitter 10). Assists —Portland15 (Ligard5),SanAntonio27 (Parker10). Total Fouls—Portland 18, SanAntonio 17. A—18,581(18,797).

Heat 94, Nets 82 BROOKLYN (82) Johnson6-141-213, Pierce5-111-213, Garnet 2-80-04, Williams 0-90-00, Livingston6-93-415, Plumlee1-20-0 2, Anderson1-33-4 5, Blatche0-0 0-0 0, Teletovic7-120-0 20, Thornton5-100-210. Totals 33-788-1482. MIAMI (94) Battier 1-30-03, James9-18 4-622, Bosh7-13 3-418, Chalmers 4-71-211, Wade4-11 6-614, Andersen1-30-0 2,Allen5-8 0-013, Cole2-4 0-05, Lewis2-40-06. Totals 36-7114-19 94. Brooklyn 21 25 21 15 — 92 Miami 15 30 24 25 — 94

HOCKEY

Boys tennis

SOFTBALL

College, Oregon atArizona College, OregonState at Stanford College, UCLA at ArizonaState

4I z

»u

Girls tennis

HOCKEY

2014 IIHFWorld Championship, Group B, USAvs. Switzerland NHL Playoffs, Montreal at Boston NHL Playoffs, Anaheim at LosAngeles

w ~ 5'/q

PREPS Class 5A IntermounfainConference Bend4,MountainView4 (Bendwins9-8onsets) Af Bend High Singles —SierraWinch,B, def. BrandyGraham, MV, 6-1, 6-0;ZoeRaiter, B, def. Missy Burke(MV) 6-1,6-1; GracePerkins, 8, def. Charlotte Swaney, MV, 6-2,6-0;OliviaWebb,MV,def. SadieHamdan, 8, 6-0,6-4. Doubles — JessieJohnson/MarlenaBeith, B, def. ChloeJohnson/GraceCole,MV,6-2,6-3;Megan Culbertson/AliciaWoolhiser, MV,def. Marilu Morris/ Katie Reed,B,6-2,6-4; WhitneyWeber/Brook Miler, MV, def.AnnabelleFarina/AlexisBenitez, B,2-6,76,1-0 (9-7);AliciaWelbourn/Angie Vasquez, MV,def. Summer Caughell/Haley Pierce,B,6-4,6-1.

Class BA IntermounfainConference Mountai nView 5,Bend3 (Shorf sets) At Mountain View Singles — PhilipAtkinson,MV,def. ZackHite, 8, 8-4; AaronBanques-Glenn, 8, def.DerekMiler, MV,8-4;QuintanSmith, MV,def. SeanHebert, 8, 8-4; Gage Keller, 8, def.JohnPfister, MV,8-2. Doubles — JakobLenschen/Brooks Larraneta, MV,def.SamAinsworth/Nick Campbell, 8-3rSethAtkinson/AlbertKolodziejcyck,MV,def. Wil Ainsworth/ Max Farreas,8, 8-3; JesseJames/Kurt Halligan, B, def. Tye Leahy/Adi Wolfenden,MV,8-4; GrantMiler/ Austin Pfeifer,MV,def. ColeIreland/Michael Martin, 8,8-3.

Infermounfain Hybrid Ridgeview7, Redmond1 At BamJohnsonPark Singles — TJ.Smith, RV,def. N.Filzsimmons, 6-1, 6-1; . B. Blundell,RV,def. J. Gutierrez, R,6-0, 6-2; K.Hyte,R,def.C. Carpenter, RV„0-6, 7-5(10-7); C.Manseff ,RV,def.T.Dunnigan,R,6-2,6-3. Doubles —Maxwell/Pain, RVdef , . Biondi, Johnston, 6-1,6-3; Bennet/Hufl, RV,def. Powel/Schmidt, R, 6-3, 1-6, (10-3); Steinbrecker/Ron haar, RV,def. Koestopolous/Altemirano,R,6-3, 2-6, (10-8); B.Allen/M. Allen,RV,def. Gilchrist/Hughes,R, 1-6, 6-3, (10-4).

NHL Playoffs NATIDNALHOCKEY LEAGUE

All TimesPDT

SECOND ROUND

(Besl-of-7; x-if necessary) Thursday'sGames Boston1,Montreal0, seriestied 2-2 Anahei m 3,LosAngeles2,LosAngelesleadsseries 2-0

Today'sGames

N.Y.Rangersat Pittsburgh, 4 p.m.,Pittsburghleads series3-1 Chicag oatMinnesota,6:30p.m.,Chicagoleadsseries 2-1

Saturday'sGames

Montrealat Boston,4 p.m. Anahei m atLosAngeles,6:30p.m.

FOOTBALL NFL Draft

2014 Selecfions At NewYork Thursday First Round 1. Houston,Jadeveon Clowney,de,South Carolina. 2. St. Louis(fromWashington), GregRobinson, ot, Auburn. InturmountainHybrid 3. Jacksonvile,BlakeBortles, qb, UCF. Summit JV, 4CrookCounty 4 4. Buffalo (fromCleveland), Samm y Watkins, wr, (Summit JVwins basedonforleifs) Clemson. At Summit Oakland,Khalil Mack,Ib, Buffalo. Singles — PedroSouz,CC,def. Wyatt Fetrow, 5. Atlanta,JakeMatthews,ot, TexasA&M. S,6-0,6-4; Jack Stubblefield, CC,def. NickGuyer, S, 6. 7. Tampa Bay, MikeEvans, wr,TexasA&M. 6-1, 6-0;Summit Nos.3and4singles winbyforfeit. Cleveland(from Minnesota), Justin Gilbert, db, Doubles — Garrett Harper/LeonardPusl, Cc,def.Kai 8. Oklahoma State. Robinson/AtticusBalyeat,S, 6-2, 6-1; HaydenBoyd/ 9. Minnesota(from BuffalothroughCleveland),AnthoCayden Quinn, CC,def. Tommy Carrol/Lyle Jarvis, S, ny Barr,Ib,UCLA. 6-3, 6-2;Summit Nos.3and4 doubleswin byforfeit. 10. Detroit,EricEbron,te, NorthCarolina. 11. Tenne ssee,Taylor Lewan, ot,Michigan. Girls golf 12. New York Giants, Odell Beckham,wr, LSU. 13. St.Louis,AaronDonald, dt, Pittsburgh. TokateeInvitational 14. Chicago,KyleFuler,db, VirginiaTech. Af TokafeeGolf Club, BlueRiver 15. Pittsburgh,RyanShazier, Ib, OhioState. Wednesday results Dallas,ZachMartin, g, NotreDame. Teamscores— Ridgeview 394,CrookCounty 16. 17. Baltimore,C.J. Mosley,Ib, Alabama. 419, Redm ond490. 18. New YorkJets, Calvin Pryor,db,Louisvile. Medalist — RaelynLambert, Ridgeview,90. MiamiJa' , WuanJames,ot, Tennessee. Ridgeview(394) —Raelyn Lambert, 90;Tianna 19. NewOrleans(fromArizona), Brandin Cooks, wr, Brown,92 ;MeganLau,103;KaylaHeath,109;Emalee 20.Oregon State. Kandle,111;MasonLoving,117. Green Bay, HaHaClinton-Dix, db,Alabama. Crook County (419) — Caitlin Dalton, 93; 21. 22. Clevel and(from Philadelphia), JohnnyManziel, Chelse aShank,99;MichaelaMcGrew,105;Maddie Texas A&M. Kasberger,112;SierraSmith,117; McKenzieThomp- 23.qb, Kansas City, DeeFord, de,Auburn. son,120. 24. Ci n ci n nati ,DarquezeDennard, db, MichiganState. Redmond (499) — EmilyJoyce,100;Minnie San Diego,JasonVerrett, db,TCU. Huang,121;SophiaStahl, 131;KaileyJackson,138; 25. 26. Philadelphia(from Indianapolis throughCleveKarissa Witt,150. land),MarcusSmith, Ib, Louisvile. 27. Arizona (fromNewOrleans), DeoneBucannon, db, Washington State. BASKETBALL 28. Carolina,KelvinBenjamin, wr,Florida State. 29. NewEngland, Dominique Easley, de,Florida. NBA Playoffs 30. San Francisco, JimmieWard,db, Northernglinois. NATIONALBASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 31. Denver,BradleyRoby, db,Ohio State. All TimesPDT 32. Minnesota (fromSeattle), TeddyBridgewater, qb, Louisville. CONFERENCESEMIFINALS

(Besf-of-7; x-if necessary)

Thursday'sGames Miami94,Brooklyn82, Miami leadsseries2-0 San Antonio114, Portland97, SanAntonio leads series2-0 Today'sGames Indiana atWashington, 5 p.m.,seriestied1-1 Oklahoma City at L.A.Clippers,7:30p.m.,seriestied

1 5 3 6 9 18

Saturday'sGames D.c. Unitedat Philadelphia,1 p.m. SportingKansasCity atMontreal,1 p.m. ChicagoatNewYork, 4 p.m. Vancou veratColumbus,4:30p.m. FCDallasatSanJose,7:30p.m. Sunday'sGames Los Angeleat s Portland,11:30 a.m. ChivasUSAat Colorado,noon Seattleat NewEngland,3p.m. RealSaltLakeat Houston 4pm

Saturday Track andfield: La Pine,Gilchrist at Gilchrist Invite, 11a.m. Girls tennis: Sistersat Class4A/3A/2A/1ASpecial District3championshipsatBlackButte Ranch, TBD Buys lacrosse:Hermiston atMountainView,1p.m.

BASEBALL

MLB, St. Louis at Pittsburgh College, Clemson atNotre Dame MLB, KansasCity at Seattle College, UCLA at Oregon State

ChivasUSA

IN THE BLEACHERS

GOLF PGA Tour

The PlayersChampionship Thursday Af TPCBawgruss, Players StadiumCourse Ponfe VedraBeach, Fla. Purse: $10million 1-1 yardage: 7,215;Par72(36-36) Saturday'sGames First Round Miami atBrooklyn, 5p.m. MartinKaym er 29-34—63 SanAntonioat Portland, 7:30p.m. Russel Henl l e y 35-30 — 65 BundayrsGames Sang-MoonBae 33-33—66 Oklahoma City at L.A.Clippers,12:30p.m. LeeWestwood 33-34—67 Indiana atWashington, 5 p.m. BrianStuard 34-33—67 Monday'sGames G onzal o Fd e z-C as t a no 34-33—67 Miami atBrooklyn, 5p.m. GaryWoodland 33-34—67 SanAntonioat Portland, 7:30p.m. JordanSpieth 32-35—67 Tuesday'sGames Scott Staffi n gs 35-32—67 Washingtonat Indiana,4 p.m. Justin Rose 34-33—67 L.A. ClippersatOklahomaCity,6:30 p.m. SergioGarcia 35-32 — 67 Scott Brown 31-37—68 Thursduy'sSummaries ErnieEls 34-34—68 DustinJohnson 34-34—68 Pat Perez 34-34—68 Spurs114, Blazers 97 34-34—68 Justin Leonard 36-32—68 PORTLAND (97) Bill Haas 34-34 — 68 Batum 9-13 0-0 21,Aldridge6-23 4-416, Lopez Joost Luiten 3-10 2-2 8, Liffard8-202-219, Matthews6-12 0-0 Brendon 34-35—69 deJonge 39-30 — 69 14, Williams 2-3 0-04, Barton5-52-213, Robinson GeoffOgilvy 1-4 0-0 2,Watson0-10-0 0, Mccollum0-2 0-0 0, KevinStreelman 36-33—69 35-34—69 Free land0-00-00,M.Leonard0-00-00.Totals40- JasonDufner 93 10-10 97. 36-33—69 ZachJohnson 33-36—69 SANANTO NIO(114) Graeme McDowell 35-34—69 K.Leonard 8-90-020, Duncan4-102-410, Splitter BrendanSteele 5-10 0-410, Parker 8-19 0-2 16,Green3-7 0-0 8, GrahamDeLaet 35-34—69 33-36—69 Ginobili 7-180-016, Belinegi4-53-313, Diaw5-6 JohnHuh 1-1 12,Mills3-3 0-07, Ayres1-10-02, Baynes0-0 BubbaWatson 34-35—69 36-34 — 70 0-0 0, Joseph 0-2 0-0 0, Bonner0-0 0-00. Totals Martin Flores 48-99 6-14 114. James Hahn 36-34—70 Portland 26 26 20 26 — 97 BrianGay 35-35 — 70

MarcLeishm an Matt Jones RyanMoore KevinNa RoryMcgroy StewartCink CamiloVilegas JasonKokrak Stephe nGaff acher HidekiMatsuyama Jeff Overton AngelCabrera JohnSenden Jim Furyk FreddieJacobson DavidHearn RyanPalmer MichaelThomp son StuartAppleby RorySabbatini Chris Kirk Bo Van Pelt DavidLingmerth Morgan Hoff mann JoshTeater RichardH.Lee Tim Clark Jonas Blixt HenrikStenson RickieFowler Steve Stricker NickWatne y Matt Kuchar CharlesHowell III George McNeil Scott Langley Jeff Maggert WilliamMcGirt KenDuke Jonathan Byrd Billy Horschel CharlSchwa rtzel RetiefGoosen Roberto Castro BrianDavis Keegan Bradley Steyen Bowditch KevinStadler JohnMerrick KevinChappeg Francesco Molinari Erik Compton RusselKnox l AaronBaddeley Thomas Bjorn LukeDonald HarrisEnglish Johnson Wagner JohnPeterson Will MacKen zie ThongchaiJaidee LukeGuthrie JustinHicks CharlieBeljan KyleStanley TedPotter,Jr. ChessonHadley HunterMahan JohnRollins K.J. Choi Carl Pettersson PatrickReed GregChalmers BrianHarman DanielSummerhays JamieDonaldson JasonBohn J.J. Henry lan Poulter James Driscoll Phrl M> ckelson BooWeekley Y.E.Yang RobertGarrigus LucasGlover Webb Simpson BrandtSnedeker JimmyWalker D.A. Points MichaelPutnam Shawn Stefani AndresRomero ChrisStroud J.B. Holmes DerekErnst BenCrane CharlieWi DarrenClarke Seung-YulNoh Matt Every MartinLaird BryceMolder Cameron Tringale NicholasThompson Charl ye Hoff man KennyPerry LouisOosthuizen AdamScott BrinyBaird Jerry Kelly D.H. Lee Woody Austin MarkWilson

Conference 17-4 19-5 12-9 13-8 13-11 10-11 10-11 9-12 7-14 7-17 3-18

Overall

Today'sGames Bethune-Cook manat Washington, 5p.m. Utah atWashington State, 6 p.m. CaliforniaatUSC,6p.m. StanfordatArizona, 6p.m. OregonatArizonaState,6:30 p.m. UCLAatOregonState, 7:30p.m. Saturday'sGames Bethune-Cook manat Washington,1 p.m.(DH) CaliforniaatUSC,2p.m. StanfordatArizona, 6p.m. OregonatArizonaState,6:30 p.m. Utah atWashington State, 7 p.m. UCLAatOregonState, 7p.m. Sunday'sGames Utah atWashington State, noon OregonatArizonaState, noon 35-35—70 StanfordatArizona, noon 35-35—70 CaliforniaatUSC,1 p.m. 35-35—70 UCLAatOregonState, 3p.m. 34-36—70 37-33—70 35-35—70 34-36—70 35-35—70 37-33—70 39-31—70 36-34—70 36-34—70 36-34—70 36-34—70 37-33—70 35-35—70 36-35—71 37-34—71 35-36—71 36-35—71 32-39—71 35-36—71 35-36—71 34-37—71 34-37—71 36-35—71 38-33—71 36-35—71 35-36—71 36-35—71 35-36—71 35-36—71 33-38—71 33-38—71 37-34—71 34-37—71 36-36—72 36-36—72 34-38—72 35-37—72 40-32—72 37-35—72 37-35—72 37-35—72 36-36—72 35-37—72 35-37—72 37-35—72 35-37—72 36-36—72 36-36—72 35-37—72 36-36—72 35-38—73 36-37—73 36-37—73 37-36—73 39-34—73 36-37—73 34-39—73 37-36—73 36-37—73 38-35—73 35-38—73 36-37—73 34-39—73 38-35—73 34-39—73 38-35—73 36-38—74 35-39—74 37-37—74 37-37—74 37-37—74 39-35—74 37-37—74 36-38—74 38-36—74 39-35—74 39-36—75 38-37—75 38-37—75 36-39—75 41-34—75 36-39—75 37-38—75 38-37—75 34-41—75 36-39—75 38-37—75 40-35—75 39-37—76 38-38—76 41-35—76 36-40—76 35-41—76 38-38—76 39-37—76 36-40—76 37-39—76 38-38—76 36-41—77 39-38—77 36-41—77 39-38—77 40-37—77 36-41—77 36-41—77 40-37—77 41-37—78 37-41—78 39-39—78 38-41—79

SOCCER MLS MAJORLEAGUESOCCER All Times PDT

EasternConference W L T PlsGF GA S porting KansasCiy 4 2 2 14 11 6 Houston 4 4 2 1 4 13 14 NewEngland 4 3 2 14 9 10 NewYork 3 2 5 1 4 14 12 Columbus 3 3 3 1 2 10 10 D.C. 3 3 2 1 1 12 11 Toronto Fc 3 4 0 9 7 9 Philadelphia 1 4 5 8 10 13 Montreal 1 4 3 6 7 14 Chicago 0 2 6 6 12 14 WesternConference W L T Pfs GF GA Seattle 7 2 1 2 2 22 14 RealSaltLake 4 0 5 17 1 6 1 0 FC Dallas 5 4 1 1 6 19 17 Colorado 4 2 3 15 10 9 Vancouver 3 2 4 1 3 15 12 Los Angeles 2 2 2 8 7 5 Portland 1 3 5 8 12 1 5 SanJose 1 3 4 7 8 10

35-8 33-11 24-20 35-14 25-20 23-22 20-23 22-20 19-24 28-28 14-28

TENNIS Professional Mutua MadridOpen Thursday Af Caju Magica Madrid, Spain Purse: Men,$8.1 million, (WT1999);Women, $5.1 million (Prumier) Surlace: Clay-Outdoor Singles Men Third Round RafaelNadal(1), Spain, def.JarkkoNieminen, Finland, 6-1,6-4. TomasBerdych (6), CzechRepublic, def. Grigor Dimitrov(12), Bulgaria,3-6, 6-3,6-2. SantiagoGiraldo,Colombia,def. AndyMurray(7), Britain,6-3,6-2. Kei Nishikori (10),Japan,def. Milos Raonic (8), Canada,7-6(5),7-6 (5). RobertoBautistaAgut, Spain, def.LukaszKubot, Poland,6-4, 6-2. Feliciano Lopez,Spain, def. Dominic Thiem, Austria,0-0, retired. ErnestsGulbis, Latvia, def. MarinCilic, Croatia, 6-3, 6-4. DavidFerrer(5), Spain,def.JohnIsner(9), United States,6-4, 6-4. Women Third Round SerenaWiliams(1), UnitedStates,def. CarlaSuarezNavarro (14), Spain, 6-2, 6-3. Li Na(2), China,def.SloaneStephens(16), United States,2-6, 6-3,6-2. PetraKvitova(5), CzechRepublic, def. LucieSafarova,CzechRepublic,6-4, 6-3. AgnieszkaRadwanska (3), Poland,def. Roberta Vinci,ltaly,6-1,6-1. MariaSharapova(8), Russia,def. SamanthaStosur, Australia,6-4, 6-3. CarolineGarcia,France,def. SaraErrani (10), Italy, 6-2,4-6,6-3. Ana Ivanovic(11), Serbia,def. AnastasiaPavlyuchenkova,Russia,6-1, 6-2. SimonaHalep(4), Romania, def. SabineLisicki (15), Germ any,5-7, 6-3,6-2.

DEALS Transactions BASEBALL AmewcanLeague MINNESOTATWINS — Pl aced OF Sam Fuld on the 7-dayDL.Recaled INFEduardo Nunezfrom Rochester(IL). Selectedthecontract of RHPMatt Guerrier fromRochester. OptionedLHPLogan Darnell, INFPedro FlorimonandC-OFChris Herrmann to Rochester. LOSANGELESANGELS— ClaimedLHPBrooks Raley off waiversfromMinnesota. DesignatedLHP BuddyBoshersforassignment. TEXASRANGERS— PlacedINFDonnieMurphy on the 15-dayDL. Purchasedthe contract of RHP

Justin Germ ano fromRound Rock (PCL). Recalled INF LuisSardinasfromFrisco (Texas). Purchasedthe contractof INFRougnedOdor fromFrisco.Designated INFJoshWilson andRHPScott Baker forassignment. TORONT OBLUEJAYS—Activated18 AdamLind from the15-dayDLOptioned RHPChadJenkins to

Buffalo(IL).

National League PHILADE LPHIA PHILLIES— Recalled RHPLuis GarciafromLehighValley(IL). SentRHPShawnCamp outright toLehighValey. PITTSBU RGHPIRATES— Optioned RHPPhil Irwin toIndianapolis(IL). SAN DIEGOPADRES — Recalled RHP Kevin Quackenbushfrom El Paso(PCL). Designated RHP Hector Ambrizfor assignment. Announcedthat OF XavierNadyclearedwaiversandwas sent outright to El Paso. HOCKEY National HockeyLeague BOSTONBRUINS — Caged up F MattFraser from Providence (AHL). AssignedFJustin Florekto Providence. EDMONTONOILERS— Signed CBogdanYakimov toathree-year entry-level contract. MONTREAL CANADIENS — Signed DGregPateryn toatwo-yearcontract extension. NASHVILLE PREDATORS — Extendedtheir affiliation agreem ent with Milwaukee(AHL)through the 2016-17season. OTTAWASENATORS — Signed D MikaelWikstrandto athree-year entry-level contract. PHOENIX COYOTES—SignedGMarekLanghamer to athree-yearentry-level contract. TORONTOMAPLELEAFS— SignedcoachRandy Carlyle to atwo-year contractextension. Announced assistantcoaches DaveFarrish, GregCroninandScott Gordonwilnotreturn nextseason. COLLEGE NORTH EASTCONFERENCE—Announcedtheretirementcoordinatorofmen's basketball officialsTom Lopes. Named JackSweeney coordinatorofmen' s basketbaloffi l cials. KANSAS— Announced sophomore G Andrew White fflwil beleavingthe men'sbasketball team. SOUTH ATLANTIC CONFERENCE — Named KelseyBurglunddirector ofexternal operations. SPRING HILL— Announced theresignation of director of facilities, intramurals &operationsAngel

Gray. TEXAS A&M—Named Rick Stansbury men'sassistantbasketballcoach.

FISH COUNT Upstream daily movement of adult chinook,jack chinook, steelhead andwild steelheadat selected ColumbiaRiver damslast updatedonWednesday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wsllhd Bonneville 5,309 1,374 70 8 The Daffes 4,638 69 6 22 4 John Day 3,891 36 7 7 3 McNary 6,443 2 9 1 11 3 Upstream year-to-date movement ofadult chinook, jack chinook,steelheadand wild steelheadat selected ColumbiaRiverdamslast updatedonWednesday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wsllhd Bonneville 130,268 6,720 4,162 1,221 T he Daffes 86,972 3,067 45 0 16 1 John Day 67,405 2,319 2,809 1,107 McNary 49,253 1,059

573

331


FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

C3

OR LEAGUE BASEBALL Standings AH TimesPDT AMERICANLEAGUE East Division W L Pct GB Baltimore 18 14 .563 NewYork 18 15 545 I/2 Toronto 18 17 514 U/r Boston 17 17 .500 2 TampaBay 15 20 .429 4'/r CentralDivision W L Pct GB Detroit 20 10 .667 Chicago 18 18 .500 5 Kansas City 16 18 .471 6 Cleveland 16 19 .457 6'/r Minnesota 15 18 .455 6~/r West Division W L Pct GB Oakland 20 15 .571 Seattle 18 16 .529 U/r Texas 18 17 .514 2 Los Angeles 16 17 .485 3 Houston 11 24 .314 9

Thursday'sGames Cleveland 9, Minnesota4 Houston 6, Detroit 2 Toronto12,Philadelphia6 Baltimore3,TampaBay1 Texas 5, Colorado0 Chicago Cubs12, ChicagoWhite Sox5 Seattle1,KansasCity 0 Today'sGames Houston(Feldman2-1) at Baltimore(W.chen 3-2), 4:05 p.m. LA. Angels(Richards3-0) atToronto(McGowan2-1), 4;07 p.m. Minnesota(PHughes 3-1) at Detroit (Verlander4-1), 4:08 p.m. Cleveland(Kluber2-3)at Tampa Bay (Odorizzi 1-3), 4:10 p.m. Boston(Buchholz2-2) at Texas (Darvish 2-1), 5:05 p.m. Arizona(Mccarthy1-5) atChicagoWhite Sox(Rienzo 2-0),5:10p.m. N.Y. Yank ees(Tanaka 4-0) at Milwaukee(Gallardo 2-1),5:10p.m. Washington (Fister 0-0)at Oakland(Milone0-3), 7:05 p.m. Kansas City(Vargas2-1) atSeatle(Maurer1-0), 710 p.m. Saturday'sGames L.A. Angelat s Toronto, 10:07a.m. Minnesota at Detroit,10:08a.m. Houston at Baltimore,4:05 p.m. Arizonaat ChicagoWhite Sox,4:10 p.m. Clevla endatTampaBay,4:10p.m. N.Y.Yankeesat Milwaukee,4:10p.m. Bostonat Texas, 5:05p.m. Washin gtonatOakland,6:05p.m. KansasCityatSeattle, 6:10p.m. NATIONALLEAGUE

Miami

Washington Atlanta NewYork Philadelphia Milwaukee St. Louis Cincinnati Pittsburgh Chicago SanFrancisco Colorado Los Angeles SanDiego Arizona

East Division W L

20 15 19 15 18 15 16 17 15 18

CentralDivision W L 22 13 18 17 15 18 14 20 12 21

West Division W L

22 13 22 15 19 17 15 21 13 24

Pct GB

.571 559 r/2 .545 1 .485 3 .455 4

Pct GB .629 .514 4 .455 6 ,412 7H .364 9 Pct GB .629 .595 1 ,528 3H .417 7'/r

.351 10

Thursday'sGames Toronto 12,Philadelphia6 Texas 5, Colorado0 Chicago Cubs12, ChicagoWhite Sox5 Miami 3,SanDiego1,11 innings SanFrancisco3, LA. Dodgers1,10 innings Today'sGames St. Louis (Wacha 2-3) at Pittsburgh (Liriano 0-3), 4:05 p.m. Colorado (Chacin 0-1) atCincinnati(cueto 3-2),4:10 p.m. Philadelphia(R.Hernandez2-1) at N.Y.Mets(Meiia 3-0),4;10p.m. Chicago Cubs(Hammel 4-1) atAtlanta(Teheran2-2), 4:35 p.m. Arizona(Mccarthy1-5) atChicagoWhite Sox(Rienzo 2-0),5:10p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Fanaka 4-0) at Milwaukee(Gallardo 2-1),5;10p.m.

Washington (Fister0-0) atOakland(Milone0-3), 7:05 p.m. Miami (Fernandez 4-1) at SanDiego(T.Ross 3-3), 7:10 p.m. SanFrancisco(Bumgarner 3-3) atL.A. Dodgers (Maholm1-2),7:10p.m. Saturday'sGames SanFranciscoatLA. Dodgers,1:10 p.m. St. Louisat Pittsburgh,4:05p.m. ArizonaatChicagoWhite Sox, 4:10p.m. ChicagoCubsatAtlanta, 4:10p.m. ColoradoatCincinnati, 4:10p.m. N.Y.Yankeesat Milwaukee,4:10p.m. PhiladelphiaatNY. Mets,410 pm. Miami atSanDiego,5:40 p.m. Washin gtonatOakland,6:05p.m.

American League

Mariners1, Royals 0

IP H Houston KeuchelW,3-2 BassH,4 Quags Detroit SmylyL,2-2 5 1-3 5 E.Reed 1 2-3 2 J.Miller 2 1 T—2:37.A—35,643 (41,681).

R E R BBSO O'DayS,2-3

0 0

0

2 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

7 0 0

1 2 0 TampaBay PriceL,3-3 5 9 3 Boxberger 1 1-3 0 0 Jo.Peralta 2-3 0 0 Oviedo 2 0 0 Pricepitchedto 3battersin the6th. HBP —byU.Jimenez(Joyce). T—3:33. A—11,076(31,042).

3 3 3 1 1 0 2 2 1

2 0 1

3 0 0 0

3 3 1 2

1 1 0 0

National League

Indians 9, Twins 4 CLEVELAND — Asdrubal Cabrera had four hits and three RBls, Michael Brantley also homered and Cleveland beat injury-riddled Minnesota for its first three-game winning streak this season. Cabrera, who entered hitting .215, hada solo homer in the second innings and RBI doubles in the seventh and eighth. Healso singled in the

SEATTLE —Hisashi Iwakuma scattered four hits over eight innings and CoreyHart hit an RBI single to lift Seattle over Kansas City. Seattle won for the11th time fifth. in14 games since losing eight Minnesota Cleveland straight from April15-22. Iwakuab r hbi ab r hbi ma (2-0) wasmaking hissecond D ozier2b 4 1 0 0 Bourncf 4 0 0 1 start after beginning the season EEscorcf 5 0 0 1 Swisher1b 2 1 0 0 4 0 0 0 Brantlylf 5 2 3 3 on the disabled list with a strained Plouffe3b Colae01b 3 0 1 2 CSantnc 4 0 1 0 tendon on the middle finger of K ubellf 3 0 0 0 DvMrprf 4 2 3 1 KSuzukdh 3 0 0 0 Acarerss 5 2 4 3 his pitching hand. TheAll-Star 3 1 2 0 Raburndh 5 0 1 1 right-hander struck out sevenand Pintoc Hrmnnrf 4 1 1 0 Chsnhll3b 3 2 0 0 DSantnss 3 1 1 1 Aviles2b 4 0 3 0 walked none.

Giants 3, Dndgers1 (10 innings) LOS ANGELES — Pinch-hitter

Hector Sanchezhad atiebreaking sacrifice fly in the 10th inning, and San Francisco beat the Los Angeles Dodgers in the openerof a four-game series. Brandon Belt added an RBIsingle for the Giants, who tied the score at1 when BrandonHickshomered offJoshBeckett in the seventh.J.P. Howell (1-3) issued a one-out walk in the11th to Angel Pagan,who advanced on a wild pitch by JameyWright before the right-hander walked Hunter Penceand Buster Posey. Sanchez, whocamein1 for10 as a pinch-hitter with seven strikeouts, flied out to the warning track in right field to drive in Pagan.

ab r hbi ab r hbi Yelichlf 5 1 1 0 Denorfirf 5 0 1 0 Dietrch2b 5 1 1 1 Ecarerss 5 0 2 0 Stantonrf 4 1 1 2 S.Smithlf 4 0 1 0 McGeh3b 4 0 00 Grandlc 5 0 0 0 Sltl mchc 4 0 0 0 Gyorko2b 5 0 0 0 GJones1b 4 0 1 0 Maybincf 3 0 1 0 Ozunacf 4 0 1 0 Alonso1b 4 0 0 0 Hchvrr ss 4 0 0 0 Amarst 3b 4 0 1 0 JaTrnrp 2 0 0 0 Kenndyp 2 1 1 1 Solanoph 0 0 0 0 Venaleph 1 0 0 0 Cappsp 0 0 0 0 Benoitp 0 0 0 0 R Jhnsnph 1 0 0 0 Streetp 0 0 0 0 MDunnp 0 0 0 0 Hundlyph 1 0 0 0 ARamsp 0 0 0 0 Thayerp 0 0 0 0 JeBakrph 1 0 0 0 Cishekp 0 0 0 0 Totals 38 3 5 3 Totals 3 9 1 7 1 Miami 000 001 000 02 — 3 San Diego 01 0 000 000 00 — 1 E—Hechavarria (4), Gyorko(4). DP—Miami 2. LOB—Miami4,SanDiego 7. 28—Yelich(6), G.Jones

the sixth to help the Phillies rally from a 5-0 deficit, but they were swept in a two-gameportion of a four-game,home-and-home interleague series. Theteams meet Wednesday night in Toronto.

Philadelphia Toronto ab r hbi ab r hbi GwynJ cf-rf 4 1 0 0 Reyes ss 4 3 1 0 Rollinsdh 5 1 2 1 Mecarrlf 5 0 2 2 Utley2b 4 0 2 1 Bautistrf-cf 4 1 1 2 Reverecf 1 1 1 0 Encrnc1b 4 2 3 3 Howard1b 5 1 1 2 Frncsc3b 3 3 3 1 B yrdrf 4 1 2 0 Linddh 4 1 1 3 Nix2b 1 0 0 0 CIRsmscf 3 1 1 1 DBrwnlf 3 0 1 1 StTllsnph-rf 0 1 0 0 N ievesc 4 0 1 0 Tholec 3 0 1 0 A sche3b 3 0 0 0 Getz2b 4 0 0 0 ss 3 1 0 0 (7), E.cabrera(9), S.Sm ith (8). HR—Stanton (11), Galvis Totals 3 7 6 10 5 Totals 3 4 12 1312 Kennedy (1). SB—E.cabrera(6), Maybin(1). IP H R E R BBSO P hiladelphia 01 0 010 103 — 6 Toronto 031 012 32x — 12 Miami E—Nix (2), St.Togeson(1). DP—Philadelphia 2. Ja.Turner 6 5 1 1 1 4 LOB — P hil a del p hi a 8, Toronto3. 28—Rogins(4), UtCapps 1 1 0 0 0 0 M.Dunn 1 1 0 0 0 0 ley(12),Byrd(11),DBrown(5), Reyes(6), MeCabre—Howard(7), A.Ramos W,3-0 2 0 0 0 1 3 ra (9),Francisco(2). 3B—Utley(1). HR CishekS,7-8 1 0 0 0 0 1 Encarnacion2 (6), Francisco(5), Lind(2),Col.Rasm us (9). SB — R ev er e (11), Re y e s 2 (4). CS—Thole San Diego —Bautista. Kennedy 7 4 1 1 2 12 (3). SF IP H R E R BBSO Benoit 2 0 0 0 0 3 Street 1 0 0 0 0 2 Philadelphia 9 7 6 2 4 ThayerL,2-1 1 1 2 0 0 0 A.BurnettL,2-2 6 LuGarcia 2 4 5 3 1 2 WP—Ken nedy. Toronto T—3:22.A—17,832 (42,302). DickeyW,3-3 6 1-3 7 3 3 3 8 Loup 1-3 1 0 0 0 1 Interleague Stroman 11-3 0 0 0 0 1 Rogers 1 2 3 3 1 2 Rangers 5, Rockies 0 HBP —byA.Burnett (Reyes). WP—A.Burnett, Dickey, Loup,Rogers. PB—Nieves,Thole. T — 3: 00. A—18,158(49,282). ARLINGTON, Texas— Prince

Totals 3 2 4 5 4 Totals 3 69 159 M innesota 0 0 0 0 0 2 200 — 4 KansasCity Seattle San Francisco L o s Angeles Cleveland 110 0 2 1 3 1x — 9 ab r hbi ab r hbi ab r hbi ab r hbi E—Pinto (3), Masterson(1). DP—Cleveland 1. Aokirf 3 0 1 0 MSndrscf-rf 2 0 0 0 LOB Pagancf 4 1 1 0 DGordn2b 4010 —Minnesota 7, Cleveland10. 28—D.Santana Hosmer1b 3 0 2 0 Romerrf-If 4 0 0 0 Fielder homered, Matt Harrison P encerf 4 1 1 0 Puigrf 3010 (2), Brantle(8), y Dav.Murphy2(6), A.cabrera2(9), B Butlerdh 4 0 0 0 Cano2b 3 0 0 0 Poseyc 2 0 0 0 HRmrzss 4 0 0 0 2(4). HR —Brantley (6), A.cabrera(2). SFearned his first win of the season Cnbs12, White Snx5 S .Perezc 4 0 0 0 Hartdh 3 0 1 1 Aviles Bourn. Morself 3 0 0 0 AdGnzl1b 4 0 0 0 AGordnlf 3 0 1 0 Smoak1b 3 0 0 0 and Texasbeat Colorado after CHICAGO — Anthony Rizzo, StarIP H R E R BBSO C asillap 0 0 0 0 Kempcf 4 1 1 0 Valenci2b 3 0 0 0 Seager3b 2 0 0 0 beingoverwhelmed bytheRockMinnesota HSnchzph 0 0 0 1 JWrghtp 0 0 0 0 lin Castro and MikeOlt homered, L.caincf 3 0 0 0 Gillespilf 1 0 0 0 CorreiaL,1-4 4 1 - 3 8 4 4 4 5 A rias3b 0 0 0 0 Crwfrdlf 3 0 1 0 ies the previous three games. Mostks3b 3 0 0 0 J.Jonesph-cf 0 0 0 0 Tonkin and the Chicago Cubsstopped 2 -3 1 1 0 0 1 Belt1b 5 0 1 1 Uribe3b 3 0 0 0 AEscorss 2 0 0 0 BMillerss 3 0 0 0 Harrison (1-0) and four relievers Thielbar 1 0 0 0 1 1 Sandovl3b 5 0 1 0 Jansenp 0 0 0 0 a four-game slide with a victory Zuninoc 3 1 1 0 Swarzak 1 -3 4 3 3 0 0 R omop 0 0 0 0 Howellp 0 0 0 0 combined on afive-hitter, the Totals 28 0 4 0 Totals 2 4 1 2 1 over the Chicago White Sox. 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 Bcrwfr ss 3 0 0 0 Ethier cf 0 0 0 0 K ansas City 0 0 0 0 0 0 000 — 0 Duensing Rangers' major league-best B.Hicks 2b 4 1 1 1 Butera c 2 0 0 1 Guerrier 1 2 1 1 0 0 Rizzo had three hits and scored Seattle 001 000 Bgx — 1 Vglsngp 3 0 1 0 VnSlykph 1 0 0 0 seventh shutout. Joakim Soria DP — Seattle 1. LOB —Kansas City 4, Seattle5. Cleveland three times as theCubs salvaged Affe l d tp 0 0 0 0 Be c k e t t p 2 0 0 0 2 4 7 28 — Zunino (5). CS—A.Gordon (2). S—Aoki, M. MastersonW,2-1 61-3 4 4 worked a perfect ninth with two the finale of the city series. Olt, AtchisonH,2 12 - 3 0 0 0 0 2 Blancolf 1 0 0 0 Withrwp 0 0 0 0 Saunders, J.Jones. Figginsph-3b2 0 1 0 strikeouts for his eighth save inas 1 1 0 0 1 0 IP H R E R BBSO Carrasco Ryan Kalish, Nate Schierholtz and Totals 3 4 3 6 3 Totals 3 21 5 1 many chances. Tonkinpitchedto 2baters inthe 6th. KansasCity H BP — b y M as te rson (K.Suz u ki ) . WP — M as te rs on. Junior Lake hadtwo hits apiece San Francisco 000 000 100 2 — 3 Duffy L,1-3 6 2 1 1 3 4 PB—Pinto. LosAngeles 000 010 000 0 — 1 in a game that took 4 hours, 7 K.Herrera 2 0 0 0 0 0 T—3:14.A—13,095 (42,487). Texas DP — SanFrancisco2. LOB—SanFrancisco9, Los Colorado Seattle ab r hbi ab r hbi minutes. Angeles 5. 28 — P ag an ( 8), S a ndo val (5), Vog el s ong Iwakuma W,2-0 8 4 0 0 0 7 B lckmnlf 4 0 0 0 Choodh 3 1 0 0 (1). HR —B.Hicks (6). SB—D.Gordon (21). CSRodneyS,10-11 1 0 0 0 2 1 Orinles 3, Rays1 Arenad3b 4 0 1 0 Choicelf 4 0 1 1 Posey(1). SF—H.Sanchez,Butera. Chicago (N) Chi cago (A) Duffy pitchedto1batter inthe7th. 2 0 0 0 ABeltre3b 4 0 0 0 IP H R E R BBSO Tlwlzkss ab r hbi ab r hbi HBP —byDuffy(Seager). CGnzl z dh 4 0 1 0 Fielder1b 3 1 1 1 ST. PETERSBURG, Fla.— Steve San Francisco Kalishcf 6 1 2 0 GBckh2b 3 0 1 0 T—2:25. A—12,577(47,476). S tubbscf 4 0 1 0 Riosrf 2 1 2 0 Vogelsong 71-3 5 1 1 2 2 Valuen 2b 5 2 1 1 LeGarc ph 1 0 0 0 Pearce hit a two-run homer, Affeldt 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Barnesrf 4 0 1 0 LMartncf 4 1 1 1 Rizzo1b 5 3 3 2 Gillaspi3b 4 0 2 1 3 0 0 0 Andrusss 3 0 1 0 UbaldoJimenezwon hissecond Astros 6, Tigers 2 CasigaW,1-0 1 1 -3 0 0 0 0 2 Pachec1b Scastross 5 2 1 2 JAreu1b 4 0 1 0 cKnrc 3 0 1 0 Odor2b 4 0 0 0 omoS,11-11 1 0 0 0 0 0 M Schrhltrf 4 2 2 0 Semienph 0 1 0 0 straight start and Baltimore com- R LeMahi2b 2 0 0 0 Chirinsc 4 1 1 0 Los Angeles Castilloc 4 1 1 2 A.Dunndh 4 0 1 0 DETROIT —Dallas Keuchel outpleted a three-gamesweep of Beckett 62-3 5 1 1 3 4 Totals 30 0 5 0 Totals 3 1 5 7 3 ndh 5 0 1 0 Viciedolf 5 0 1 1 C olorado 000 0 0 0 000 — 0 Coghl pitched college roommate Drew Withrow 1 1-3 0 0 0 1 2 Tampa Bay.Pearce's second hoOlt3b 4 1 2 4 AIRmrzss 5 2 4 0 Texas 020 001 20x — 6 Jansen 1 0 0 0 0 2 Lakelf 4 0 2 1 DeAzacf 5 1 1 0 Smyly, and Houston beat Detroit mer in three dayscameoff David E — M cK en ry (1), Bl a ckmon 2 (2). DP — T e xa s 2. Howell L,1-3 1-3 0 1 1 1 0 LOB Sierra rf 4 0 1 1 —Colorado7,Texas8.28—Barnes(6), McKenry to snap the Tigers' eight-game Price after J.J. Hardy's double in 2-3 1 1 1 2 0 J.Wright Flowrsc 4 1 1 2 (1), Rios(9), Chirinos(3). HR —Fielder(3). SB—L. HBP—byRomo(Ethier). PB—Butera. winning streak. Houston also end- the second inning. N ieto c 0 0 0 0 Martin(9),Andrus(11). T — 3: 4 7. A — 43,068 ( 56, 0 00). Totals 4 2 12 1512 Totals 39 5 13 5 ed its own five-game losing skid. IP H R E R BBSO Chicago(N) 0 0 4 2 0 0 051 — 12 Baltimore TampaBay Colorado Keuchel (3-2) allowed two runs 0 2 0 2 0 0 001 — 6 ab r hbi ab r hbi Marlins 3, Padres1 (11 innings) MoralesL,3-2 6 6 5 4 3 5 C hicago(AI E—Lake (2), AI.Ramirez (2). DP—Chicago(N) 1, and six hits in 73sinnings. Markks rf 5 0 1 0 Zobrist 2b 2 0 1 0 Kahnle 2 1 0 0 2 1 Chicago(A) 1. LO B —Chicago(N)13, Chicago(A) 11. Machd3b 3 0 0 0 DJnngscf 5 1 1 0 Texas — Giancarlo Stanton 28—Rizzo (3). 3B—Kalish (2), Schierholtz(1). HR Houston Detroit N .cruzIf 4 0 1 0 JoyceIf 3 0 1 0 SAN DIEGO M.HarrisonW,1-0 51-3 3 0 0 4 2 Rizzo (7),S.castro(5), Olt(6). hit a two-run homer in the11th ab r hbi ab r hbi LoughIf 0 0 0 0 Longori3b 4 0 1 1 N.MartinezH,1 1 2 0 0 0 2 IP H R E R BBSO Altuve2b 4 0 1 2 RDavislf 4 0 0 0 A.Jones cf 4 1 2 0 Loney 1b 4 0 1 0 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 PoredaH,3 inning and surprising Miami (N) Vigarss 4 0 0 0 Kinsler2b 4 0 1 0 W ieters dh 4 0 1 0 Myers rf 4 0 1 0 Frasor 1 0 0 0 0 2 Chicago earned a rare road win, beating Arrieta 4 9 4 3 1 1 Fowlercf 3 0 0 0 Micarrdh 4 0 0 0 Hardyss 3 1 1 0 DeJessdh 3 0 1 0 Soria 1 0 0 0 0 2 SchlitterW,2-0 1 2 - 3 1 0 0 0 0 Guzmn1b 4 0 1 0 VMrtnz1b 4 1 3 1 Pearce1b 4 1 2 2 Forsythph-dh1 0 0 0 San Diego for its fifth straight Moralespitchedto 2battersin the7th. RosscupH,1 2-3 0 0 0 1 2 Carterdh 3 0 0 0 JMrtnzrf 4 0 1 0 Schoop2b 4 0 1 1 YEscorss 4 0 1 0 H BP — b y Mo r a l e s ( Ch o o ) . WP — K a h n l e . PB — Mc K victory. Stanton lined an 0-2 pitch enry.Balk—Morales. N.RamirezH,3 2 - 3 0 0 0 0 2 Springrrf 3 2 1 1 AJcksncf 4 1 1 0 CJosphc 4 0 0 0 JMolinc 2 0 0 0 12-3 3 1 1 1 3 Grimm MDmn3b 4 1 1 2 Cstllns3b 3 0 1 1 Hanign ph-c 2 0 1 0 from Dale Thayer (2-1) over the T—2:59.A—27,617 (48,114). W.Wri g ht 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 Corprnc 3 2 1 1 Holadyc 2 0 0 0 Totals 35 3 9 3 Totals 3 4 1 9 1 right-center fence after Derek DiChicago (A) Hoeslf 3 1 3 0 TrHntrph 1 0 0 0 B altimore 020 1 0 0 000 — 3 Blue Jays12, Phillies 6 Carroll L,1-2 4 11 6 6 2 2 P resleyph-If 1 0 0 0 Avilac 0 0 0 0 T ampa Bay 1 0 0 0 0 0 000 — 1 etrich reached on atwo-out error DP — Baltimore 2. LOB—Baltimore7, TampaBay by second basemanJedd Gyorko. S.Downs 2 0 0 0 0 3 Worthss 3 0 0 0 Cleto 2 3 5 5 3 3 Totals 3 2 6 8 6 Totals 3 32 7 2 11. 28 —Hardy (5), YEscobar(6). HR —Pearce (2). PHILADELPHIA —Juan FranStanton leads the NLwith 11 Petricka 1 1 1 1 1 0 Houslon 0 00 030 102 — 6 SB — De.Jennings2(8).CS—N.cruz(2). cisco's sacrifice fly in the10th Carroll pitched to 2baters inthe 5th. Detroit 0 10 100 000 — 2 IP H R E R BBSO home runs and tops the majors DP — Houston 1, Detroit 3. LOB—Houston 3, Baltimore HBP —by Schlitter (G.Beckham), by Carroll (Olt, inning lifted Toronto to a win Detroit 4. 28—Altuve(10), Castelanos(5). HRU.JimenezW2-4 51-3 7 1 1 2 3 with 40 RBls. Castillo), byCleto(Castigo), byPetricka(S.castro). over Philadelphia. CodyAsche WP — Cleto, Petricka. PB—Castilo. Springer (1), M.Dominguez(5), Corporan(3), V.MartiR.Webb H,4 11-3 0 0 0 2 1 T—4:07. A—26,332(40,615). nez(7).SB—Guzman(1). MatuszH,5 11-3 0 0 0 0 0 Miami San Diego hit a game-tying grand slam in

GOLF: PGA TOUR

Ducks beat I(ingsfor Kaymer ties ceurserecerd at Sawgrass first victory in series

B DougFerguson

ie on half of his holes to atone for one

The Associated Press

big mistake. He hooked a tee shot into

The Associated Press

PONTE VEDRA BEACH, Fla. — Martin Kaymer stopped thinking, started

the wateron No. 7 and compounded that with a three-putt for double bogey. But

LOS ANGELES — Teemu Selartne scored the tiebreak-

swinging and played his way into the record book Thursday in The Players Championship. Kaymer missed only two fairways. He putted for birdie on all but one hole. And

he answered with six birdies ort the back

ing power-play goal late in the second period, Corey Perry got his first goal of the series, and the Anaheim Ducks beat the Kings 3-2 on

nine for a 65. "I knew I was playing well and felt really comfortable on the greens," Henley said. "But it was one of those back nines where you get to 18 and I just realized

NHL PLAYOFFS dersen, the Danish rookie who played poorly in all three road games in the first

Kaymer took advantage of a perfect

pretty cooL" Bae Sang-Moon had a 66. The group at 67 included Sergio Garcia, who spent last year in a war or words with Tiger Woods that lasted right up

day for scoring — warm weather, hardly any wind and soft greens.

the water on the two closing holes and

round against Dallas. Boudreau repeatedly said Hiller had played well against the Thursday night to trim Los Kings in the first two games, Angeles' series lead to 2-1. giving up just five goals, but Jonas Hiller made seven Andersen beat Los Angeles saves in the final 9:58 after three times in the regular rookie goalie Frederik An- season. dersen left with a right leg Andersen was solid in injury for the Ducks, who Game 3 until getting hurt bounced back from two nar- during a wild scramble midrow losses in Anaheim to way through the third peri-

There were 28 rounds in the 60s, which

Woods walked away with the win. Gar-

open the series.

od. Hiller had to make two

cia looked sharp, happy and was confident in his game. And he had loads of company. Lee Westwood, 20-year-old Jordan Spieth and U.S. Open champion Justin Rose

Ben Lovejoy added a goal with 2:55 to play as Anaheim snapped the Kings' six-game postseason winning streak.

tough saves immediately after entering the game, but the Swiss goalie was solid despite Richards' late goal.

also were at67. The group at 68 included Ernie Els and Dustin Johnson. There

Richards scored and Jona- same vociferous road supthan Quick stopped 19 shots port enjoyed by the Kings

were 67 rounds under par, and the scoring average of 71.99 was the eighth-lowest for an opening round at The Players Championship.

for the Kings, who hadn't lost since Game 3 of their

at Honda Center earlier in

stunning first-round series against San Jose. Game 4 is Saturday night at Staples Center. With Quick pulled for an

silenced Staples Center just 4:06intoGame 3.

when he batted home a re-

in the NHL with 43 goals in

the former PGA champion finished with

four straight birdies to become only the fourth player to shoot 9-under 63 on the Stadium Course at the TPC Sawgrass,

I'I( i I aOSSL(,,

giving him a two-shot lead over Russell Henley.

until the Spaniard hit three balls into

made the score by Adam Scott look even worse. With another chance — his best one yet — to get to No. 1 in the world for

the first time, Scott finished with a pair of double bogeys from shots in the water and signed for a 77. It was his highest opening round at The Players since his

Gerald Herbert/The Associated Press

Martin Kaymer looks at his shot from the10th tee during the first round of The

Players championship at TPCSawgrass, Thursday In Ponte Vedra Beach, Fla.

first trip in 2002.

Kaymer was flawless, hitting whatever shot he felt he needed. His final blow was a hybrid that ran through the ninth green His name has been featured on leaderand into a bunker, leaving a simple up- boards more and more. and-down for birdie.He had a 29 on the And he had a simple explanation. "I stopped thinking," Kaymer said, a back, the first player in the 32-year history atSawgrass tobreak 30on eithernine. former world No. l. "I thought a lot the Roberto Castro also opened with a 63 last two years about swing changes ... last year. The only others with 63 were

that I had a putt for 7 under. So that was

that every shot I made I reflect on it, what

But it wasn't easy for everyone.

Rory McIlroy made three bogeys over his last seven holes and tumbled to a 70. That was nearly as bad as Phil Mickel-

son. Coming off a 76 in the final round at Quail Hollow last week, he started his round by missing a 3-foot par putt and

Greg Norman in the first round in 1994, I did wrong, what I did right." and Fred Couples in the third round in A few weeks before the Masters, he shot 75. 1992. spent time with longtime swing coach Of the four players with a mathemat"It's just a nice bonus," Kaymer said. Gunter Kessler in Phoenix, and then they ical chance to reach No. 1, only Masters "It's only the first round of a long, long had another good session in Germany. champion Bubba Watson broke 70. He tournament. It's nice to make some his-

"And then it just clicked a little bit,"

tory. No one shot 29 on that golf course he said. "I thought, 'OK, I know I can hit before." pretty much every shot when I needed

had a 69, while Henrik Stenson and Matt

Kuchar each had a 71. Only four players had a worse score than Scott. Kaymer would not have seemed like a to hit it.' If it's a draw, if it's a fade, low Kaymer reached No. 1 three years ago, good candidate. or high, I know that I can do it. It's just a and then sought to change his swing beHe has not won since the HSBC Cham- matter of getting the confidence on the cause he could only hit a fade. He prefers pions in Shanghai at the end of 2011. golf course and then letting it happen and to play by feel, not by mechanics. A swing He hasn't had a top 10 all year. But the really doing it." change left him little choice but to think 29-year-old German has felt his swing Henley, who wort the Honda Classic in too much. Now, he can only hope it's as start to come together in recent weeks. a four-way playoff in March, made bird- simple as see the shot and hit the ball.

J eff Carter

a n d Mi k e

The Ducks didn't have the

the series, but Anaheim still Ryan Getzlaf got the puck down low t o

P atrick M a-

roon, who found Perry in the extra a t t acker, R i chards slot for his third goal of the scoredwith 30 seconds left postseason. Perry, second bound of Tanner Pearson's the regular season, hadn't shot, but the t op-seeded scored in the series. Ducks hung on for just their Also on Thursday: third win in their last seven Bruins 1, Canadiens 0: playoff games. MONTREAL — Matt Fraser Anaheim dropped the first scored at 1:19 of overtime to two games of the local rivals' give Boston a victory over first playoff meeting, scoring Montreal, tying the Eastern just three goals and losing Conference semifinal series narrow decisions at Honda 2-2. Making his NHL playCenter. off debut, Fraser jumped Ducks coach Bruce Bou- into a scramble in front of dreau curiously changed goalie Carey Price and slid starting goalies for Game the puck under him into the 3, replacing Hiller with An- net.


C4 T H E BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014

2024

athletics centerpiece of a

Blazers

Summer Olympics. Another

Continued from C1

track and field stadium, the

Continued from C1 Then, despite an appearance from President Barack Obama at the IOC's voting session in Copenhagen, the Chicago 2016 bid also resulted in a humiliating defeat. The USOC did not even

bother putting forth a nomination for the 2020 games. R epresentatives for

the

challenge is the fact that San Diego has stiff competition within its own state.

"California was invented through San Diego," Mudd

Dallas London! Rio! Tokyo! Dallas? Even if the bid is broad-

and the Cotton Bowl stadi-

Los Angeles Barry A. Sanders, chairman of the Southern Cal-

um would be revamped for track and field competitions and opening and closing ceremonies. The Kay Bailey Hutchison Convention

ifornia Committee for the Olympic Games, makes it Center would host " small sound as if Los Angeles is box" events like judo and ready to host the games this taekwondo, and most major weekend.

sites are connected by Dal-

"We want tooffer a safe las' light rail system. "This is a chance to showbut exciting choice," Sanders sard.

case our city," said M att

Opening and closing cer- W ood, a lawyer who i s emonies would be held at heading the Dallas Olympic Los Angeles Memorial Coli- efforts. seum, as was the case when the city held the games in Washington 1932 and 1984. The Coliseum

In what is being touted as

will undergo a $100-million the most patriotic offering, revamp as part of its agree- the Washington bid would ment with t h e U n iversity involve demolishing RFK of Southern California. But S tadium t o c o n struct a n only a quarter of the ven- Olympic stadium and athues used in the 1984 games letes' village. "It's ready to be would be recycled, Sanders torn down," said Russ Ramsard. sey, chairman of WashingThe most ambitious piece

so if those shots go in, then the whole game is different."

The Trail Blazers host Game 3 on Saturday night. Manu Ginobili added 16 points, Marco Beli-

sald.

mayors of Chicago and New ened to be more Texas-foYork said they would not cused, the romance of Dallas seek bids for 2024. may be a tough sell to IOC Predicting which cities members, many of whom might appeal to IOC voters do not know Larry Hagman is about as easy as predicting from Tom Landry. who is going to win gold in The 277-acre Fair Park the hammer throw in 2024. would be the Olympic hub, But let's try:

"We missed a lot of shots," Aldridge said.

"I definitely wasn't in a good rhythm tonight. I missed two dunks and four or five layups,

nelli scored 13 and Diaw had 12 as San Antonio'sreserves outscored Portland's 50-19.

Making matters worse for the Trail Blazers, reserve Mo Williams was limited to 9 minutes

due to a groin injury. He finished with four points. "Our bench is coming alive," Parker said. "They had a hard first round. They had a hard time against Dallas, but the last two games the bench is playing well." The Trail Blazers had a much better start than in Game 1. Batum's 3-pointer gave Portland its first lead of the series at 7-4 with 9:47 remaining in

the first quarter. It lasted for 16 seconds before Leonard's 3 tied it.

San Antonio soon began using the quicker pacetoforceturnoversand find openshooters. The Spurs had 17 fast-break points in the first half compared to two by the Trail Blazers.

Wesley Matthews was clearly frustrated, takinghis mouthpiece out and lookingupward in frustration before glaring at his teammates. Matthews responded by scoring 10 straight points in the third quarter while San Antonio went scoreless for 4 minutes, pulling Portland within 81-69 with 2 minutes remaining in the third.

After losing 116-92 in the opener, Portland was sparked by greater activity by Robin Lopez, who had six rebounds and a blocked shot

in the opening six minutes. He struggled once Diaw entered the game. Portland did not allow any fast-break points

in the second half, closing within 10 points midway through the final quarter. Lillard's 18-foot jumper pulled the Blaz-

ton 2024.

ers within 92-80 with 9:17 remaining and his

driving layup a minute and half later cut the

be the creation of an ath-

Having the games take place in the Eastern time

letes' village downtown, a

zone, a potentially lucrative

of the Los Angeles bid would

opportunity for NBC, is anland that is morphing into a other one of Washington's hipster haven. "The games selling points, and the games would reflect the new L.A.," could sprawl into nearby Sanders said. Baltimore. The area is accusThen there is one of Los tomed to staging high-secuAngeles' signature features: rity gatherings. traffic. Sanders said expandAmid a campaign finance ed rail lines and designated scandal, Washington's maylanes for Olympic transit or lost his bid for re-election, onetime residential waste-

would do the trick.

and it is unclear whether his

Los Angeles does have ac- successor will support the cess to something few other bid. And while lovely in the citiesdo. "Of course," Sandspring, Washington's humid ers said, with a nod to nearby summer weather can feel Hollywood, "we could find like a warm pool. a director for opening and Philadelphia closing ceremonies."

"Then in the second half, we come out and make those adjustments and those corrections

Draft Continued from C1 Manziel's wait added plen-

ty of suspense nearly three

San Francisco relied heav-

ily on its international reputation, college campuses, BART system and a "ring of gold" venue arrangement of distinct clusters including Santa Clara, Oakland, Berkeley, downtown San Francisco and an Olympic Village at Stanford. San Franciscohas several sites, like AT&T P ark, C andle-

sports fans and a gaggle of Ben Franklin impersonators, the idea of Philadelphia winning the Olympic bid is a long shot. Yet organizers may bank on such underdog status to help propel the bid forward. Philadelphia has h o sted Beyond Sport, collegiate championships in lacrosse

end, whose junior season at South Carolina was accompanied by criticism he played it safe to stay healthy for the pros.

and wrestling, as well as the

relieved look on his face. Just

U.S. championships in figure skating and gymnastics.

like the 30 prospects on hand,

But Lincoln Financial Field,

home of the Philadelphia Eagles, seats 68,000, short of

stick Park and H arding the 80,000 that London had Park, that could be convert- in 2012. "City leadership has met ed into Olympic facilities, in addition t o

w a terways with a number of stakehold-

fit for a kayak or canoe

ers and experts in recent

showdown.

months and c ontinues to

" San F r ancisco h a s mounted several past Olympic bids and could be a spectacularhost for a future games," said Christine Falvey, a spokeswoman for the mayor, perhaps trying to remind IOC voters that her city is not a newbie. She declined to make any further

comments regarding San Francisco's specific plans.

San Diego

gauge the feasibility of Philadelphia pursuing an Olympic bid in 2024 or in the future,"

said Mark McDonald, a spokesman for Mayor Michael Nutter.

Boston Like Philadelphia, Boston boasts adeep sports culture. But with G i llette Stadium

far away in Foxborough, the city would need to build an

Olympic stadium. And it is

T he original pitch o f co-hosting with Tijuana was dismissed. Instead, San Diegans are trying to use the Olympics as a talking point for the area's long-term urban planning goals.

far too soon to tell what im-

The city has hosted the

by the Massachusetts Leg-

pact last year's bombings at the Boston Marathon would

have on security-concerned IOC voters.

One report on the feasibility of a Boston games formed

Super Bowl, golf's U.S. Open islature and the governor and major equestrian events, found that the city would and it has one of three U.S.

also need an aquatics center,

Olympic training sites in nearby Chula Vista, said

an Olympic Village and velodrome. Nor had research

Vincent Mudd, chairman of

been conducted on what the

the San Diego Explorato- local opinion would be on ry Committee. Organizers hosting the games. "New Englanders have a claim that they have most of the needed venues, includ- well-earned reputation for ing a convention center that being slow to embrace new would be used as the oper- ideas," the legislative report ations space for more than said. "But once they have 15,000 members of the news media.

champions would soon find t hemselves two w i n s f r o m another trip to th e Eastern

Conference finals. LeBron James scored 22

points, Chris Bosh added 18 and the Heat pulled away late to beat the Nets 94-82 on

Thursday night, taking a 2-0 lead in the East semifinals. "To be able to get some

stops like that at the end, and then execute, it's something that's critical in this series,"

Heat coach Erik Spoelstra said. D wyane Wade had 1 4 points and Ray Allen scored 13 for the Heat, who tied a franchise record with t heir

eighth straight playoff victory. They will go for No. 9 on Saturday night, when the best-of-seven series shifts to Brooklyn for Game 3. For the second straight game, Miami had five players in double figures.

After Commissioner Roger

Goodell announced the pick, fans filling Radio City Music Hall to capacity applauded Clowney as he held up his index finger, his eyes moist, a

al. He also couldn't hold back

Saints tradeup,take Beavers' Cooks20th

the tears when Goodell called

on Thursday night.

"It's been a long time. It just

wryly as he shook Goodell's hand. Minnesota grabbed UCLA

linebacker Anthony B arr, Detroit selected North Carolina's Eric Ebron, by far the

best tight end in this crop, and Tennessee filled a need on the offensive line with Michigan tackle Taylor Lewan. Finally, a local team was on theclock and the audience

approved lustily when the Giants chose LSU receiver Odell Beckham Jr.

Beckham was followed by St. Louis is concerned about

the health of starting left tackle Jake Long, who is coming off knee surgery. The first quarterback to go

Central Florida, whose stock

shot up last season and in subWatt. His diligence had been sequent workouts. At 6-5, 232, questioned after he slipped Bortles drew comparisons to from 13 sacks to just three in Ben Roethlisberger because 2013. Critics said he was pro- of his combination of size and tecting himself from injury in mobility. Jacksonville missed his junior year before declar- the last time it took a QB in the ing early for the draft. first round, Blaine Gabbert in He is the first defensive 2011. The Jaguars gave up on player t aken f i r s t o v e rall the inconsistent Gabbert, who since Houston selected an- struggledtoread defensesand other end, Mario Williams, in was benched for journeyman 2006. Williams now is with Chad Henne. Gabbert is now Buffalo. Houston also made a backup in San Francisco. "He's a down-to-earth guy, the top pick in its first season, 2002, taking quarterback a self-made guy, a blue-collar David Carr. He never lived guy and he wants to be the up to that billing; the Texans best he can be," said Jaguars hope Clowney has more of an general manager Dave Caldimpact. well, who added a word of Tackle Greg R obinson, caution: "He just needs a little whose b l ocking h e l ped bit of time." high-powered Auburn make Seeing a chance to grab the national championship playmaking receiver Sammy game last season, went sec- Watkins of Clemson, Buffalo ond to St. Louis. The Rams swapped spots with Cleveowned the pick as the final land, also sending a first- and payment for a 2012 trade with fourth-round selection next Washington that allowed the year to move up from ninth to Redskins to draft quarterback Robert Griffin III.

State, there was a loud groan from the fans. Gilbert smiled

— The Associated Press

man, I'vebeen drafted," he said. w ent to Jacksonville in t h e Clowney, 21, brings size, third slot, but it wasn't Johnspeed and power to a lineup ny Football. Blake Bortles of that already has 2012 NFL Defensive Player of the Year J.J.

the Browns took cornerback Justin Gilbert of Oklahoma

round pick, the 91st overall, to the Cardinals. Cooks caught128 passes for1,730 yards and 16touchdowns in 2013, when hewonthe Biletnikoff award as the top receiver in the nation. The 5-foot-10, 190-pound Cooks is also fast, having run the 40-yard dash in 4.33 seconds at theNFLcombine. But it wasn't just his talent and his measurable skills that madehim attractive enough to the NewOrleans that the Saints felt compelled to trade up to snag him,coachSeanPaytonsaid. "One thing about him that stood out is he's atough player both physically and mentally," Payton said. "He's beenvery consistent, very durable. Obviously, he runswell. "His interview was fantastic," Payton added. "A lot of intangibles besides just his skill set as aplayer that were really exciting." Now Cooks joins one of theNFL'selite passing attacks, led by record-setting quarterback DrewBrees.

see who would wind up where after the draft was pushed

kicked in at th e end there,

his name. The crowd thought Manziel might go eighth when Cleveland traded up one spot to get Minnesota's pick. So when

METAIRIE, La.— The NewOrleans Saints drafted Oregon State wide receiver Brandin Cooks20th overall after trading with Arizo-

the fans were extra eager to back from late April because the theater was unavailable.

"That's what our team is all

about," James said. "We don't really care who scores."

Spurs' advantage at 102-93.

fourth.

"Dynamic playmaker,and

done so, they are committed and resolute."

D owntown would b e John Fish, who is leadhome to rugby, gymnastics ing the Boston effort, said and evening events. in a statement: "Boston is a The IOC requires a Sum- world-class city and would

out the ball down the stretch, the two-time defending NBA

Matthews' layup from behind to maintain the

In addition to the 27th overall pick, the Saints also sent their third-

the top overall choice until it had soured on the defensive

Olympic angst from locals. In its previous bid to host,

Nets went nearly 2 minutesa basketball eternity — with-

— The Associated Press

na to move up from the 27th slot in the first round of the NFL draft

s teps, a c u lture o f

out of the city might lead to

M IAMI — Str a n g e a s it s o unds, m i s sing s h o ts worked wonders for the Miami Heat. And after t h e B r o oklyn

his bare hands. Fortunately for the Spurs, Ginobili wasn't needed to corral the snake. "I think somepeople here (captured it)," Stotts said, smiling. "They havethem on hand at the AT&TCenter. They haveaspecialist."

hours after the Texans took

Tech money flows in the Bay Area, but the tight hous-

ing market and compact lay-

The Associated Press

to have rabies shots after striking the bat with

their time selecting Clowney. Rarelydoes a team not reveal is announced, and there was wide speculation the Texans

r a b id

were clearly rattled by theSanAntonio Spurs in the opener of theWestern Conference semifinals, and theywerealmost snake bit before Game2. A baby rattlesnake,estimated at about 3 to 4 feet, was discovered in theteam's locker room at theATBTCenter about two hours before the gameThursday. It was found by reserve forward Thomas Robinson, who recoiled afew feet after seeing thesnakewhenhemovedabagfrom his locker. "I didn't (see it)," Portland coachTerry Stotts said. "Theysaid itwasayoungone." Young or not, guard MoWilliams tweeted that it was a scary experience. Rattlesnakesare avenomous species that can grow up to 8feet andweigh morethan 10 pounds. It takes its namefrom a "rattle" at the end of its tail that produces arattling sound whenshaken to warn predators of its presence. It is unknown if the rattlesnakefound in the locker room madeany noise, but Robinson's cries were enough toalert his teammates of its presence. "Well, it's bizarre to have avenomous snake in your locker room," Stotts said. "I don't know if it's ever happenedbefore. That sounds like anABAstory." Spurs guard ManuGinobili also swatted down a bat that wasflying abovethe court at the AT&TCenter on Nov. 1,2009. Ginobili had

and clean things up and then we play a much 3-pointers in Game 1, hit his third of the game better half. We have to do a better job of taking to cut the lead to 99-91 with 5:37 remaining. away those second chances." "The first two games, they went on a big run The Trail Blazers had a chance to closewithin the first half of both games," Lillard said. in seven inside 5 minutes, but Leonard blocked

to the triumphant "Rocky"

h o me

Heat top Nets, take 2-0 lead in series

SAN ANTONIO — The Portland Trail Blazers

margin to 94-84. Batum, who was 1 for 5 on

San Francisco

While the city i s

NBA PLAYOFFS

Snake rattles Blazers inlocker room deforeThursday's game

Pitt DT Aaron Donald to St.

that's what this game is all about," Bills GM Doug Whaley said of Watkins. "He's automatically going to make our quarterback (E J Manuel)

Louis, Virginia Tech CB Kyle Fuller to Chicago, Ohio State L B Ryan Shazier t o O h i o State, Notre Dame G Z ack

Martin to Dallas, Alabama

better." LB C.J. Mosley to Baltimore Texas A&M t a ckle J ake and, as fans chanted"J-E-T-S," M atthews, the son o f H a l l Louisville safety Calvin Pryor of Fame offensive lineman is New York-bound. Minnesota finished off the Bruce Matthews, went to Atlanta with the sixth overall opening round by t rading pick. The Falcons leaked so with Seattle to select Lou-

badly on the offensive line in

isville's Teddy Bridgewater, the third quarterback taken. NFC South champion to 4-12 Bridgewater was an early 2013 as they plummeted from

that Matt Ryan was sacked 44 times.

entrant into the draft, but al-

ready had graduated college.

Another Aggies star was

Fourteen

u n d erclassmen

were chosen, including the Evans to Tampa Bay. The 6-4, first four picks. The SEC led 231-pound Evans is durable, all conferences with 11 playversatile — and quite emotion- ers taken. chosen next, receiver Mike

Anog

TWO DAYS ONLY! Saturda yMayl0& SundayMayII,Sam toSpm Rods • Reels • Fly Line • Boots Waders • Float Tubes • Pontoon Boats

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• •

• ' •


C5 THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014

+

+

S&PBOO

NASDAQ ~ -16.17

+

16,550.97

O» To look upindividual stocks, goto bendbugetin.com/business. Also seearecap in Sunday's Businesssection.

4,051.50

TOdap

1 920

Friday, May 9, 2014

S0$P 500

1,880 "

Economists expect that the U.S. wholesale business posted sales gains for the second month in a row in March. Sales are projected to have increased 0.6 percent from February, when they rose 0.7 percent. Sales by wholesale firms have improved this year after a steep 1.8 percent drop in January that some economists blamed in part on severe winter weather. The Commerce Department reports its latest data on wholesale businesses today.

1,840' " ""'10 DAYS

"

Change: -2.58 (-0.1%)

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.

$19.09

16,400"

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"

"

"

"

16,000" 15,600"

"

1,720. " N

F

StocksRecap Vol. (in mil.) 3,324 2,359 Pvs. Volume 3,560 2,410 Advanced 1 307 8 2 7 Declined 1801 1790 New Highs 151 50 New Lows 44 139

M

A

15,200

"

Ford N

D

HIGH LOW CLOSE 16622.95 16502.01 16550.97 DOW Trans. 7775.10 7685.59 7703.70 DOW Util. 553.85 546.48 547.44 NYSE Comp. 10677.01 10585.25 1061 0.65 NASDAQ 4109.20 4039.91 4051.50 S&P 500 1889.07 1870.05 1875.63 S&P 400 1369.22 1348.19 1350.53 Wilshire 5000 19997.95 19769.42 19823.81 Russell 2000 1119.79 1095.51 1097.43

J

CHG. +32.43 +3.44 -6.22 -16.19 -16.17 -2.58 -6.93 -60.42 -11.12

A

0

N

D I: J

F

M

' 13: ' 1 4 Source: FaciSei

Fashionable seller Strong holiday season sales helped lift Ralph Lauren's earnings through the final quarter of 2013. Today investors learn whether the positive sales trends continued into the first three months of this year. Financial analysts anticipate Ralph Lauren's business was brisk enough in the January-March quarter to improve the luxury retailer's earnings and revenue. $151.99

RL $200 ,

'14

170

$185.01 140

Operating EPS 4Q '12

4 Q ' 13

Price-earnings ratio: 1 9 based on trailing 12 month results

Dividend: $1.80 Div. yield 1.2% Source: FaciSet

PBF lONIStiCB' IPO Oil transport and storage company PBF Logistics is due to make its market debut today. The company was formed by PBF Energy to operate oil and refined petroleum logistics assets It makes money by charging fees for receiving, handling and transferring crude oil. PBF Logistics is prepared to sell 13.8 million shares in the initial public offering. The shares are priced between $19 and $21 per share.

M

%CHG. WK MO QTR YTD +0.20% L L -0.16% +0.04% L L +4.10% -1.12% L L +11.59% -0.15% L L +2.02% -0.40% -2.99% -0.14% L L +1.48% -0.51% L L +0.60% -0.30% L L +0.60% -1.00% -5.69%

96.77 94. 7 0 +. 6 3 +0.7 T L 32.94 32 .78 + . 1 9 +0.6 L L 18.03 14. 9 3 + . 1 3 +0.9 T T 10 2 .20 4 5.82 -.41 -0.9 T T 144. 5 7 13 0.57 + . 22 +0.2 L L T 6.95 4.70 -.03 -0.6 T T 0.3 6 24.69 -.08 -0.3 T 89. 96 84.32 +.04 ...T L 26.1 2 11 4.73 +2.75 »2.5 T L 18.70 11 .30 - 2.47 -17.9 T T 37.42 33. 8 9 +. 1 5 » 0.4 T T 33. 9 0 32.23 -.09 -0.3 T T 6.03 1 4. 9 1 -.08 -0.5 T L 27.24 2 6. 3 4 -.03 -0.1 L T 14.70 1 3. 5 8 -.04 -0.3 T L 46.75 4 6. 0 5 -.30 -0.6 T L T 9.19 7.79 - .17 -2.1 T 20.35 1 5.4 3 -.48 -3.0 T T 36.05 35 .07 -.70 -2.0 T L 24.31 2 0. 1 7 -.06 -0.3 T T 41.66 39. 6 4 +. 2 2 +0.5 T L 80.26 73.0 5 +. 8 7 +1 .2 L L 64.19 61. 2 8 +. 6 1 +1.0 T T T 45.89 4 3. 6 6 - .56 -1.3 L 68.81 63. 0 0 +. 1 2 +0.2 T T 2.93 2.87 -.04 -1.9 T L 54.62 4 4. 0 3 -.06 -0.1 L L 274. 9 6 25 4.11 -.89 -0.3 T L 36.03 3 4. 2 8 -.02 -0.1 L L 33.32 2 6. 9 3 -.06 -0.2 T T 208. 6 3 19 7.46 -1.79 -0.9 T L 69.51 61.3 7 +. 5 2 +0 .9 T T 82.50 6 9. 5 8 -.16 -0.2 T T 14.88 14 .65 -.22 -1.5 L L 9.65 1 6. 0 2 -.26 -1.6 T T T 43.66 4 0. 3 3 -.13 -0.3 T 4.5 3 20.99 +.22+ 1.1 T T T 50.49 49 .33 -.06 -0.1 L L 33.24 3 0. 1 7 -.25 -0.8 L L

F

M A M 52-week range $73.92~ $78 .92

31, Tesla posted a loss of 40 cents per share compared with a profit of 10 cents per share in the January-March period last year. That was the decade-old company's first profitable quarter. Revenue grew 10 percent to $620.5 million in the latest period. The company produced a record 7,535 Model S sedans during the period and delivered 6,457 to customers, but higher costs led to a loss.

Thursday's close: $178.59

Price-earnings ratio: Lost money $56 AP

265 ( Based on trailing 12 month results)

*Annuagzed

T o t al returns through May 8

AmdFocus AP

TSLA

* YTD 1 - Y R 3 - YR 1 8.7% 220.1 8 7 . 4 2 .3 17. 5 14. 4

Source: FactSet

SelectedMutualpunds

PERCENT RETURN Yr RANK FUND N AV CHG YTD 1YR 3YR BYR 1 3 5 MarhetSummary AmericanFunds BalA m 24.7 2 - . 8 2 +1.7 +11.6 +11.5+14.1 A A A Most Active CaplncBuA m 60.30 +.12 +4.6 +9.2 +9.3+12.4 8 A A CpWldGrlA m 46.59 +.85 +3.2 +14.8 +9.9+14.0 8 8 C NAME VOL (80s) LAST CHG EurPacGrA m 49.18 +.18 +0.2 +10.8 +5.5+11.6 8 C C S&P500ETF 884764 187.68 -.21 FnlnvA m 51. 5 2 - .83 +0.4 +15.6 +12.2+16.1 D D C BkcfAm 620919 14.93 +.13 GrthAmA m 42.77 -.12 -0.5 +17.5 +12.9+15.7 8 8 D Facebook 602019 56.76 -.63 Fidelity ReaHnv d FRESX IncAmerA m 21.37 +.81 +4.3 +11.6 +10.9+15.0 A A A iShR2K 534828 109.03 -1.11 InvCcAmA m 37.87 -.84 +3.6 +19.5 +13.7+16.1 A 8 C ChelseaTh 504613 6.58 +1.58 VALUE B L EN D GR OWTH NewPerspA m37.36 +.85 -0.5 +12.8 +10.0+15.2 C 8 8 Twitter n 498223 31.96 +1.30 WAMutlnvA m40.27 -.84 +2.6 +17.7 +14.7+17.3 8 A 8 iShEMkts 463736 41.69 -.10 PwShs QQQ 446106 86.48 -.08 Dodge &Cox Income 13.8 6 ... + 3 . 6 + 2 .9 + 4.6 +7.0 A 8 8 InvBncp s 445303 10.42 -.10 IntlStk 44.95 + . 89 +4.4 +18.4 +8.4+14.6 A A A FcrdM 366828 15.81 +.35 Stock 169.7 4 - . 25 +1.2 +21.9 +15.4+18.3 A A A Fidelity Contra 93.12 - . 2 8 -2.1 +15.3 +13.2+17.2 D 8 8 Gainers ContraK 93.8 9 - . 27 -2.1 +15.4 +13.3+17.4 D 8 8 NAME LAST CHG %CHG LcwPriStk d 49.72 -.84 +0.5 +15.8 +13.7+19.4 C A 8 Fideli S artan 500 l dxAdvtg 66.62 -.87 +2.2 +17.3 +14.3+17.5 8 8 8 ENGlcbal h 2.68 +.77 + 4 0.3 TowerGrp 2.31 +.61 + 3 5.9 «C FrankTemp-Franklin Income C m 2. 55 .. . + 6 .0 + 11.3 +9.3+14.2 A A A ChelseaTh 6.58 +1.58 + 3 1.6 53 IncomeA m 2. 5 2 ... +6 . 3 + 11.5 +9.9+14.7 A A A NwstBic wt 3.48 +.56 + 1 9.2 Oakmark Intl I 26.72 +.16 +1.5 +14.8 +11.3+17.2 A A A Walterlnv 29.13 +4.30 + 1 7.3 DO Oppenheimer RisDivA m 19 . 68 -.85 0. 0 + 1 2.7 +11.0+14.5 E D E Kemet 5.27 +.76 + 1 6.9 RisDivB m 17 . 59 -.84 - 0.3 +11.7 +10.0+13.5 E E E Morningstar OwnershipZone™ CinciBell 3.72 +.51 + 1 5.9 RisDivC m 17 . 49 -.83 -0.2 +11.9 +10.2+13.6 E E E AldeyraT n 6.99 +.94 + 1 5.5 OeFund target represents weighted SmMidValAm 45.85 -.18 +1.8 +20.0 +9.3+16.0 8 E E OmegaP 13.34 +1.75 + 1 5.1 average of stock holdings SmMidValB m37.92 -.15 +1.5 +19.0 +8.4+15.0 C E E MitelNet g 10.96 +1.27 + 1 3.1 • Represents 75% of fund's stock holdings T Rowe Price Eqtylnc 33.32 -.82 +2.1 +15.0 +13.3+16.3 D C C Losers CATEGORY Real Est ate GrowStk 50.12 -.24 -4.7 +18.3 +13.9+18.2 8 A A NAME L AST C H G %CHG MORNINGSTAR HealthSci 58.69 -.65 +1.5 +29.3 +24.2+27.5 A A A RATING™ * ** * f r -11.60 -62.4 Vanguard 500Adml 173.28 19 +2.2 +17.3 +14.3+17.6 8 8 8 PowerSec 7.00 MillenMda 3.36 -1.99 -37.2 ASSETS $3,779 million 500lnv 173.26 19 +2.1 +17.1 +14.2+17.4 8 8 8 -5.14 -29.7 Liquidity 12.17 500Sgnl 143.13 16 +2.2 +17.3 +14.3+17.6 8 8 8 EXP RATIO 0.81% CareerEd 4.94 -1.76 -26.3 CapOp 46.88 15 +1.5 +19.2 +14.8+18.3 A A A MANAGER Steve Buller -1.61 -24.9 Rcundys 4.85 Eqlnc 30.56 85 +3.5 +16.0 +15.7+18.5 C A A SINCE 1997-12-31 IntlStkldxAdm 28.46 81 +2.3 +8.5 +4.4 NA D D RETURNS 3-MO +10.3 Foreign Markets StratgcEq 30.87 15 +2.9 +23.3 +16.2+21.8 A A A YTO +15.7 TgtRe2020 27.74 82 +2.3 +9.2 +8.4+12.3 A A B NAME LAST CHG %CHG 1-YR +1.4 Tgtet2025 16.10 82 +2.2 +10.3 +8.9+13.1 8 A 8 Paris 4,507.24 +60.80 +1.37 3-YR ANNL +11.0 TotBdAdml 10.79 +3.1 +0.4 +3.5 +4.8 C C D London 6,839.25 +42.81 + . 63 5-YR-ANNL +23.2 Totlntl 17.82 +2.3 +8.5 +4.3+10.9 0 0 0 Frankfurt 9,607.40 +86.10 + . 90 TotStlAdm 47.18 12 +1.5 +17.4 +14.0+18.1 8 8 A Hong Kong21,837.12 + 90.86 + . 42 TOP 5HOLDINGS PCT -.34 Simon Property Group Inc TotStldx 47.16 12 +1.5 +17.2 +13.9+17.9 8 8 A Mexico 41,659.91 -1 43.22 13.16 Milan 21,729.64 +488.90 +2.30 USGrc 28.36 87 -1.2 +18.3 +13.5+17.0 8 8 C Public Storage 7.42 Tokyo 14,163.78 +1 30.33 +.93 Welltn 38.99 82 +3.4 +11.7 +10.9+13.6 A A A 6.59 Stockholm 1,359.13 +16.00 +1.19 Ventas Inc Fund Footnotes: b -Feecovering marketcosts is paid from fund assets. d - Deferredsales charge, cr redemption 6.02 fee. f - front load jsalescharges). m - Multiple fees arecharged, usually amarketing feeandeither a sales or Sydney 5,455.90 +36.80 + . 68 Prclcgis Inc Zurich 8,465.66 +44.01 + . 52 Equity Residential 4.68 redemption fee.Source: Mornirgstar.

Fidelity Real Estate Investment has been very consistent under its current manager, according to Morningstar, beating its peers in 12 of the past 16 calendar years.

FAMILY

MCP

$6

F

M A M 52-week range $3.55 ~ $8.06

Vol.:36.8m (1.2x avg.) PE: 9 .0 Vol.:14.3m (3.3x avg.) Mkt Cap $61 4b Yield 32 % %dMkt.Cap:$885.86 m

L + 29. 1 +4 0 .4 76 3 1 2 1 . 00f L +16.3 +17 .2 5 3 5 1 7 1. 2 7f T -4.1 +15.0 62092 20 0 .04 T -50.6 - 17.8 6 2 20 0. 7 2 L -4.3 +40.6 2944 2 2 2 . 92 T -10.1 -20.9 13 4 T -10.2 +17.9 2 8 4 1 9 0 .48a L + 7. 1 + 42.3 9 6 28 1.12 L -3.6 +3 . 2 2 4 96 26 1 .42f T - 31.2 +72.6 3 9 3 c c T +12. 6 »3 8 .0 94 4 2 4 0. 4 0 T +15 . 2 +6 0 .5 6 432 1 2 0 . 64f T +0.1 +24 . 5 19 dd 0.2 4 L +1.5 +12. 9 23595 14 0.90 T +1.2 +35 . 3 12149 13 0 . 2 2 L +16.5 +34 .3 4 4 02 1 6 0.66 T +41 . 9 + 6 0. 8 9 4 0 5 2 T -16.6 -15.7 12763 13 L +14. 8 +3 6 .5 53 1 2 4 0. 7 1 T -16.2 +11.1 3 3 5 1 6 0 . 20f T +6.0 +21 . 4 31030 15 1 . 1 2 T -7.1 +1 4.3 3950 25 0 . 9 6 T - 0.8 + 5 . 6 9 7 5 1 6 1 . 3 2 T + 2.0 +2.2 106 20 1.8 4 T +6.5 +23 . 1 1 6 46 1 9 0 . 88f L -18.5 +17.2 47 dd L -5.3 - 11.0 563 3 8 1 . 76 L - 5.6 +31.8 1701 2 2 0 . 12 L +17. 6 +6 2 .5 2 026 3 0. 8 0b T - 17.6 + 6 . 2 1 9 9 d d 0 . 7 5 L $-7.6 +6. 4 67 7 26 2. 2 0 T -7.4 +39.5 2 1 6 1 2 1 . 10f T -11.2 +13.7 3730 2 8 1 . 04 L +75.7 + 1 51.6 3360 d d T -16.3 +34.9 1534 20 0.60a T -0.2 +2 4.8 5 21 5 13 0 . 9 2 - 9.9 +22.7 6 8 9 1 4 0 . 4 0 T +8.7 +32. 7 12708 12 1 .40f L -4.4 + 0 . 4 2 915 2 6 0 . 88

':.""'"T."esla continues to tumble

Molycorp

Close:$3.71 V-0.84 or -18.5% Losses widened and revenue fell during the first-quarter as the rare earth miner fell well short of expectations on both fronts.

15

Millennial Media

DividendFootnotes:3 - Extra dividends werepaid, bui are nct included. b -Annual rate plus stock. c - Liquidating dividend. 9 -Amount declaredcr paid in last12 months. f - Current annual rate, whichwasincreased bymost recentdividendannouncement. i —Sum cf dividends paidafter stock split, co regular rate. I —Sumcf dividends paidthis year.Most recent dividend wasomitted or deferred. k - Declared cr paidthis year, acumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m — Current annualrate, which wasdecreasedbymost recentdividend announcement. p — Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r —Declared cr paid in preceding 12 months plus stock dividend. i - Paid in stock, approximate cash value cn ex-distributicn date.PEFootnotes: q —Stock is 3 clcsed-end fund - nc P/E ratio shown. cc —P/Eexceeds 99. dd - Loss in last12 months.

Teala (TSLA)

-.0063

16

52-WK RANGE o CLOSE Y TD 1YR V O L TICKER LO Hl C LOSE CHG%CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN (Thous)P/E DIV

Shares of Tesla Motors fell sharply for a third straight day Thursday. The electric car maker reported a first-quarter loss after the market's close on Wednesday, and its stock has declined 15.3 percent this week. Tesla Motors lost $49.8 million in the first quarter as it accelerated the development of its new crossover and made improvements to its Model S sedan. For the quarter that ended on March

F

Close: $15.81 %0.35 or 2.3% The automaker said it will buy back about $1.8 billion worth of its own shares to offset a possible dilution of its stock. $17

NorthwestStocks NAME

1.3853+

.

DOW

Alaska Air Group A LK 50.31 ~ Avista Corp AVA 25.55 — 0 Bank of America BAC 12 . 13 ~ Barrett Business BB S I 4 5 .96 o — Boeing Co BA 9 3 .36 ~ Cascade Bancorp C A C B 4 . 31 ~ ColumbiaBnkg COL B 21.14 ~ 3 Columbia Sportswear COLM 55.58 ~ Costco Wholesale CO S T 107.38 ~ 1 Craft Brew Alliance BR EW 7.25 $y FLIR Systems F LIR 23.58 ~ Hewlett Packard HP Q 2 0.25 ~ HomeFederal Bncp ID HOME 11.54 ~ 1 Intel Corp INTC 21.89 ~ Keycorp K EY 10.01 ~ Kroger Co K R 3 2 .77 ~ Lattice Semi LSCC 4.17 ~ LA Pacific L PX 14.51 ~ MDU Resources MDU 24 .09 — o MentorG raphics M EN T 1 7.75 ~ Microsoft Corp M SFT 3 0 .84 ~ Nike Inc 8 N KE 59.11 ~ NordstromInc J WN 54.90 ~ Nwst Nat Gas NWN 39.96 ~ PaccarInc PCAR 50.01 ~ Planar Systms P LNR 1.55 ~ Plum Creek P CL 40.57 ~ Prec Castparts PCP 189.66 ~ Safeway Inc SWY 19.92 ~ Schnitzer Steel SCHN 2 3.12 ~ Sherwin Wms SHW 163.63 ~ StancorpFncl S FG 43.01 ~ StarbucksCp SBUX 61.71 ~ Triquint Semi TQNT 5.84 — 0 Umpqua Holdings UM P Q 12.14 ~ 1 US Bancorp U SB 32.69 ~ WashingtonFedl WA F D 16.87 ~ 2 WellsFargo & Co WF C 3 7.74 — o Weyerhaeuser W Y 2 6.38 ~

-.51 '

Stocks finished mostly lower on Thursday, with the 10 industry sectors in the Standard & Poor's 500 index split evenly among risers and decli ners.The S&P 500 and Nasdaq composite each ended lower, while the Dow Jones industrial average notched a gain. The Dow has pared its losses this year and is trading at record levels. Investors assessed the latest crop of quarterly earnings reports. The market also got a dose of encouraging news from the government, which reported that the number of Americans seeking unemployment benefits fell 26,000 last week, the latest sign that the job market is slowly improving

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MM Close:$3.36T-t.99 or -37.2% Shares of the mobile advertising company hit an all-time low after a bad quarter and the exit of its chief financial officer.

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Finish Line FINL Close:$28.24%0.28 or 1.0% Shares hit an ag-time high with a partnership between the shoe retailer and Macy's turning into a lot more sales to women. $30 28 26

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Close:$8.30T-0.03 or -0.4% The hamburger chain saw profits spike on lower costs, lower interest expenses, as well as an uptick in comparable store sales. $11

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SCTY Keurig Green Mtn. GM CR Close:$53.60%5.89 or 12.3% Close:$104.19%11.98 or 13.0% The solar company had a big quarter The producer of single-serve coffee and industry analysts are upgrading makers reported its net income its shares as it moves into the resiclimbed 22 percent in its fiscal secdential power sector. ond quarter. $100 $140 120

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SOURCE: Sungard

InterestRates

SU

HIS

The yield on the 10-year Treasury held steady at 2.62 percent Thursday. Yields affect rates on mortgages and other consumer loans.

AP

NET 1YR TREASURIES YEST PVS CHG WK MO QTR AGO

3 -mcnth T-bill . 0 2 .0 2 6-mcnth T-bill . 0 5 .05 ... L 52-wk T-bill .09 .09 T 2-year T-ncte . 3 9 .4 0 -0.01 T 5-year T-ncte 1.63 1.65 -0.02 T 10-year T-note 2.62 2.59 +0.03 30-year T-bond 3A4 3.40 +0.04 L

BONDS

T ~

T T T

.04 .07 .10

L L

L L

.22 .74

T T

T 1.77 T 2.99

NET 1YR YEST PVS CHG WK MOQTR AGO

Barclays LongT-Bdldx 3.21 3.20 +0.01 T T Bond Buyer Muni Idx 4.56 4.59 -0.03 T T Barclays USAggregate 2.28 2.30 -0.02 T T PRIME FED Barcl aysUS HighYield 5.04 5.04 ... T RATE FUNDS M oodysAAACorpldx 4.16 4.13+0.03 T T YEST3.25 .13 Barclays CompT-Bdldx 1.85 1.88 -0.03 L 6 MO AGO3.25 .13 Barclays USCorp 2.97 2.97 ... T T 1 YRAGO3.25 .13

Commodities The price of oil fell Thursday after data showed subdued imports by China, the world's largest consumer of crude oil. Among metals, gold, copper, platinum and palladium rose.

Foreign Exchange The dollar advanced versus several currencies, including the euro and British pound, as the European Central Bank left its benchmark interest rate unchanged at a record low.

55Q QD

FUELS

T 2.68 T 4.06 T 1.81 T 4 . 97 T 3.7 9 L 1.03 T 2.6 6

CLOSE PVS. 100.26 100.77 Crude Oil (bbl) Ethanol (gal) 2.15 2.06 Heating Oil (gal) 2.92 2.93 Natural Gas (mmbtu) 4.57 4.74 UnleadedGas(gal) 2.91 2.92

%CH. %YTD - 0.51 + 1.9 -0.19 +12.6 -0.25 -5.1 - 3.54 + 8.1 - 0.45 + 4.3

CLOSE PVS. 1287.40 1288.60 19.09 19.30 1438.10 1434.80 3.08 3.05 804.20 796.85

%CH. %YTD - 0.09 + 7 . 1 -1.06 -1.3 + 0.23 + 4 .9 +1.05 -1 0.4 +0.92 +1 2.1

METALS

Gold (cz) Silver (oz) Platinum (oz) Copper (Ib) Palladium (cz) AGRICULTURE Cattle (Ib)

CLOSE PVS. 1.38 1.38 Coffee (Ib) 1.93 1.98 Corn (bu) 5.13 5.10 Cotton (Ib) 0.93 0.92 Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 337.00 338.60 Orange Juice (Ib) 1.58 1.60 Soybeans (bu) 14.74 14.51 Wheat(bu) 7.27 7.30

%CH. %YTD + 0.25 + 2 . 5 -2.75 +74.3 +0.59 +21.6 + 0.54 + 9 . 9 -0.47 -6.4 -1.32 +1 5.5 +1.60 +1 2.3 -0.41 +20.1 1YR.

MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGO USD per British Pound 1.6943 -.0016 -.09% 1.5543 Canadian Dollar 1.0 8 20 -.0074 -.68% 1.0031 USD per Euro 1.3853 -.0063 -.45% 1.3159 -.29 -.29% 9 8.82 JapaneseYen 101.49 Mexican Peso 12. 9477 -.0214 -.17% 12.0621 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3.4474 +.0017 +.05% 3.5521 Norwegian Krone 5 . 8955 -.0141 -.24% 5.7463 South African Rand 10.3302 -.1270 -1.23% 9.0062 Swedish Krona 6.5 1 84 + .0191 +.29% 6.5048 Swiss Franc .8793 +.0034 +.39% . 9 355 ASIA/PACIFIC Australian Dollar 1.0665 -.0042 -.39% .9830 Chinese Yuan 6.2282 -.0088 -.14% 6.1458 Hong Kong Dollar 7.7518 -.0006 -.01% 7.7598 Indian Rupee 59.935 -.203 -.34% 54.095 Singapore Dollar 1.2466 -.0021 -.17% 1.2275 South KoreanWcn 1022.27 -1.39 -.14% 1083.48 Taiwan Dollar 30.04 .14 -.47% 2 9.37


© www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014

BRIEFING USDAoffering drought aid Ranchers andfarmers in Crook, Deschutesand 13 other Oregoncounties touched bydrought are eligible for low-cost loans to coversomeof their losses, theU.S.Department of Agriculture announcedThursday. The declarationnames six counties —Jackson, Klamath, Lake,Lane, Malheur andHarney — as "primary natural disaster areas," that are eligible for further relief. The Livestock Forage Disaster Program, for example, payseligible ranchers for loss of grazing land dueto drought. However,Crook, Deschutes andsevenother counties contiguous to the primary disaster areas arenoweligible only for the emergency loan program, saidFarm Service Agencyspokeswoman PamDavis. The loans cover production and physical losses, she sald.

For example, afarmer may obtain aloanto cover a crop lossdueto drought; a ranchermay obtain one tocover loss of a hay cropneededto feed his or herlivestock. The department provides the loans at3.125percent interest, a ratethat changesmonthly,Davis sald.

The USDA declaration comes independently of state drought declarations in JacksonCounty on Wednesday,Crook County in March,and Harney, Klamath, Lake and Malheur counties in February. WheelerCounty has alsoaskedGov. John Kitzhaber todeclare a drought there aswell. Farmersand ranchers have eight months from the declaration datesto apply for USDAemergency loans. Eligibility is assessedbased onthe extent oflosses,security available andability to repay. Further information is available onlineat disaster fsa.usda.gov. — Bulletin staff report

CentralOregon fuel prices Price per gallon for regular unleaded gasand diesel, as posted Thursday at AAA Fuel Price Finder (aaa.opisnet.com): REGULARUNLEADED • Space Age,20635 Grandview Drive, Bend.............$3.74 • Ren's Oil,62980 Highway97, Bend............ $3.80 • Chevron,2005 S. Highway 97, Redmond ....... $3.86 • Texaco,178 S.W. Fourth St., Madras ......... $3.88 • Chevron,1001 Railway, Sisters...... $3.90 • Chevron,398 N.W. Third St.,

Prineville........ $3.90 • Safeway,80 N.E. Cedar St., Madras ......... $3.96 • Chevron,2100 N.E. Highway 20, Bend ........... $3.96 • Chevron,1501 S.W. Highland Ave., Redmond ....... $3.98 DIESEL • Cenece,62980 Highway97, Bend .... $3.86 • Chevron,1001Railway, Sisters...... $3.86 • Texaco,178 S.W. Fourth St., Madras ......... $3.90 • Chevron,398 N.W. Third St.,

Prineville........ $3.96 • Safeway,80 N.E. Cedar St., Madras ......... $3.98

BANK OF THE CASCADES

BRIEFING

mi mel' er, By Joseph Ditzler

I'Ol

Bancorp filed with the Securities and Exchange Commis-

the transformational nature of the deal" with Home Feder-

Earnings for Bank of the Cascades, the Bend-based bank on the cusp of a merger

sion. The bank attributed the

with Idaho's Home Federal

ments and loans held for sale. A $10.3 million increase in

al, he said. The merger would create a bank with $2.4 billion in assets, doubling Cascades' current assets and returning it to its size before big losses associated with the housing crisis.

The Bulletin

Bank, dropped over the first quarter, along with total assets, the bank holding company reported Thursday. Net income fell to $943,000 from $1.2 million in the last quarter of 2013, a drop due primarily to about $800,000

decline to decreases in cash and cash equivalents, investnet loans partially offset the

loss, according to the bank. Shareholders are scheduled to vote May 16 on the

proposed merger, expected to cost Cascades Bancorp, thebank holding company,

in expenses related to the

$265.7 million in stock and

pending merger, said bank President and CEO Terry Zink during an earnings call. "Those are one-time events that will gradually go away," Zink said. Total assets fell $32.2 million from the previous quarter, to $1.4 billion, according to the statement Cascade

cash payments. The SEC cleared the way April 3 for votes by shareholders of both banks. Zink said he expects to incorporate Home Federal

customers into the Bank of the Cascades by May 27, provided the merger is approved. "One of the things we continue to be excited about is

It also positions Cascades to "achieve the financial metrics

of a top Northwest bank," said bank Chief Financial Officer Greg Newton during the half-hour call. Bank executives were opti-

mistic, despite the first-quarter decline. The bank continues to diversify its loan

portfolio, which increased by $5.2 million to $1 billion, by focusing on commercial and industrial loans over real estate loans. Newton told analystshe foresees 7 percentto

IS 8 percent growth in lending after the merger, "which we think will outpace our peers." Overall, loans increased

1.1 percent over the previous quarter but nearly 15 percent over the first quarter of 2013.

The bank also continued to reduceitssubstandard loans and nonperforming assets by 4.9 percent and 0.24 percent, respectively, over the previous quarter.

Cascades stock closed down 3 cents, at $4.70 per reacheda first-quarterhigh of $5.74 on March 24, according to the NASDAQ website. Home Federal stock closed down 8 cents at $14.91 Thurs-

day; it closed at $15.70 on March 25. — Reporter: 541-617-7815, jditzler@bendbulletin.com

By Krlstl Eaton The Associated Press

OKLAHOMA CITY — Last

year's tornado season wasn't the worst in Oklahoma history, either in the number of twisters

or the number oflives taken. But the deadlybarrage that

killedmore than 30people scared Oklahomans in a way that previous storms had not,

movingthemto add tornado shelters orreinforcedsafe rooms to their homes.

There's just one problem: The surge of interest in tornado safety has overwhelmed com-

panies that buildthe shelters, creating long waiting lists and forcing manypeople to endure the most dangerous part of this season without any added protection. one can install is about mid-

June," said Kayli Phillips, who works in sales and accounting

Sue Ogrocki /The Associated Press

Tessa Beaulieu shows off the storm shelter in her new-construction home with her children, from left, Hudson, Dawson and Sloane, in Edmond, Okla., earlier this month. Last year's deadly tornadoes, which killed more than 30 people, have pushed many Oklahomans to invest in shelters.

at Norman-based Thunderground Storm Shelters. "We're booked solid until then."

permits have been issued since

Thunderground, which opened about two years ago, is part of a booming new industrythat has taken shape as more Americans seekto

May 2013, according to Kristy Yager, a spokeswoman for Oklahoma City. In 2009, just

322 permits were issued. The 2013 tornadoes "pretty

much kept us booked up the entire year," Phillips said. Abby Brown, a sales manthe series of deadly twisters ager for Edmond, Okla.-based in central Oklahoma, where a GFS Storm Shelters, said single tornado on May 20 killed there's always a waiting list for 24 people and destroyed 1,100 installations, but it generally homes in Moore. peaks starting in March, when Since then, Moore residents people begin thinking about have added about 1,100 basetheupcoming storm season. ments or shelters, according The company, which has been to city spokeswoman Deidre in businessforfouryears, Ebrey. In all, the city has an installs about 175 shelters a estimated 6,000 shelters or month. "People are thinking about basements. In nearby Oklahoma City, itmore. People who have lived more than 8,000storm shelter in Oklahoma all their lives

sometimes maynothave ever thought that they needed a

eight weeks for installation, she said.

storm shelter until last year,"

"I thinkthis tornado scared a

she said. Oklahoma is not the only

lot of mothers," she said."There

state where families are con-

were two little boys lost in the Vilonia storm, so I think a lot

shield their families from

fronting their twister fears.

of mothers are saying, 'Forget

severe weather. The demand intensified last year following

After a half-mile-wide tornado hit the Little Rock suburb

those granite counter tops or

of Vilonia last month, officials

sunroom, let's put in a shelter."' Jennifer Sweeten andher

said the death toll of 15 could have beenworse ifresidents

husband used a refund from their federaltaxes to install a

had not piled into underground

shelter in their Oklahoma City

shelters and fortified safe

home in March 2013.

rooms. Alisa Smith, sales manager

"I thought: How stupid are

we to live in Oklahoma without for Austin, Ark.-based Tornado a storm shelter or basement'?" Shelters Systems, said the com- Sweeten said. 'Vile felt like that

pany is working around the clock to keep up with demand. Sales have doubled since last year, to about 300 shelters. New

was thebest use of our refund. My husband actually wanted to go on a little vacation, and I said, 'Nope, we're getting a

customers have to wait six to

storm shelter.'"

BEST OFTHEBIZ CALENDAR TODAY • CCBLicense Test PreparationCourse: Approved bythe Oregon Construction Contractors Board andsatisfies the educational requirement to take thetest to become a licensedcontractor in Oregon; registration required; $305 includes required edition of Oregon Contractor's Reference Manual;8:30a.m.-6 p.m.; Central OregonCommunity College, 2600N.W.College Way, Bend;541-383-7290 or ccb©cocc.edu. • 25th AnnualSAGEAwards GALA:Central Oregon's business awardsgala; to learn moreandreserve your seat visit www. bendchamber.org orcall 541-382-3221; $75;6 p.m.; Sunriver Resort,17600 Center Drive; 541-593-1000. SATURDAY • Women'sBusiness Expo:Network with other women andattend a seminar covering business, marketing andlifestyle; $125 for ConnectWmembers,

$150 for nonmembers,$4 admission;10 a.m.-4:30 p.m.; TheRiverhouse Convention Center,2850 N.W. Rippling RiverCourt, Bend;541-848-8598, events©connectw. org or www.connectw. org/whats-happeningl business-expo. MONDAY • Pinterestfor Business: Learn to set up Pi anterest business account, engage your customers, implement analytics andemploybest practices; registration required; $69; 6-9 p.m.; Central OregonCommunity College, CampusCenter, 2600N.W.CollegeWay, Bend;541-383-7270. TUESDAY • Membership101, Driving Your Membership: Connect with other membersand learn about opportunities and benefits available through theBendChamber of Commerce.RSVP required; contact Shelley Junker at 541-382-3221 or shelley@bendchamber. org;free;10a.m.; Bend

Chamber ofCommerce, 777NW WallSt., Suite 200; 541-382-3221. • Bend Chamberof CommerceWomen's RoundtableSeries: Crucial Conversations. Learnto handle conflict productively, share your story andcreate a safe placefor the other person soyoucan resolve your issuestogether; register at www.bendchamber. org; $25for BendChamber members, $30for community members;5:30 p.m.; BendGolf andCountry Club, 61045Country Club Drive; 541-382-3221. • Serious Success for Women:Motivational session onself-care in communication; seating is limited; register onthe Serious Successfor Women Facebookpage;free; noon1 p.m.; EastBendPublic Library, 62080DeanSwift Road; 541-330-3760. WEDNESDAY • Commercial Lending: What CangoSideways and HowtoProtect Yourself:Presentedby

the Risk Management Association EastCascades Chapter; $30for members, $35 nonmembers;to register or learnmorevisit www.eventbrite.com/el commericial-lendingwhat-can-go-sideways-anhow-to-protect-yourselftickets-10442524873; 7:159:30a.m.;BendGolfand Country Club,61045 Country Club Drive;541-382-7437. THURSDAY • Bio ontheHighDesert: Oregon Biosciencehosts a panel discussion on the growing entrepreneurial biosciencecommunity; registration required byMay 14; for more information, visit www.oregonbio.org and follow the link underevents or call 503-548-4432; $50 for members;$80for nonmembers; $25for fulltime students, must beover 21; 5:30-9 p.m.; Deschutes Brewery Mountain Room, 901 S.W.Simpson Ave., Bend;503-548-4432. • For the complete calendar, pick up Sunday'sBulletin or visitbendbullehn.com/hizcal

Apple is in talks to acquire Beats Electronics for about $3.2 billion, according to a person briefed on the matter. A deal could beannounced next weekbut may still fall apart, this person cautioned. An acquisition would be Apple's largest ever and would seethe maker of the iPhoneacquire the biggest manufacturer of high-end headphones. — From wire reports

share, on Thursday; it

Dea ly twisters spark shelter s es

"Pretty much anywhereyou go right now, the soonest any-

Apple in talks to duy Beats

bank

DISPATCHES • Wheel FunRentals opened for the 2014 season on May 2.The franchise, ownedand operated by Joanie Krehbiel, rents bicycles and other human-powered vehicles for riding and touring around theOldMill District and other areas of Bend, likethe BendAle Trail. Wheel FunRentals' spring hours are Friday through Sunday, 10a.m.to 6 p.m., weather permitting. Starting June13, expanded summer hours will be10 a.m. to8 p.m., seven days a week. • Ambient Architecture, LLC changed its name to Ascent Architecture 5 Interiors.Principal architect Seth Anderson said the newnamereflects the firm's growth over the past two years. Located at 920 N.W.BondSt. in downtown Bend,Ascent Architecture 8 Interiors works on commercial, medical and senior-living community projects in Oregon, California and Texas. • Several Central Oregon agencies andbusinesses received awards in the 2014 OregonAdvertising Awards, presented by the Pacific Northwest District of the American Advertising Federation. Winners include: • GB2:Best of Show & Gold AAAAward, Drake restaurant. • ConnexionPrinting Consultants:Best of Ad Industry Self Promotion & Gold AAAAward, Connexion Printing Consultants. • HMH Agency:Best of Digital Advertising8 Gold AAA Award, BoyScoutsPacific CascadeCouncil. • Old Mill District:Best of Specialty Advertising, Old Mill District. • StudioAbsolute: Best of Integrated Campaigns & Gold AAAAward. • Studio Savage:Best of Direct Marketing, Best of Integrated Campaign8 Gold AAAAward, Mingo Press. • tbd advertising:Best of Public Service & GoldAAA Award, Deschutes Land Trust. • The Marketing Department:Best of Radio & Gold AAAAward, Bend Pet Express.


IN THE BACK ADVICE Ee ENTERTAINMENT W 50-Plus, D2 Parents & Kids, D3 Pets, D4 THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014

O< www.bendbulletin.com/allages

BRIEFING

FAMILY

FAMILY

SUPPORTSYSTEM COCChosts youth

summercamps

GRAND PRIZE

Central Oregon Community College is hosting 17 camps aimed at local kids ages 10-14 this summer.The camps, called Youth Camp@COCC, include: • Dinner's Ready! • Kung Fu 8 Chinese Language • App Attack! Make Your First GameApp • Design a Profession-

Kaci Ahmuty, 42, and Gayle Keffer, 74

al Website

• Make Your First Video Game • Aviation Exploration • Minecraft Designers • Video GameAnimation • Code Breakers • App Adventures: The Next Level! • LEGOVideo Games • All American Culinary Camps are half-day, weeklong programs that take place June 16 to Aug. 28. Camps cost from $149 to $189. Contact: www.cocc. edu/youthcamp or 541-

'(

WA =.

35

P/ h

•+

Not surprisingly, people arealways telling Kaci and Gayle that they look alike. "All the time. All the time, all the time! It's crazy," said Kaci. Last summer Kaci moved to Bendfrom Alaska along with her husband, Michael, and two daughters, Riley, 9, andCassidy, 5, in order to take over a river rafting company, River Stone Adventures. Within a fewmonths of the move, Kaci learned shehad breast cancer. Her parents, who live in Wyoming, both decided to move out during her treatment in order to help her. For six months, Kaci's parents were by her side, doing dishes, rubbing her feet and dealing with her "chemomonster" rage. The cancer is now in remission andKaci's hair is starting to grow back, although shewill still go through radiation andeventually re-constructive surgery. Kaci says her momsuffered seeing Kaci sick. She kept telling her daughter "I wish I could take that, I would go through it." Kaci shares anadventurous spirit with her mom, who is asenior Olympian and who loved taking her family on long backpacking trips. "She's just totally sweet. Shewould do anything for you," said Kaci.

Sisters Park and Recreation Districtand the Family Resource Center are teaming upto offer two free parenting workshops. Theworkshops are aimed atparents of children age 5to 12 and offer free dinner and childcare. The first, which

takes placeWednesday, will focus on helping parents determine their parenting style and how that influences their children. The second, which takes place May21, will focus onhow parents can encourage children and the relationship between courageand self-esteem. Both workshops take place from 6 to 7:30 p.m. at Sisters Parkand Recreation, 1750 W. McKinney Butte Road.

CHICAGO — For two

decades, Nancy Darling, a psychology professor, lived the itinerant life of a

rising academic — moving 10 times before settling at Oberlin College in Ohio, where she now teaches. She and her husband moved their older son five

times before he left for college, their younger son

from virtual strangers.

"You learn to let people into the private space of your life," Darling says. M ore than 60 percentof

4

Americans have moved to a new community at least

onceintheirlives,according to a 2008 Pew Social

and Demographic Trends survey. Close to 36 million

Americans moved between 2012 and 2013, according to the U.S. Census Bureau. Fourteen percent of fami-

TOP FINISHER Kenzie Salari, 11, Jennifer Salari, 41, and

Renee Douglass, 63 These three not only look alike, they also share personality traits and interests, like shopping, organizing anddecorating. Jennifer says people often say Kenzie is a "mini mom" andask if she and her momare actually sisters. Jennifer is a second-generation Bend resident, former teacher and current stay-at-home mom to her three children, including Kenzie and two boys, ages 9and 3. Reneerecently retired as a teacher from CascadeMiddle School.

lies with children younger TOP FINISHER

than 17 moved in that

Alyssa Pease, 19, and Patrice Pease, 47

period. Often those moves mean

Patrice is amomto twin daughters but says thetwins look nothing alike. Amanda, tall andblonde, looks likeherdad, while Alyssa and Patrice are dead-ringers. Patrice sayssheandAlyssa also sharethe samesilly sense of humor. Bothdaughters arefreshmen whoplay soccer at the University of Idaho. Alyssawas recently nominated asthe freshmanathlete of the year.

settling farther from blood

relatives and in-laws, leaving many families scrambling to make the

kinds of connections that prove so critical during the child-rearing years. As Darling puts it, "Having someone to call and say, 'I'm running late. Can you pick up my kids at the bus stop and watch them for five minutes'?' makes

the difference between life running pretty smoothly and totally losing it." But how do you begin to forge familial-like bonds

2091 or 541-389-5468.

Rise in 65-pius population

with people who aren't

your family? It's helpful to contem-

plate what we gain from a close-knit family before we figure out how to re-create

one.

By Alandra Johnson• The Bulletin

SeeSupport/D3

hen we decided to host a Mother-Daughter Look-alike Contest, we had no idea what we were getting into. I have spearheaded many contests here at The Bulletin and helped judge Halloween costumes and tasty cookies. But no contest was as Challenging tO judge aS thiS One. We reCeiVed mOre than 140 entrieS, many Of

O See additional photos on The Bulletin's website: bendbulletin.cem/leekalike

which were striking. The pictures made us laugh and smile. Some moms and daughters bear resemblance to one another not just through physical features, but through posture and poses and the way their eyes crinkle up. We picked five top choices, but another two dozen could have just as easily made the cut. Thanks for sharing your photos with us. To check out all of the entries, visit bendbulletin.com/lookalike. SEE D4 FOR MORE PHOTOS

Sites toget you started Need help jump-starting your village? • Creatingextended families.cemconnects people with intergenerational or peer-to-peer relationships. "Matches are intended to develop into long-term familylike relationships, which may include such activities as sharing holidays, providing emotional support and having someonewho cares," according to the site.

— From staff reports

Correction In a story headlined "A song worth singing," which appeared Friday, May2, on PageD1,the creators of the Sing Here Nowchorus were misidentified. It was created by the Alzheimer's Association Oregon Chapter andEarthtones Music Therapy Services. Dawn Iwamasa's last name wasalso misspelled. The Bulletin regrets the errors.

By HeidiStevens Chicago Tribune

create a village of support

Contact: 541-549-

More than afifth of the country's population will be 65 or older in 2030, according to new population estimates the U.S. CensusBureau released this month. The bureau's estimates predict 72.7 million Americans will be 65 or older in 2030; the age group will make up 20.3 percent of the country's population. The number of seniors will grow to 79.7 million in 2040, when they are expected to make up 21percent of the country's population, and 83.7 million in 2050, when people in this age group will make up 20.9 percent of the population. According to the report, 43.1 million Americans were 65or older in 2012. Seniors made up 13.7percent of the country's total population that year.

on s a ter a move

three times. So Darling knows what it's like to

383-7270.

Free parenting workshops

For in

u

TOP FINISHER Kayla Krumvieda and her mother Suzanne Lind-Krumvieda

Suzanne andKayla werefloating the John DayRiver together over Mother's Dayweekend. In addition to sharing the samesmile, they are also both involved in education. Kayla is ateacher in Madras, while Suzanne hasserved as asecretary at Sisters High School for more than 20 years.

TOP FINISHER Ashley, 14, and her mother Leslie Lehnherr, 35

In addition to sharing strikingly similar looks, Leslie andAshley also have similar personalities, quiet and a bit timid. Ashley is aneighth-grader at High Desert Middle School. Leslie serves as a manager for a residential assistance program for those with disabilities. Leslie says sheand her daughter love swimming, shopping and just hanging out together.

Two other sites that may be of assistance: • Sittercity.com isa national site for locating baby sitters, nannies, pet sitters, senior companions, house sitters, housekeepers and tutors. The company currently serves 33 c>t>es>nthe U.S. • Care.cemis an international site that matches people in16 countries with baby sitters, senior caretakers pet sitters and other household help. Parents can paytheir baby sitters through the Care.com site.


D2 THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014

-PI,US

Email information for the Activities Calendar at least 10days before publication to communitylife@bendbulletin.com, or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.

NO TIME FOR RETIREMENT

ACTIVITIES CALENDAR Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1050.

TODAY BEND KNIT-UP:Meeting in the Sanctuary room; $2 per meeting; 10a.m.-noon; Rosie Bareis Community Campus, 1010 N.W. 14th St.; 541-728-0050. THE GOLDEN AGECLUB: Pinochle; 12:45-4p.m.;GoldenAge Club,40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. BINGO:6 p.m.; American Legion Post ¹44, 704 S.W. Eighth St., Redmond; 541-548-5688.

SATURDAY DAUGHTERS OFTHE AMERICAN REVOLUTION:Featuring an

awards ceremony; 1 p.m.;Aspen Ridge Retirement Community, 1010 N.E. Purcell Blvd., Bend; 541-322-6996. CHESS CLUBMEETING: Allages and level s welcome; 2-5 p.m.;

SUMDAY BINGO:12:30 p.m.; American Legion Post ¹44, 704 S.W. Eighth St., Redmond; 541-548-5688. THE GOLDENAGE CLUB: Pinochle; 12:45-4p.m.;Golden Age Club,40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. PFLAG CENTRALOREGON MEETING:Featured speaker is Zachary Richard, of B Positive Group -"Living with HIV"; 6:30 p.m.; Nativity Lutheran Church, 60850 S.E. Brosterhous Road, Bend; 541-728-3843 or www.

pflagcentraloregon.org.

MONDAY CRIBBAGECLUB: Newcomers welcome; 6-8:30 p.m.;Elks Lodge, 63120 N.E. Boyd Acres Road, Bend;

541-382-1371.

Redmond; 541-548-5688.

TUESDAY

THURSDAY

BEND KNIT-UP:5-7 p.m.; Gossamer, 1326 N.W. Galveston Avenue; 541-728-0050.

THE GOLDENAGE CLUB: Pinochle; 12:45-4p.m.;Golden AgeClub,40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. BINGO:No outside food, must be 18; $21 starter pack; 6 p.m., doors open at 4:30 p.m.; Elks Lodge, 63120 N.E. Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-389-7438 or www. Bendelkslodge.org. BOW WOWBINGO:$1 per bingo card; 6:30-8:30 p.m.; Seventh Street Brew House, 855 S.W. Seventh St., Redmond; 541-9230882 or www.brightsideanimals. org/events/bow-wow-bingo. SPEECHANDDEBATENIGHT: Hosted by the MVHS competitive Speechand Debateteam, opento the public; 6:30 p.m.; Mountain ViewHighSchool,2755 N.E.27th St., Bend; 541-383-6360.

WEDMESDAY NEWCOMERS CLUB OFBEND: Hospitality coffee for new or prospective members, call for directions; free, registration requested; 10 a.m.-noon; Bend location; 541-317-3592. KIWANISCLUB OF REDMOND: noon-1 p.m.; Juniper Golf Course, 1938 S.W. Elkhorn Ave.; 541-5485935 or www.redmondkiwanis.org. THE GOLDENAGE CLUB: Pinochle; 12:45-4p.m.;GoldenAge Club,40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. BINGO:6 p.m.; American Legion Post ¹44, 704 S.W. Eighth St.,

90-somet ing an sti seing omes By Paul Owers

Gorbach and Abrams had never met until t hi s w eek.

Sun Sentinel

Abrams and her business

FORT LAUDERDALE, Fla. — At 91 years old, real

partner, Suzanne Block, sold

estate agent Claire Abrams aboutthree dozen homes last has a time-tested strategy year. for selling homes. Abrams grew up in Toronto "I take customers out on and moved to Florida in 1988. the golf course," Abrams Her most memorable transacsaid, "and if you don't beat

tions were in Scarsdale, N.Y.,

them too badly, you might sell them a house." Woody Gorbach, a year younger than A b rams, also sells real estate full-

in the 1970s, when she sold homes to several New York

Rangers hockey playersand ended up attending hockey games for free.

time, mostly in south Palm Beach, Fla. He tried retir-

Her best year ever: 1995,

when she earned more than ing once, in 1998, at age 74. $1 million in commissions It wasn't for him. while working for Coldwell Even in an era when Banker. people work well past the A widow with two children traditional retirement age and four g r anddaughters, of 65, Abrams and Gorbach Abrams stands only 4 feet 9,

T e oun ation or eat ya in

remain exceptional. And but it's best not to underestithey work for t h e same mate her. She once rattled off

company, Lang Realty, though in separate offices.

a phone number from memory that Block had given her six They insist they don't weeks before. "Real estate flows through need the money; they keep

By Mimi Whitefield The Miami Herald

MIAMI — Astrid Flaherty

nimbly hops off a low platform

working for the thrill of the

and then swoops from side to

deal.

side touching orange plastic cones. Though she is 70 years old and a breast cancer survivor, she seems barely winded. Her secret: lifelong exercise and healthy eating.

"I love the action," Gor- just this little old lady, watch out." bach said. Gorbach is an Army vetNeither Abrams nor Goreran who served in World bach intends to call it a career War II and spent most of anytime soon. Abrams might his 60-year real estate ca- get indignant if you even menreer in Bridgeport, Conn., tion it. "Are you kidding?" she said. where he primarily was a "If I retired, it would be the mortgage broker. Here, he focuses on con- end of me. I really believe real dominiums upto $500,000 estate is what's keeping me along South Ocean Bou- alive." levard. His son, Donald, a

*'Exercise is the best anti-aging pill you cen take," says Dawn Davis, a fitness instruc-

tor at Shula's Athletic Club in Miami Lakes, Fla.

And Flaherty has discovered on her own what doc-

1

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; .

seniorbroker associate for

Lang Realty in the same M analapan, Fla.,office,

tors and fitnessexperts are

saying: People can age more successfully if they develop a healthy lifestyle when they're young that includes exercise,

helped when she was diag-

nosed with breast cancer in 2007. "My doctors were

Cw Griffin /Miami Herald via Mcclatchy-Tribune NewsService

Per s onal trainer Rickie Ali works with Laura Fuentes at a gym in Miami Lakes, Fla. Building cardiovas-

social media and electronic

cu larhealthaswellasmusclema ss andbone density can make iteasieras one ages.

back from my chemo sessions day activities," he says. "By de- just lie there like a limp rag so quickly," she says. fault, the body gets leaner. But and wouldn't be able to get up," "People need to think about t h at is not my motivation." Eaves says. the aging process throughAn y one who wants health Now a f te r a yea r of out their lives. I know it's hard for life needs to address life- thrice-weekly training seswhen you're 20 years old," says style habits, nutrition, wellness sions with Davis, he says the Dr. Sara Czaja, professor of and fitness at every phase of strength and flexibility he had psychiatry and behavioral sci- their lives, Ali says. as a runner have come back. ences and the scientific direcA bas i c mantra for anyone As people age they need to tor of the Center on Aging at who wants to age well is move, adapt to changing realities, the University of Miami's Mill- move, move. Czaja says. "Your life may be er School of Medicine. In the 20s and early 30s, that different but that doesn't mean "It's really important to take means building strong musdes, you're not aging successfully." advantage of what we know," bone density and as healthy a The good news is that even Czaja says, "and we do know a cardiovascular system as possi- if you've never exercised or halot about how to age healthily." ble, Ali says. "It's like when you ven't worked out regularly, it's That i n c ludes build a house. You still possible to ease back into a staying s o c ially need to build a fitness routine and find success engaged through- Wh at We're alSO so lid foundation." at any age. out life and being le g f r ljifg m p re And anyon e Laura Fuentes, 39, an office • mindful at a young who embarks on manager from Hialeah, Fla., age of the dangers a fitness program says she returned to the gym of smoking, the PIIeimPOrtanCe nee ds to improve when she found she couldn't links between skin pf ef l gpgf'flg t heir n u trition as control her weight anymore • cancer and overexwell. "Think of and was feeling pain walking fI P ~ posure to the sun foodasa fuellike up and down the stairs. and having recom- eXerCiSe. That gas f or a car," Ali In a year working with a mended preventive l egdS gp rl pg says. "You might trainer and doing corrective exs ~e~ g , Cz a j a want to drive that ercise for her posture, she has On ybe~ger OA/y e er says. car five days a lost30pounds."I feelphenome"A lot of chronic CBI'dlOVBSCUIBr wee k, but if the nal," she says. "My breathing is disease — diabetes, he g/~Q QU~g/Sp ga s i s n't t here, better. I stand up straight now." high-blood p r esyou can't do it." But it's important before besure, cardiovascu- be t t er COgnitiVe As pe ople head ginning an exercise regime, lar disease, obesity h e a l t h . t oward mi d d l e says Ali, to get medical clear— may be preventage, their metab- ance from a doctor and let — Dr.SaraCzafa, olism may slow your trainer know if there are ed by maintaining healthy Iifestyie Center en Aging at the and a more sed- any limitations. He also recthroughout life too," UniversitY of Miami's entary l i festyle ommends a physical and lifeMiller School of and chronic ail- style assessment to establish a she says. Medicine ments may begin baseline for building a fitness "What we're also learning more and to take a toll. progfam. more is the importance of enA li says the exercise move- Dr. Anaisys Ballesteros, a gaging in physical exercise. ments for those at mid-life are family practice physician with That leads to not only better b a sically the same as for a Baptist Health Medical Group, cardiovascular health but also younger person, but the num- said her key advice to younger better cognitive health," Czaja ber of repetitions and intensity patients is: Don't forget your annual preventive physical. says. "There is suggested ev- mayvary. idence that being obese can F o r older people, it's import- Younger people don't tend causecognitiveproblems." ant to work o n m ovements to come in until they're sick, But the reality is what ini- t h a t encourage better balance, she says. But regular preventially motivates many people to flexibility and stability, Ali tive screenings can show them exercise is concern about their says. He might have people in whether they are at risk for appearance — nottheirhealth, this age group do balancing diabetes or high blood pressays Rickie Ali, a fitness/well- exercises on one leg, work on sure when they are still young ness specialist and personal posture and alignment and do enough to modify diet, lifestyle — including controlling trainer at Shula's Athletic Club. s t r etches. "The fitness business knows "If you have strong musdes stress, fitness and weight, says this — with the ads about six- a n d c ore, it's easier to stop Ballesteros. Even though she's only 27, pack abs and all that," he says. yourself from falling and riskStephanie Martinez says she You can get lean following i n ginjury,"Davissays. some of the programs now in Ch a r les Eaves, 75, a retired realized a few years ago it was vogue, he says, but they are not salesman who trains with Da- time to make some changes complete, and some also put vis, was almost an everyday herself. When she was younger, she people at risk of injury by try- r unner before a recurrent foot thought nothing of eating a ingto dotoo muchtoo fast. inju r y sidetrackedhim. "My main goal for people is Af t e r he stopped running,whole pizza or a big plate of for them to have the fitness they "my r esilience just w a sn't food. "I'm Hispanic so a big need to get through their every- there. I felt like if I fell, I would plate of food is a big plate-

SlNCE 1980

12 sales a year. Gorbach concedes that many buyers and sellers want to work with younger agents who are savvy with transactions. But experience and personality still

amazed that I was able to come

~

TOUCHMARK

said his father handles 10 to

a healthy diet, sufficient sleep

and watching their weight. Being in good shape also

her veins like w ater," said Block, 53. "If you think she's

count for something, he

rice, beans, protein, plantains,

•3

said.

avocado, tomatoes and then I would always have dessert, a

very sweet dessert, like mango marmalade with c r eam

ALL,NEW STATEOF THE ART DEALERSHIP(

Even though she was active, her weight began to creep up-

I

cheese."

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first 20, then 30 pounds — and

she tired more easily. That's when she began to exercise, made healthy changes in her kitchen and got creative with recipes. Although Martinez is busy with graduate school and her job as a speech

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was younger, my family would have gone bike-riding instead of to the mall," she says. "Parents need to give their children

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healthy options."

Mr. Sun Solar A Neil Kelly Company

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FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

PARENTS EeKIDS

D3

Email information for the Family Calendar at least 10days before publication to communitylifeibendbulletin.com, or click on "Submit an Event"at www.bendbulletin.com. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.

FAMILY CALENDAR with disabilities; $6 plus fees for matinee, $10 plus fees for evening show; 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org. "BLEMISHED,A MUSICAL": Playwright competition winner Katelyn Alexander's play about an ex-cabaret performer and a minister is produced; $19, $16 for students and seniors; 7:30 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater.com. "I REMEMBER YOU": A play by Bernard Slade about a lounge pianist-singer that meets a young beautywho resembles awoman from a past love affair; $19, $15 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3890803 or www.cascadestheatrical. org.

TODAY SPROUT FILMFESTIVAL:An international short film festival showcasing the artistry of people with disabilities; $6 plus fees for matinee, $10 plus fees for evening show; 11:30 a.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-3170700 or www.towertheatre.org. SLAMTASTIC:The Harlem Wizards perform against the

Cascade Mountaineers and more; proceedsbenefit Cascade

Middle School Sparrow Club; $12, students $9 plus fees in advance, $15, students $10 at the door;

6:30 p.m., doors open5:30 p.m.;

Summit High School, 2855 N.W. Clearwater Drive, Bend; www. harlemwizards.com. "PIRATES OFPENZANCE": Crook County Performing Arts Department presents the classic tale by Gilbert and Sullivan; $8, $5 for students and seniors; 7 p.m.; Crook County High School, 1100 S.E. Lynn Blvd., Prineville; 541-416-6900 ext. 3132 or anita. hoffman©crookcounty.k12.or.us. "PRIDE AND PREJUDICE":A new adaption of Jane Austen's story of Elizabeth Bennett and her family's society; $4 for students, $7 for adults; 7 p.m.; Bend High School, 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-355-3700. SPROUT FILMFESTIVAL:An international short film festival showcasing the artistry of people

proceeds benefit Rising Stars Preschool; $10, $5 for children younger than age 11; 9:15 a.m., registration starts 8:15 a.m.; La PineCommunity Campus, 51605 Coach Road; 541-536-8362 or www.risingstartspreschool.org. "THE METROPOLITANOPERA: LA CENERENTOLA":Starring Joyce DiDonato in the Cinderella title role, with Juan Diego Glorez as her Prince Charming; opera performance transmitted live in high definition; $24, $22 seniors, $18 children; 9:55 a.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-2901. 15TH ANNUAL BOWL FORKIDS' SAKE:Hosted by Big Brothers Big Sisters of Deschutes County, with pizza, prizes, bowling and brews; free for spectators; 10 a.m.; Sun Mountain Fun Center, 300 N.E. Bend River Mall Ave., Bend; 541312-6047 or www.bbbsco.org. PRINEVILLEHOTSHOT MEMORIAL RUN:Featuring 5K run/walk, 10K run and children's fun run followed by a barbecue; proceeds benefit wild land firefighters and memorial monuments; $25 in advance,$30 on race day, $15 for children's fun run, registration requested; 10 a.m., 9 a.m. registration, 11:15 fun run; Ochoco Creek Park, 450 N.E. Elm St.; 541-815-2050 or www. runningwildfire.org. "PRIDE AND PREJUDICE":A new

SATURDAY GEAR UPFOR SUMMER 2014: Search and Rescue's new/used gear sale, featuring music, food and beer, portions of sale will be donated to Search and Rescue, consignment and drop offs will be accepted; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.;Century Center, 70 S.W. Century Drive,

Bend; www.gearupbend.com/. MOTHER'S DAYCELEBRATION RUN/WALK:CANCELLED, A 5K run and 1-mile walk and kids' fun run to celebrate Mother's Day;

Support

adaption of Jane Austen's story of Elizabeth Bennett and her family's society; $4 for students, $7 for adults; 2 p.m .and 7 p.m.;Bend High School, 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-355-3700. KITTEN BABYSHOWER: Training for individuals and families interested in fostering kittens, as well as tours, cake and punch, foster applications will be available; free; 2-4 p.m.; BrightSide Animal Center, 1355 N.E. Hemlock Ave., Redmond; www.brightsideanimals. org/join-us/foster-in-your-home; 541-923-0882. "PIRATES OFPENZANCE": Crook County Performing Arts Department presents the classic tale by Gilbert and Sullivan; $8, $5 for students and seniors; 7 p.m.; Crook County High School, 1100 S.E. Lynn Blvd., Prineville; 541-416-6900 ext. 3132 or anita. hoffman@crookcounty.k12.or.us. "BLEMISHED,A MUSICAL": Playwright competition winner Katelyn Alexander's play about an ex-cabaret performer and a minister is produced; $19, $16 for students and seniors; 7:30 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-3129626 or www.2ndstreettheater.

com.

"I REMEMBERYOU": A play by Bernard Slade about a lounge pianist-singer that meets a young beautywho resembles awoman from a past love affair; $19, $15

seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3890803 or www.cascadestheatrical.

org.

SUNDAY 7TH ANNUALKITS FORKIDS: Project to provide1,000 hygiene kits for homeless students in Deschutes County, runs through August;; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; 541-330-5683 or arktos© bendbroadband.com. MOTHER'S DAYBRUNCH: Enjoy acoustic music by Mike Biggers, registration required; $38 for adults, $19 for ages 6-12, free for 5 and younger; 11:30 a.m.; FivePine Lodge & Conference Center,1021 Desperado Trail, Sisters; 541549-5900, info@fivepinelodge. com or www.fivepinelodge.com/ portfolios/brunch. OREGON OLDTIME FIDDLERS: Mothers Day potluck lunch at noon, all ages welcome; free, donations accepted; 1-4 p.m.; Powell Butte Community Center, 8404 S.W. Reif Road; 541-647-4789.

WEDMESDAY MOMMY AND ME:An interactive class for children using art, storytelling, animal demonstrations, games more

matter) matchup with yours. "There's a saying: 'Home is theplace you go,and they have

parts. ing invitations that may b e Darling found herself fol- rejected. "You learn to break down Continued from D1 lowing that model when she "We all crave a nonjudg- to let you in,'" says Safer. "But was the new mom in town. boundaries between public mental ear who we can call at maybe you don'twant to go Cheering at soccer games, and private domains without 4 in themorning," saysJeanne there." waiting at s w im le ssons, being too intimate," Darling Safer, a NewYork-based psyMaybe it's an expensive standing around at birthday says. "You might not in vite choanalyst who specializes in plane ride away. Maybe it's parties, she would watch for your new friends over to an sibling and family relations. full of dysfunction. Maybeit's the other parents with whom intimate Christmas dinner, but "We crave that sense of con- just full. That's when you cre- she seemed compatible. you couldinvite everyone over "You like how they parent; to make Christmascookies. Or nection that reminds us we're ate your own connections and not alone, that someone in the rituals. you think you'd like to get to youcould call them up and say, "Many people lack that know them better," she says. 'We're all watching amovie toworld sees usand hears us. I think that's a fundamental hu- warm village of extended fam- "Then you find ways to set up night, and we've got popcorn. ily," says Safer, whowrites ex- a situationwhere both the kids You want to come over'?'" manneed." We also crave consistency, tensively about family strife, and the parents are getting to With luck, rituals will evolve addsDarling. including "Cain's Legacy: Lib- know each other better. Not over time. And r i tuals can "What's really important, erating Siblings From a Life- just a play date for the kids, breed bonds. especially for younger kids, is time of Rage, Shame,Secrecy but,'Why don'tyou come over, stability and ritual," Darling and Regret" (Basic Books). so the kids can play together says. "One of the really nice "And there's much about that and you and I can have a cup things about nearby relatives that'sgood." of tea?'" you know forever and ever,

Amanda Mouttaki, a native Midwesterner w h o m ov e d with her hu sband a nd t wo

ner at grandma's, and Uncle

German immigrant pa rents sons to her husband'snative who came to the United States Morocco in 2013,says chilshortly before World War II dren are an "easy conversation and knew no one. starter."

whether you want to or not, Creating a family you'regoing to do Sunday dinDarling recalls her mother's John is going to fall asleepat the table, and you're all going to playbingo. "Stress is something you

"All the people I grew up have to adjust to," she adds. calling 'aunt' and 'uncle,' none "Ritual is something you nev- of them were blood related er have to adjust to. You just to me," Darling says. "But walk into it. It's the opposite of they were multigenerational, exciting." sustained relationships. M y The beauty of a self-made grandparents and these other village — made up of friends adults created shared rituals and neighbors and other folks — Sunday dinners, vacations who don't share your gene together, the exchanging of pool — is that you can fill it favors. They let each other with people whose livesand into the private parts of their valuesand schedules (no small homes — not just the public

"I think it's a bit of luck,

some trialand error and some

cosmic intervention," says Mouttaki, who blogs about at her life in Morocco at maro-

cmama.com. "Honestly, the best advice is be yourself and

forget all your preconceived notions of politeness.You really just have to put yourself in somewhat uncomfortable situations." That often includes extend-

STORY TIMES and libraryyouth events • For the weekofll//ay 9-15. Story times are free unless otherwisenoted. •$•

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2690 N.E. U.S. HIGHWAY20, BEND; 541-318-7242 • ONCE UPON ASTORY TIME: All ages; 11 a.m. Friday. I

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19530AMBER MEADOW DRIVE,BEND; 541-388-1188 • STORY TIME: All ages; 11 a.m.Thursday. 'II

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175S.W.MEADOW LAKES DRIVE, PRINEVILLE; 541-447-7978 • PRESCHOOLSTORY TIME:Ages3 and older;6:30 p.m. Tuesday and 11a.m.Thursday. • WEE READ: Ages 0-3; 10 a.m. Monday andWednesday. I I

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601 N.W. WALLST.; 541-617-7097 • BABY STEPS: Ages 0-18 months; 11:30 a.m. Wednesday and1:30 p.m. Thursday. • TODDLIN' TALES: Ages18-36 months; 10:15 a.m. and 11 a.m. Tuesdayand10:15 a.m. Wednesday. • PRESCHOOL PARADE:Ages 3-5; 10:30 a.m. Friday and 1:30 p.m. Tuesday. • PAJAMAPARTY:Ages 3-5; 6:45 p.m. Wednesday. • MUSIC, MOVEMENT AND STORIES:Ages3-5;10:30 a.m.Thursday. • MIDDLE GROUND: AGes9-12; drum fun, makeyour own drum; 4 p.m.Tuesday. • $ •

62080 DEAN SWIFT ROAD;541-330-3760 • TODDLIN' TALES:Ages0-3;9:30a.m.W ednesday. • SATURDAY STORIES: All ages; 10 a.m.Saturday. • ROCKIE TALES PUPPET SHOW: Ages3-5;9:30a.m. Thursday. • OLDFASHIONED FAMILY GAME DAY:Allages;2 p.m. Saturday. • MIDDLE GROUND: Ages 9-12; drum fun, makeyour own drum; 2:30 p.m.Wednesday.

($15adults, $12ages 65and older $9ages512, freeages 4and youngerf • WILD WEDNESDAYS: Ages 7-12; treasure hunt; 12:30 p.m.tocloseW ednesday. • BACKPACK EXPLORERS:Ages 3-4; explore museum's animal habitat, share stories andsongs; 10 to 11a.m. Thursday; $15 perchild nonmembers, $10 perchild members. • TOTALLY TOUCHABLETALES: Ages 2-5; storytelling about animals andpeople of the High Desert;10:30 a.m. Tuesday. • I I I 241 S.W. SEVENTHST., MADRAS;541-475-3351 •

• BABIES AND TODDLERS STORY TIME: 10:10 a.m . Tuesday. • PRESCHOOLAND OLDER STORY TIME: Ages3-5;10:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.Tuesday. • SPANISHSTORYTIME: All ages; 1 p.m. Wednesday. •

$ •

16425 FIRSTST.; 541-312-1090 • FAMILY STORY TIME: All ages; 10:30 a.m. Thursday. • TEEN TERRITORY: Ages12-17; 1 p.m. Wednesday. •

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827 S.W. DESCHUTES AVE.; 541-312-1054 • MOTHERGOOSEANDMORE:Ages 0-2;10:15 a.m. and 11 a.m. Thursday. • PRESCHOOLPARADE:Ages3-5;9:45a.m.and1 p.m . Wednesday. • FIESTA DE PIJAMAS EN ESPANOL:Ages0-5;6 p.m. Tuesday. • MUSIC, MOVEMENT AND STORIES:Ages3-5;10:15 a.m. Wednesday. • ROCKIE TALES PUPPET SHOW: Ages3-5;10:30a.m. Monday. •

• • $ •

110 N. CEDAR ST.; 541-312-1070 • FAMILYFUN STORY TIME:Ages 0-5;10:30a.m. Thursday. •

59800S.U.S.HIGHWAY 97,BEND; WWW. HIGHDESERTMUSEUM.ORG;541-382-4754 • UNLESS NOTED, EVENTS INCLUDED WITH ADMISSION

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56855 VENTURELANE;541-312-1080 • FAMILYFUN STORY TIME:Ages 0-5;10:30a.m. Tuesday.

to learn about nature; this week is about sprouts; child should be accompanied by an adult; $10, registration requested; 10:30 a.m.-noon; Juniper Jungle Farm, 22135 Erickson Road, Bend; 503-680-9831 or www. wildheartnatureschool.com. "THE METROPOLITANOPERA: LA CENERENTOLA"ENCORE: Starring Joyce DiDonato in the Cinderella title role, with Juan Diego Glorez as her Prince Charming; opera performance transmitted live in high definition;

$24, $22 seniors, $18children; 6:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 8 IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-2901. REDRAY FRAZIER:The soulrock singer-songwriter performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.

mcmenamins.com.

THURSDAY SPEECHAND DEBATENIGHT: Hosted by the MVHS competitive Speechand Debateteam, opento the public; 6:30 p.m.; Mountain ViewHighSchool,2755 N.E.27th St., Bend; 541-383-6360. CALICO THEBAND:The California country band performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.

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D4

TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014

ADOPT ME

Trouble with ducks

PETS CALENDAR communicate and train your dog to 'leave it,"wait' and walk on aloose

SATURDAY ADULT DOGTRAINING LEVEL 2: Six-week class designed to help you better communicate and train your dog to 'leave it,"wait' and walk on Submitted photo

Willie loves the outdoors Meet Willie, a3-year-old miniature poodlemix. Williewalks well on aleashand loves belly rubs andtoysand canplaya meangame oftug.Hecanbeunsure of theunpredictablemovements of childrenandwillneed to live among adults. Visit Willie at the Humane Society of Central Oregon, 61170SE 27th St, Bend, and meetall thedogs,cats and small animalswaiting for loving homes. Adoptionsincludespay or neuter,health exam,microchip ID, vaccination, collar, IDtag, license,foodandmore.

a loose leash;classalso addresses challenges such as jumping, barking and digging; registration required; $99.95; 1-2 p.m.; Petco, 3197 N. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-0510. KITTEN BABYSHOWER: Training for individuals and families who are interested in fostering kittens; applications will be available at the shower along with cake, punch and nursery tours; free; 2-4 p.m.; BrightSide Animal Center, 1355 N.E. Hemlock Ave., Redmond; 541-923-0882; www. brightsideanimals.org/join-us/ foster-in-your-home.

SUNDAY ADULT DOGTRAINING LEVEL1:Sixweek class designed to helpyoubetter

Learn all the essential skills to have a well-behaved dog taught by certified

leash; classalsoaddresseschallenges

professional dogtrainers including

such as jumping, barking and digging; registration required; $99.95; 4-5 p.m.; Petco, 3197 N.U.S.Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-0510. PUPPY PLAYTIME:Puppies must be 2-6 months old andhavehadat least one set of vaccinations with proof required before eachplaytime session; free; 6:30 p.m.; Petco, 3197 N.U.S. Highway 97,Bend; 541-382-0510.

a two-hour orientation class and training manual; registration required; $135.00; 6-7:15 p.m.; Friends for Life Dog Training, 2121 S.W. Deerhound Avenue, Redmond; www.friendsforlifedogtraining.com; 541-350-5869.

MONDAY ADULT DOGTRAINING LEVEL 1: Six-week class designed to help you better communicate and train your dog to 'leave it,"wait' and walk on

aloose leash;class alsoaddresses challenges such as jumping, barking and digging; registration required; $99.95; 1-2 p.m.; Petco, 3197 N. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-0510.

BASICMANNERS DOG TRAINING:

• We recently acquired • two S w e dish B l u e

May 22

their pen, but that doesn't

ADULT DOGTRAINING LEVEL 2:Six-week class introduces distractions and expands knowledge ofcuessuchas'sit'and 'stay'as well as behaving politely around other people and dogs; registration required; $99.95; 1:30-2:30 p.m.; Petco, 3197 N. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-0510.

barking and digging; registration required; $99.95; 3-4 p.m.; Petco, 3197 N. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-0510.

SEPARATIONANXIETY AND DOG PLAY:Nicole Wilde, dog trainer, author and international speaker,

Q

THURSDAY

a loose leash;classalso addresses challengessuchasjumping,

May 17

By Marc Morrone Newsday

ducks. They were ducklings when we got them. Now, they are almost full grown. Suddenly, they have gotten into a habit of playing in their water dispenser. They splash it all over and make a huge mess in the chicken house. They have a pool outside and inside

THURSDAY

SATURDAY

TUESDAY

will present on separation anxiety and dog play; registration required; $145; 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; Friends for Life Dog Training, 2121 S.W. Deerhound Avenue, Redmond; www.friendsforlifedogtraining.com; 541-350-2869, ADULT DOGTRAINING LEVEL1: Six-week class designed to help you better communicate and train your dog to 'leave it,"wait' and walk on

make a difference. The thing I am worried about is that we have young chickens who share the house

BEND DOODLE PLAY DATE: For those interested in meeting other fun-loving, gregarious, happy-golucky Doodles and their parents; free; 5:30-6:30 p.m.; Pine Nursery Park, 3750 N.E. Purcell Blvd.; www. meetup.com/Bend-DoodleClub; 541-610-2450.

with the ducks. I don't want the chicks getting too wet.

What should I do? • I would get s ome • very large marbles or

A

clean smooth stones and

put them in the water basin. They will limit the amount of the duck's bill that enters

MOTHER-DAUGHTER LOOK-ALIKE PHOTOS,CONTINUED FROM D1

the water dish, and thus less water will get splashed about. The only downside is that they may not be able to

drink as fast as they want to, but the house and chicks will stay dry.

I! u

Q

• Our 6 -yea r -old • Springer spaniel has had extremely bad dandruff for as long as we can remember. It is so bad that dandruff drifts off ev-

Cariesa and Megan Romero.

Submitted by Sandra Brown

erything he touches and anywhere he goes. The veterinarians advised us to put him on a grain-free

Marcy Ochsner and her daughter.

diet, which we have also te

done for years — Natural Balance sweet potatoes and

y/

chicken or venison, etc.

-

to no avaiL We have him sham-

e

p ooed

w i th

oatm e a l

shampoo. We give him two doses of salmon oil and a fish oil tablet daily, as well as one flaxseed oil tablet a day, all to no avail. The dandruff does Submitted by Gail Heywood.

Kathy Gilbert and Melisa.

not seem to bother him;

Lori Legg and daughter.

he does not scratch an inordinate amount, but we

find all this dandruff everywhere very unpleasant and would appreciate any advice you may give us. • Everything you are • doing sounds correct to me except for one thing — the flaxseed oil. This is

iY,' •4

• 'tet I

y,pl '

A

one of the bestcures for

dry skin in a dog and has been in use for hundreds Barbara Smiley and Skyler Howe

Christine Milstid and mother Vicki.

Amy Mcoonald and Claire McDonald.

of years, but the dose is one

teaspoon of raw flaxseed oil for every 10 pounds of body weight, and a dog your spaniel's size should get around four teaspoons a day rather than just the one

capsule. I would advise you to try this with a good daily brushing and see what happens.

Allsha and Hannah submitted by Karen Judson.

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FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

D5

ADVICE EeENTERTAINMENT

e ome ac 'returnsto TV SPOTLIGHT By Meredith Blake Los Angeles Times

Valerie Cherish just won't

quit: Nine years after it last aired, "The Comeback" will return to HBO this fall for a

Doug Hyun/HBO via The Associated Press

Michael Patrick King and Lisa Kudrow, creators of the HBO comedy series "The Comeback," talk on the show's set. The program will be returning this fall.

King. I t f o llows C herish, a washed-up sitcom actress, played in a meta twist by Kudrow, as she attempts to make a Hollywood comeback. Her

on HBO, prompting snarky headlines about Kudrow's post-"Friends" career. Despite, or perhaps because of, its short run, the series has since been embraced as a cult

effortsare filmed for a faux

classic.

statement. "I can't wait to find out what Valerie's been up to

Rumors began to swirl about a possible return of

since we last met." So just what might that be?

"The Comeback" a few weeks

HBO's announcement includ-

ago, and on Monday HBO made it official.

ed scant information about

Optimistic future

thinks she has it all figured out this time. She doesn't."

reality series, also called "The limited, six-episode run. Comeback." The original series, a sharp satire of show business and Shaky start reality television, was created The comedy, which reby "Friends" star Lisa Kudceived low ratings and midrow and "Sex and the City" dling reviews, was canceled show runner Michael Patrick in 2005 after just 13 episodes

'The Comeback' holds

La nguage: Disney clean.

The kidattractor factor: Kids caught in the act of "being a handful" to their parents.

Sex:A fairy gale courtship.

Goodlessons/bad lessons:

DOROTHY'SRETURN" Rating:PG for some scary images and mild Peril What it's about:Dorothy is summoned back to Oz to deal with the mischief of the Wicked Witch's evil brother, The Jester. The kid attractor factor: Dorothy catches Up with the Scarecrow, the Cowardly Lion and the Tin Man. Dorothy sings like Lea Michele from "Glee!"

Goodlessons/dad lessons:"No good can come from the reign of a fool." Violence:Animated flying monkeys are still scary, char-

Parents' advisory:OnlY thinlY connected to "The Wizard of Oz," this one is aimed more at the very young, best-suited for 8-and-Under '

MOMS NIOHTOUT" Rating:PG for mild thematic elem entsand some action What it's about:A trio of moms get caught up in a fourth mom's missing toddler during a wacky night out on the town.

There's no such thing as a perfect parent. Violence:Slapstick, a dead-bird joke. Language:Nearly spotless Sex:Not quite discussed, though there's a frazzled unwed mom in the mix. Drugs:None to speak of. Parents' advisory:Family friendly, though the "moms gone mild" nature of this is sure to bore younger kids — OK for 10-and-up.

It Anyway?" —Comedian Kee-

gan-MichaelKey("Key & Peele") is the guest star in this new episode. He joins Ryan Stiles, Colin Mochrieand Wayne Brady in creating improvisational games,

sketchesandsongs basedon

suggestions from the studio audience. Host Aisha Tyler awards points to the performers and announces a winner at the end of "Keegan-Michael Key 2." 8:30 p.m. on MAX, Movie: uVehicle19" —After his success with the"Fastand the Furious" franchise, the late Paul Walker starred in this Johannesburg-setaction tale, casting him as a newly paroled man wh o finds his way back into trouble fast ... unwittingly, thanks to his rental car. It happens to be Submitted photo

In the Disney animated film "Legends of Oz: Dorothy's Return," Dorothy faces the Wicked Witch's evil brother in the land of Oz.

Brie a sence rom a usives ouse

MOVIE TIMESTODAY • There may be an additional fee for 3-0and IMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to change after press time. I

Dear Abby: I'm a 27-year-old woman trapped in a loveless marriage. My husband is a few years younger, and very co-dependent. Before he dated me, he had never had a girlfriend or a sexual encounter. I came into the relation-

ship with a child and some trust/fear issues because my ex had abused me. My husband has

DFP,R

ABBY

forced to relocate.

abusers into returning for more I 'm torn an d a f r aid. I w e n t punishment. Don't wait to reach out because through with the marriage only to please my family, as the abuse your son's physical and emotionstarted before the wedding. It has al health depend on it. If not for been a year and a half, and all yourself, do it for him. I can think about is getting out. Dear Abby:I have a friend who Help me, please. lives a few states away. We talk on — Canadian Reader the phone every week. Either she Dear Reader: Of calls me or I call her. Every time course I will help. she calls me, it's when she is drivDeciding to l eave ing somewhere. As soon as she

now become verbal-

an abusive partner

arrives at her destination or pulls

ly, sexually and to a can be wrenching up in her driveway, she says, "I'm lesser degree, physically abusive, as well as frightening. However, home (here) now. Gotta go!" and to the point of striking my 5-year- because abuse tends to escalate, hangs up. old son. I threw him out for that, it is what you M UST do. Your This has been going on for but caved to pressure from my and your child's safety could de- years. I stay on the phone all the family to take him back. They pend on it. It is shameful that your time she rambles on and never cut think he's a "stabilizing" influ- family isn't supportive, but don't her short. It's really starting to get ence in my life. They don't know let that stop you. Relocate if you to me. What should I do'? about, or can't grasp, his abuse or

must.

the abuse I survived previously. If

You need to form an escape Dear Fuming:If this has been plan. The way to do that is to call happening "for years" and you

I hint at it, they accuse me of "lying for attention."

My husband has left for basic training with the Army and will be gone for a few months. I already feel freer, lighter and more able to cope with things. If I leave him while he's away, the social and family repercussions will be devastating. My son and I may be

— Fuming In Florida

the National Domestic Violence

Hotline. The phone number is 800-799-7233. Counselors there can referyou to help in yourarea — they have done this for other Canadian women. They also offer educationand empowerment pro-

grams so that victims will be less likely to be sweet-talked by their

HAPPY BIRTHDAYFORFRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014:This yearyou always seem to find solutions to your and other people's problems. If you're in an artistic or creative field, you could be entering a banner year. Your home becomes a higher priority than in the past. As long

as you haveavenue to expresses your high creativity, you will be content. If you are single, you will Stars showthe kind meet someone in of day you'll have yo ur daily life, sim** * * * D ynamic ply by going about ** * * Positive yo u r everyday ** * Average business. If you ** So-so are attached,you * Difficult will be unusually content to stay at home, though you might have astrong desire to redecorate. Remember to keep your sweetie informed of what is going on. VIRGO intrigues you, either because of or despite his or her remoteness.

ARIES (March21-April 19) ** * * You'll float into the weekend feeling good, as if you haveaccomplished a major goal. Take time to make anappointment with the doctor, or perhaps schedule a long-overdue haircut. Do more for yourself, not just for others. Tonight: Happily head home.

YOURHOROSCOPE By Jacqueline Bigar

risk may be worth taking. Takeyour time in making this decision. Reach out to an older family member. Tonight: You don't need to go far.

are just now writing me about it,

I'd call that one slow burn. Pick up the phone, call your friend and tell her exactly how you feel about it.

If you don't, she'll continue doing what she has been doing because she thinks it's all right with you. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com or P.O. Box69440,Los Angeles, CA 90069

** * * Emphasize what is positive about a situation. You will need to detach and take a look at what is happening, as you could be distorting what is going on. Some of your assumptions might be coloring your vision. Tonight: Enjoy the moment, and be where the crowds are.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec. 21)

** * * Deal with one person directly, ** * * * W hatever you blurt out seems and don't let anyone or any issue sidetrack you from the moment. Fatigue seems to to be appreciated. Be reasonable in a disyourdecisions.You could have an cussion with a loved one who is making an m ark attempt to be more open. You might need offer that you need to checkout. Refuse to feel pressured. Tonight: Spend time with a to relax with a friend a little more often, as this person reflects a novel view of life. favorite person. Tonight: Visit with a close pal. CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan.19) ** * * * Your ability to see past the obLEO (July23-Aug. 22) ** * * You might want to open a door vious will make a big difference to several and change your direction. Right now, associates. Thisgroup seeksunusual yet your well-being and fiscal soundness need effective solutions. You are more groundto be your highest priorities. Someone ed than you have been in the past. Listen close to you might be encouraging you to to news openly. Tonight: Be willing to walk let go and give in to your wilder side. Don't. into uncharted territory. Tonight: Tap into your intuition.

CANCER (June21-July22)

VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22)

AQUARIUS (Jan. 28-Feb.18)

** * * You might want to move in a new ** * * You could be more in touch with direction with the urging of a partner. your feelings than you are aware. Remain You couldbe uncomfortable with what confident thatyou will make the right comes up in a conversation. Questionyour move at the right time. Whatever you are direction and choose carefully, but do not focused on iswhereyou will succeed. TAURUS (April 20-May2D) fall back into a rut! Tonight: Chat over a Someone you meet t oda y coul d be unusu** * * * Y our imagination proves to be leisurely dinner. ally important to your life. Tonight: Out.

a resource, notonlyfor you, but alsofor

a loved one. Some of your wild flights of fancy might make others giggle. Schedule some special time for a child who values your company. Usecaution with your funds. Tonight: Let the good times roll.

GEMINI (May 21-June28) ** * * You will be sharing your ideas with both willing and unwilling audiences. Somehow, you'll sense that a financial

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Dct. 22)

PISCES (Feb.19-March28)

** * You could be overwhelmed by what is happening around you. As a result, the instinct to pull back and cocoon is likely to emerge. You might have doubts about yourself or another key person. Make it OK to assume a holding pattern. Tonight: In the limelight.

** * * You are full of fun, and you'll enjoy yourself no matter which direction you head in. It appears as if a key person might be pushing you to make choices that he or she would prefer. Observe this person's manipulative style. You will know what to do! Tonight: All smiles.

SCORPIO (Dct. 23-Nov.21)

what the new season will entail, only hinting that "Valerie

8 p.m. on(CW), "WhoseLineIs

This guide, compiled by Orlando Sentinel film critic Roger Moore, is published here every Friday. It should be used with the MPAA rating system for selecting movies suitable for children. Films rated G, PG or PG-13 are included, along with R-rated films that may have entertainment or educational valuefor older children with parental guidance.

acters madefrom porcelain are

of its many fans, including many of us here at HBO," said HBO programming president Michael Lombardo in a

TV TODAY

PARENTS'GUIDE TO MOVIES "LEGENDS OFOZ:

a special place in the hearts

© King Features Syndicate

I

intent on exposing local police corruption. 9p.m. on29, "SharkTank" — In this new episode, Kevin O'Leary, who knows his wine, shares his expertise with an entrepreneur who's pitching a lighter, healthier version of a full-bodied variety. Robert Her-

javec advises aformer merchant

I I

Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680S.W. Powerhouse Drive, 800-326-3264 • THEAMAZING SPIDER-MAN 2(PG-13) 11:45 a.m., 12:45, 3, 4, 6:15, 7:15, 9:35 • THE AMAZING SPIDER-MAN 23-D (PG-13) 1:15, 4:30, 7:45 • THEAMAZINGSPIDER-MAN2IMAX3-D (PG-13)Noon, 3:25, 6:40, 9:50 • BEARS (G)1:45, 3:55, 6:05 • BRICK MANSIONS (PG-13) 9:05 • CAPTAINAMERICA:THEWINTERSOLDIER (PG-13) 12:10, 3:40, 6:55, 10 • DIVERGENT (PG-13) 1:35, 4:45, 8 • DRAFT DAY (PG-13) 1:40, 4:25, 7:55 • FADINGGIGOLO(R) 12:35, 2:55, 7:40, 10:05 • THE GRAND BUDAPESTHOTEL(R) 1:25, 4:15, 7:20, 9:55 • HEAVEN ISFORREAL(PG)12:55, 4:10, 7:30 • LEGENDSDFDZ: DDRDTHY'8 RETURN(PG) 2:10, 4:40, 9:25 • LEGENDSDFDZ: DDRDTHY'8 RETURN3-D (PG) 11:50 a.m., 7:05 • MDMS' NIGHTDUT(PG) 1,3:30, 6:45, 9:15 • NEIGHBORS (R) 12:30, 3:15,6:30, 9:30, 10 • THEOTHER WOMAN (PG-13)12:20,3:45,6:25,9:10 • RID 2(G) 12:05, 2:45, 6,9 • Accessibility devices are available for some movies. •

carrying a hiddenpassenger,a woman (NaimaMcLean) who's

r

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McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 541-330-8562 • 300: RISE DFANEMPIRE (R) 6 • THAT AWKWARD MOMENT(R) 9 • After 7p.m.,showsare21andolderonly.Youngerthan 21 may attend screenings before 7p.m.ifaccompanied by a legal guardian.

seaman with a deep-sea treasure hunting business. Three men seekfunding for their collapsible kayak, and a couple from California pitch cinnamon buns with a little something extra. 18 p.m. on 8, "Blue Bloods" — When asupposed suicide

appears tohavesomeunsavory links to some members of the force, Frank(Tom Selleck) turns to Inspector General Kelly Peterson (guest star BebeNeuwirth) for help getting at the truth in the season finale, "Exiles." Donnie Wahlberg, Will Estes and Bridget Moynahan also star. ct zap2it

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Redmond Cinemas,1535S.W.OdemMedo Road, 541-548-8777 • THEAMAZING SPIDER-MAN 2(PG-13)3:30,6:30,9:30 • HEAVENIS FOR REAL (PG)4,6:I5,8:30 • NEIGHBORS (R) 4:45, 7: I5, 9:30 • THEOTHER WOMAN (PG-I3)4:30,7,9:30 Sisters Movie House,720 DesperadoCourt, 541-549-8800 • THE AMAZING SPIDER-MAN 2(PG-13) 7:15 • BEARS (G)5:30 • THE GRAND BUDAPESTHOTEL(R) 5:30 • HEAVEN ISFORREAL(PG) 5, 7:30 • NEIGHBORS (R) 5:45, 8 • THEOTHER WOMAN (PG-13)7:45 r I

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Pine Theater, 214 N.Main St., 541-416-1014 • THEAMAZINGSPIDER-MAN 2(Upstairs — PG-13) 4, 7:30 • HEAVEN ISFORREAL(PG) 4, 7 • Theupstairsscreening room has limitedaccessibility.

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D6

TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014

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ON PAGES 3%4 COMICS & PUZZLESM The Bulletin

Create or find Classifieds at www.bendbulletin.com 24-hour message line: 541-383-2371 Place, cancel, or extend an ad

Fax an ad: 541-322-7253 Subscri b er services:541-385-5800 Include your name, phone number Subscribe or manage your subscription and address

Classified telephone hours: Monday - Friday 7:30 a.m. - 5 p.m. To place an ad call 541-385-5809

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014 208

Pets & Supplies

202

Want to Buy or Rent

CASH for dressers, dead washers/dryers 541-420-5640

Need to get an ad in ASAP? You can place it online at: www.bendbulletin.com

541-385-5809

Wanted: $cash paid for vintage costume jewelry. Top dollar paid for Gold/Silver.l buy by the Estate, Honest Artist Elizabeth,541-633-7006 205

Items for Free

Yard waste recycle bin, f ree, y ou haul . 541-389-2863 208

Pets & Supplies

HAVANESE PUPPIES, AKC. Dewclawed, UTD

shots/wormer non-shed, hypoallergenic $1,000 541-549-3838

The Bulletin recommends extra caution when purc h asing products or services from out of the area. Sending cash, PIT BULL MIX - Ready checks, or credit in- for adoption, "Dino" is 2 f ormation may b e rs old, ' pgentle,'yloving. subjected to fraud. enced property would For more i nforma- be best. Loves dog park, tion about an adver- plays well with others, housetrained, crate tiser, you may call the O regon State trained & doing well with basic commands; he's a Attorney General's Office C o n sumer wonderful companion! Facebook, Protection hotline at 253-509-2488; "Dino Cowardly Lion" or 1-877-877-9392. Adoptdino©yahoo.com The Bulletin Pomeranian pups, 1 female, 2 males, 9 old. $100/ea. Boxers AKC & V alley weeks Bulldogs CKC puppies. 541-389-0061 $700-800. 541-325-3376 Poodles, black toys, 1 male, 1 female, to Cavalier King Charles good 1st shots; $1500 Male, 8mos readyhomes. to go! $200 each. AKC 541-639-754'I, Cal! 541-279-1970 or 541-279-1779. Donate deposit bottles/ cans to Iocal all vol., POODLE,toys & minis, non-profit rescue, for also rescued older pup feral cat spay/neuter. to adopt. 541-475-3889 Cans for Cats trailer at Bend Pet Express Pug & Boston Terrier E; or donate M-F at a dorable pups, 1 s t Smith Sign, 1515 NE shots, vet check and 2nd; or a t C RAFT, microchipped, will be Tumalo. Lv. msg. for small dogs, $295. 541p ick up o f la r g e 233-3566/541-213-1530 amounts, 389-8420. www.craftcats.org Queensland Heelers 8 Mini, $150 Just bought a new boat? Standard & up. 541-280-1537 Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our www.rightwayranch.wor dpress.com Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809 Red Heeler f emale young (year old), Koi - small fish - 2"-4", $2-$4 each. Prineville, spayed, shots, un541-416-2326 or able to keep her. 541-595-3226 541-815-5885

280

280

Estate Sales

Estate Sales

ESTATE SALE Severson Phase I. Two generaEstate Sale tions of collectors. 14720 S. Sugarpine, Antiques of all kinds, La Pine, Fri-Sat, 9-4 old toys and games, Contents of home & oil lamps, lamps and shop. Oak dining set, 2 lamp parts, carnival hideabeds, couch, and other antique loveseat, La-Z-Boy reglassware, pictures, cliner, 2 bed sets, dressantique tools, sanders, kitchen items, tools, blaster,lots of other Troybilt rototiller, fishing tools. old bottles and items, & more! See pix at: jars, loads of misc. FRI.-SAT. 9-4,

farmhouseestatesales.com

numbers 8 a.m. Fri. 282 Hwy 9 7 be t ween Redmond & Madras, Sales Northwest Bend left on Culver Hwy, left on Jericho, left on Saturday only, 8-2! AnFeather Ln. to 4664 tiques, designer clothes, makeup, shoes & purses, SW Smith Lane books, DVDs, linens, For more info go to bedding & household www.atticestatesangoods, medical scrubs, dappraisals.com olf cart, lawnmower, 541-350-6822 812 NW Element Pl. (Pahlisch Homes subdiEstate Sale, 1515 NW vision off Newport Ave) Fir Ave., Redmond. 284 Remington Arms Mobile Home Park, lot Sales Southwest Bend 63B. Fri., Sat. a nd Sun. 9am. - 5pm. Household items, furniture, stereo equip, rifle, 4-wheelers, more! Thurs 9-4; Fri 10-4, 3372 NW Montgomery Dr, Redmond AMAZING Yard Sale Electronics, kitchenware, Look What I Found! art, tools, sporting goods, You'll find a little bit of furniture, decor, everything in appliances 8 much more. The Bulletin's daily Rain or Shinegarageand yard sale Sat. May 10,8am-3pm, section. From clothes 61 3 62 Stardrift Dr. to collectibles, from Ev e hi n m ust o!! housewares to hard- Fdday onlv, 8am-12 noon ware, classified is Guns, re(oading ammo, always the first stop for gas lawn edger, gas cujcost-conscious tivator, stressless chair, consumers. And if 60824 yeilow Leaf St. you're planning your 286 own garage or yard sale, look to the clas- Sales Northeast Bend sifieds to bring in the buyers. You won't find BEND'S BEST a better place MULTI-FAMILY for bargains! YARD SALE. Call Classifieds: Saturday Only, 7 a.m. 541-385-5809 or to 4 p.m. SOMEemail THING FOR EVERYclassifiedobendbulletin.com

208

• P ets 8 Supplies

ONEI 2889 NE Lotno

Warren Erickson M OVING SAL E Gail Erickson ES T A T E SALE 15728 Eastwind Ct., La Pine Friday, May 9 • Saturday, May 10 9 a.m.to 5 p.m. only (Take Hwy 97 south from the Baker Rd. overpass - go 17 miles - turn west on La Pine State Rec. Rd. - go 4 miles to 5th St. - -turn south for 2y2 miles to Sunrise - follow to Holiday - south to Eastwind Court) NO CROWD CONTROL NUMBERS THISTINE!

Two sectional type leather sofas; Cloth sofa; lots of side and end tables; Oak dining set with 8 chairs and two leaves; Many great watercolor paintings; King Bed; Queen Bed; two Twin beds; Conn Organ; Console stereo; Set of Germany Fine China; Church pew; Broyhill dresser; Lamps; Juniper coffee table; Sewing machine; 6'x5' photographic prints, yes feet!! Linens; Hundreds and hundreds of books- civil and other wars; Many religi ous books; Over 200 cookbooks; Desks; Bookcases; Chairs; Bar Stools; Wood and metal file cabinets; Safe; 2008 TV; Wood Lathe; Yard man trimmer; Small generator; Lots of cabinetsgarage type; Chain hoist; Two small chainsaws; Antique furniture clamps and Evinrude Boat motor; Fishing Poles and Reels and Plugs; Smokers; Outdoor furniture - plastic; Lots of wood toys and other items made by Warren Erickson-including the watercolor paintings; Please see pictures on web page -HUGE HUGE SALE!!!!!! Handledby: Deedy's Estate Sales Co. 541-419-4742 days • 541-382-5950 eves www.deeedysestatesales. com

208

Pets & Supplies

Whoodle pups, 4 left! 8y2 wks, 1st shots, wormed, 3 males O $950; 1 fem, $1150. 541-410-1581 Yorkie pups AKC, 2 boys, 2 girls, potty training, UTD shots, health guar., $450 & up. 541-777-7743

210

Furniture 8 Appliances

245

255

260

Golf Equipment

Computers

Misc. Items

PING G-20 driver 12 . Calloway Razrx irons, 6-9 PWSW, Sr. shafts. 3 hybrid and a 5 hy b r id, LEATHER CHAIR Espresso brown in very good condition, less than 2 years old. $250. In SE Bend 541-508-8784

$499. 541-647-0311 246

Guns, Hunting & Fishing

T HE B U LLETIN

requires computer advertisers with multiple ad schedules or those selling multiple systems/ software, to disclose the name of the business or the term "dealer" in their ads. Private party advertisers are defined as those who sell one computer.

The Bulletin Offers Free Private Party Ads • 3 lines - 3 days • Private Party Only • Total of items advertised must equal $200 or Less FOR DETAILS or to PLACE AN AD, Call 541-385-5809 Fax 541-385-5802

341

Horses & Equipment

Find exactly what 500 rds 2 2LR factory you are looking for in the 257 L-shaped mission oak ammo, $80; 200 r ds $100; 300 rds Musical Instruments CLASSIFIEDS desk, exlnt c o n d,25acp Where can you find a .308, $250. 541-647-7950 $800.541-408-1154 3-Horse Trailer, 22' long, helping hand? Wanted- paying cash 7' wide, 2 rear axles, good Bend local pays CASH!! NEED TO CANCEL From contractors to for Hi-fi audio & stu- cond. Logan Coach Inc. for all firearms & YOUR AD? dio equip. Mclntosh, $4900 obo. 305-794-0190 ammo. 541-526-0617 yard care, it's all here The Bulletin JBL, Marantz, D y Classifieds has an in The Bulletin's 345 naco, Heathkit, SanJust too many "After Hours" Line "Call A Service sui, Carver, NAD, etc. Livestock & Equipment collectibles? Call 541-383-2371 2006 Gibson StanCall 541-261-1808 Professional" Directory 24 hrs. to cancel d ard L e s Pa u l e Replacement q u a lity your ad! Sell them in 261 Electric Guitar, one purebred yearling An210 owner, dual bridge The Bulletin Classifieds Medical Equipment gus heifers,. $1200 Sleep Number and dual controls, Furniture & Appliances each. Good gentle King great con d i tion. dispositions Final An541-385-5809 bed & box, bought Fantastic s o u nd. Wheelchair swer bloodlines. A1 Washers8 Dryers in October, 2010 for Blue t on e c o l or. Pronto 541-480-8096 Madras $150 ea. Full warCASH!! $2199; Comes with original (by Invacare®) ranty. Free Del. Also For Guns, Ammo & excellent condition, case. $1200 firm, powered wanted, used W/D's Reloading Supplies. new foam pad, cash only, no trades. wheelchair, 541-280-7355 541-408-6900. asking $750. 541-322-9619 in good condition, Call 541-678-5436 Exclusive bird hunting $450. Chest freezer, 7.2 cu ft, (in Bend ) lease available on large DRUM SETS: 541-633-7824 good condition, $150. S.E. Oregon ranch. ExLudwig drum set, 541-408-1154 cellent upland & water212 fowl hunting with miles of d rums o nly, n o 263 Antiques & Custom built bunkbed river frontage. Contact hardware, 26" base Tools with 2 drawers, $195. Mitch for details: drum, 13", 16", and Collectibles 541-408-1154 mjsiegner©fmtcblue.com 18" toms, 14" snare, 470 or 541-493-2080. $500. REMO Mas- 6 0gal.ai z compresso r Antique Furniture: 6. S~jttQ.eed, G ENERATE S O M E 3 chests of drawers; Domestic & ter Touch drum set, $ 625541- 3 8 5 - 9 3 5 0 EXCITEMENT in your secretary desk; dropleaf drums o nl y no Giock 41 (.45ACP In-Home Positions neighborhood! Plan a table, kitchen cabinet. hardware, 22" base Hilti laser plane kit, long-slide), garage sale and don't Call 541-408-1154 drum, 8", 10", 12", $500 OBO. YARD help needed: mow, like-new, w/ three forget to advertise in Antiques wanted: tools, 1 3", 16" an d 1 8 ! 541-408-5685 pull weeds, weedeating, 13-rnd mags, and classified! t orns, 14 " s n a re $9.90/hr. 541-389-0034 furniture, marbles,early case. $630 obo. Power Washer (com541-385-5809. drum, $800. Both in B/W photography, 541-977-3173 mercial) new in crate, excellent condition. 476 toys, decoys, jewelry. Honda 13 hp - 4000 541-410-4983 541-389-1578 Employment psi, 4 gpm. Retails H & H FIREARMS Opportunities Dark oa k 2- d rawer Buy, Sell, Trade, $1849, Sell $ 1349. Yamaha console piano, Steve 541-771-7007. dresser, curved front, Consign. walnut, exc cond & sound Add your web address $250. White wicker Across From $3000. 541-408-1154 to your ad and readbaby crib, u n ique Pilot Butte Drive-In ers onThe Buiietin's $250. Large dark oak 260 541-382-9352 roll top desk, $800. web site, www.bendMisc. Items bulletin.com, will be Surveryor's tr a nsit Kimber Solo C-D-P 1930-1940, orig. box able to click through (L-G) 9mm pistol 286 290 automatically to your $350. C ASH Shop - Sheet with 3 clips, $975. 2012 S i m plicity Total 541-923-5960 website. Sales Northeast Bend Sales Redmond Area Metal Equipment 541-420-7100 Gusto Hepa canis4' air shear; 8'x16ga The Bulletin reserves ter va c uum with Hand Brake; Pinspotter; Guys & Girls stuff! Sat. the right to publish all Mossberg 500C 20 Ga. attachments, extra AGGREGATE Pittsburgh 20ga w/Acme ** FREE ** 5/10, 9-4 wa s her/ ads from The Bulletin Shotgun. QUALITY filter and bags, exc. C y l inder Rolls', Manual Cleatdryer, dishes, house- newspaper onto The CONTROL Garage Sale Klt cond. Retail $1500, bore, 18-1/2" barrel, bender 24"x20ga; Spot hold i t ems, t o o ls, Bulletin Internet webTECHNICIAN Place an ad in The Asking $600 obo. Welder w/24" arms; Slip blue, synthetic stock. h ardware, 3 la w n site. Bulletin for your ga971-221-8278 (cell) $325 541-350-0642 roll (manual) 3'x2" dia; mowers & fire pits. rage sale and reBox 8 Pan Brake 48" x16 4790 NW 49th, off The Bulletin Sat. & Sun. 8-5 Only! ceive a Garage Sale Servlnr central oreyonsince fRB ga; Easy Edger (Bench Coyner. Are you in BIG trouble type)... May 10th & 11th Kit FREE! will sell complete with the IRS? Stop 240 10th Annual Trout or by the piece. wage & bank levies, KIT INCLUDES: Moving & Estate Sale, Bum FLY SWAP Crafts & Hobbies Call 541-771-1958 • 4 Garage Sale Signs liens 8 audits, unfiled 3717 & 3678 SW CasBig Bargains on New 8 • $2.00 Off Coupon To tax returns, payroll is- Wildland Fi r e fighting cade Vista D r ive, Used, plus great Use Toward Your Fri.-Sat., 8-2. Clothing, AGATE HUNTERS sues, & resolve tax equip., new & used, in-store savings. Next Ad Pol!shers • Saws debt FAST. Seen on hose, nozzles, wyes, mens & womens sizes Fiy & Field Ouffifters • 10 Tips For "Garage ODO T XXL, XL, kids. Office 35 Sy!/Century, Bend CNN. A B BB . C a ll reducers, bladder bags. R equires Sale Success!" CAgT or ODOT QCT furn., copy, fax and 1-800-989-1278. Steve 541-771-7007. 541-318-1616 Repair & Supplies required to perform scan machine. Photo (PNDC) t 265 Taurus M85 38 special lab and field testing. copier. Quilting fabric PICK UP YOUR Auto Accident Attorney: revolver, 5 shot, 2" Successful c a ndiBuilding Materials & b ooks, Rowenta GARAGE SALE KIT at AN bbl, excellent condi- INJURED I N date will have basic irons & machines. Ev- BabyLock Ellisimo 1777 SW Chandler BLSO Embroidery MaAUTO A CCIDENT? tion, 10 rounds fired knowledge of Word, erything from inside MADRAS Habitat Ave., Bend, OR 97702 Call InjuryFone for a the house & patio set. chine with extras. Like o nly, no m arks or Excel and Access RESTORE new, has only been used wear on gun any- free case evaluation. Building Supply Resale and will have outThe Bulletin 3 times (stitch count where. Original box, Never a cost to you. sen ing Central Oregon sincef9IB standing math skills. Quality at 292 432442). S erviced for packaging and manu- Don't wait, call now, ODL and a cceptLOW PRICES this sale on 03/08/14 with 1-800-539-9913. Sales Other Areas $320, able DMV record re84 SW K St. HUMONGOUS Garage the latest updates in- als. (PNDC) 541 912 8388. quired along w i th 541-475-9722 Sale!Vintage coffee stalled. Asking $5500 Estate Sale ability t o l ift 8 0 Open to the public. grinders & coffee tins, Call 541-390-9723 Wanted: Collector seeks Thur -FriSat 8-5, pounds. Essential to antiques, hunting & fish- 5274 NE Lark lane, hi~h quality fishing items Prineville Habitat Crafters Wanted couch, and matchtake direction and ing stuff, tools, home upscale bamboo fly ReStore Prineville Open Jury ing recliner, $200. work independently rods. Call 541-678-5753, deco,household items, Complete large estate Sat., May 17, 9:30 a.m. f Bose stereo system Building Supply Resale while maintaining a holiday deco, garden or 503-351-2746 1427 NW Murphy Ct. series 321, $400. furniture, couch, 4 Highland Baptist Church, quality, professional stuff, toys, collectible Nice 541-447-6934 Redmond. Tina recliners (1 electric, 1 f Oak Entertainment 253 service oriented atdolls & furn, lots of Hot541-447-1640 or Open to the public. center, $350. titude. Required to wheels, clothes, shoes & new lift); oak table - 3 www.snowflakeboutiquaorg TV, Stereo & Video I Can oe, $300. leaves, 6 chairs; 3 work in a fast, safe, much much more. Fri 8 267 TVs one flat screen; Llama fiber, natural colefficient m a n ner. Sat 9-4, 3155 NE Nathan DirectTV 2 Year SavFuel & Wood entertainment center; ors, fine 8 f l e ecy. Benefit p a c kage. Dr., right off 27th St. ings Event! Over 140 buffet;display cases; $100. 541-408-1154 Wage DOE. channels only $29.99 Buylng Diamonds Aiiyear Dependable Tack & Garage Sale! 2 d r essers, d esk, /Gofd for Cash EOE/AAE. P lease 241 a month. O n ly DiEng. & Western show twin/king beds; collecr e s ume to Saxon's Fine Jewelers Firewood: Seasoned; fax recTV gives you 2 tack/clothing/equip, + Bicycles & tion of pigs; antique Lodgepole 1 for $195 541-749-2024 or 541-389-6655 YEARS of s a vings misc. Fri-Sat, 9am-4pm, table/phonograph; or 2 for $365. Cedar, email Accessories and a FREE Genie People Lookfor Information 62343 Wallace Rd. split, del. Bend: 1 for motorcycle leathers hrmanagerOhooker Call About Products and helmets; T-shirts; up- Trek 2120 bicycles, (2) upgrade! $175 or 2 for $325. creek.net. 1-800-259-5140. Yard Sale Fri-Sat, May right freezer; like new 541-420-3484. Services Every Day through 54cm and 58cm, car- (PNDC) 9-10, 8-4, 2116 NE asher/dryer; 1 9 8 3 bon fiber, Shimano The Bulletin gfassifisrfs Monterey Ave. Jewelry, w 269 Ret a i ler. motorhome (bids); 1 p e dals,DISH T V ® s u a aau camping, ladder, TV, fan, push - 2 riding lawn 105, SP D BUYING Starting at Gardening Supplie $400 each. Miyata storage, appls, dresser, Auto Sales Lionel/American Flyer & Equipment women's clothes, linens, mowers. 1 like new; kids Triathalon bike, $19.99/month (for 12 Sales professional to trains, accessories. commercial u p h ol- $125. 541-410-7034 mos.) & High Speed kitchen & glassware, Join Central 541-408-2191. I nternet starting a t stery machine; one books, purses & shoes. Oregon's l a r gest 242 old ca r fr a me/car $14.95/month (where BUYING & SE LLING BarkTurfSo! I.com new ca r de a ler available.) SAVE! Ask All gold jewelry, silver parts; entire garage Exercise Equipment 288 Subaru of B e nd. tuffed w it h s m a l l About SAME DAY In- and gold coins, bars, PROMPT DELIVERY Sales Southeast Bend shand/power Offering 401k, profit stallation! CALL Now! rounds, wedding sets, to o l s; 541-389-9663 sharing, me d ical Nautilus NS200 s hopsmith; larg e 1-800-308-1563 class rings, sterling silJoin us for a plan, split shifts and like new! Pulley compressor; welders; ver, coin collect, vinMother's Day Event system with extra paid vacation. Expewood metal band saw; tage watches, dental For newspaper The "CRAZY MAMA" rience or will train. weights,$600! upright tool c h est; gold. Bill Fl e ming, delivery, call the CRAFT FAIRE Will deliver! 90 day $1500 guarpinball machines; fun 541-382-9419. Circulation Dept. at Sat. May 10th, 10-5 541-388-2809 a ntee. Dress f o r yard art. Please No MusicNoice Studio Bend Factory Stores 541-385-5800 success to work in FAST TREES Early Sales. Includes: Over 70 Local Craft To place an ad, call Grow 6-10 feet yearly! our drug free work Nanette's Estates & • Pro Tools 8 software Vendors! Food! Live 245 541-385-5809 $16-$21 delivered. place. Please apply Moving Sales • Mbox 2 mini version 8.0 Music! Bouncy House or email Golf Equipment www.fasttrees.com at 2060 NE Hwy 20, • Behringer B1 mic classified@bendbulletin.com Call 541-848-0334 or 509%47-41 81 Bend. See Bob or • Sony headphones Garage/Moving Sale CHECK yOURAD Devon. • Samson USB studio MOVING O U T O F Downsizing, The Bulletin Is Your Identity ProServing Central Oreyon sineef909 household mic w/stand; STATE SALE S a t ., items, SW & misc decor, tected? I t is our • Training books 8-noon. 20632 Cherry ard decor, planting pots, promise to provide the • Corrugated foam 270 Banking Tree Lane (garage in urniture, tools 8 misc gamost comprehensive padding alley). Like-new matLost & Found identity theft prevenrage items, sporting Packaqe price new, ) first communit tress/boxsprings, house goods. Sat-Sun, 5/10-11, tion an d r e sponse $1200+hold an d d e corator 9-4, 8197 SW Ridge on the first day it runs FOUND: Key attached products a v a ilable! items, many books, leaf Offered at $550. We are excited to Lane, Powell Butte to make sure it is cor- (Aii Call Today for 30-Day to short black loop, reasonable offers blower, workbench and announce an rect. "Spellcheck" and FREE TRIAL Summit Sylvan Trail considered) tools. available position for human errors do oc1-800-395-70'I 2. on A w brey B u tte. Moving Sa le, 14111 cur. If this happens to Call 541-639-3222 a Financial Services 541-322-0951 (PNDC) Moving Sale 5/9-5/10, SW Hummingbird Rd., Representative in your ad, please con- REDUCE YOUR 8-5. Furniture, antiques, CRR. Antiques, furPicnic Table, locally Found: leaf blower in Bend, Oregon. tact us ASAP so that CABLE BILL!* Get a tools, hunting, much niture, tools & misc. SE Bend, Sun. 5/4. made from logs corrections and any whole-home Satellite custom more! 20110 Crystal Fri., Sat. 8 Sun. 8-Spm 541-318-8789 $750. 818-922-9074 Salary Range: adjustments can be system installed at Mountain Lane. $10.00 - $19.00 made to your ad. NO COST and pro- Reduce Your Past Tax Found Roxy sunglasses, 541-385-5809 Multi-Family/Estate BULLETINCLASSIFIEDS ramming starting at Bill by as much as 75 downtown Bend Art Walk For more details Sale Fri-Sat, 8-4. 1 9.99/mo. FRE E Percent. Stop Levies, on Fri. 5/2. Call to idenSearch the area's most The Bulletin Classified please apply online: 20837 Greenmont Dr, comprehensive listing of HD/DVR Upgrade to Liens and Wage Gar- tify, 541-419-1436. hunting fishing, misc. Mens' McGregor set new callers, SO CALL nishments. Call The Found set of keys, Ter- www.myfirstccu.org classified advertising... EOE complete $150; LaNOW Tax DR Now to see if rebonne Grade School, real estate to automotive, 290 1-866-984-8515. dies McGregor set you Qualify Sun. 5/4. Call to identify, merchandise to sporting (PNDC) 1-800-791-2099. Caregiver Sales Redmond Area goods. Bulletin Classifieds with Mizuno drivers, 541-548-8931 Prineville Senior care $100. Taylor Burner (PNDC) appear every day in the 255 bubble, $50; other Lost male cat: tortoise & h ome l ooking f o r GIANT Rummage Sale print or on line. Swamp cooler, heavy Computers white with yellow eyes, Caregiver for multiple mixed irons, $10; Mission fundraiser 8amCall 541-385-5809 duty, like new, 3ft. x s hort hair, mic r o- shifts, part-time to 4pm Fri & Sat, May 9-10, www.bendbulletin.com ladies shoes, size 6, Pass in parking lot 8 gym of $10, hats and ball H P office j e t 4 6 2 0 3 ft., p o rtable o r chipped, no collar. De- full-time. s tationary. $3 7 5 . Highland Baptist Church, sets. 541-923-3298 printer. Good shape, schutes Mkt. & Yeo- criminal background The Bulletin 3100 SW Highland Ave. Sernng Central Oregons>nce1903 541-382-6773 man 541-389-9861 check. 541-447-5773. $150. 541-526-5478

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E2 FRIDAY MAY 9, 2014 • THE BULLETIN Employment Opportunities

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

Employment Opportunities

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476

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Child care assistance HOUSEKEEPER S UBA R U needed for small chil- Whispering Winds Redren, must have some tirement is seeking a Sales exp.. 541-322-2880 full-time housekeeper. Sales professional to Duties include laun- Join Central Counselor dry a n d gen e ral l a r gest Serenity Lane. Addic- cleaning. Must enjoy Oregon's ca r d e a ler tions Counselor. For being around senior new Subaru of e n d. complete job descrip- citizens. Apply in per- Offering 401k,Bprofit tion and application son at 2920 NE Con- sharing, m e d ical process, visit www. ners A ve., B e n d. plan, split shifts and serenitylane.org and Pre-employment drug paid vacation. Expeclick on Employment test required. rience or will train. Opportunities. Drug day $1500 guarFree Wor k place.HR Admin needed for 90 a ntee. Dress f o r EOE. family-owned f a rm. success to work in Degree in rel. field OR our drug free work 3 yrs. exp., Excel exp. place. Please apply Delivery req., Spanish speak- at 2080 NE Hwy 20, Parcel delivery ing preferred. Visit Bend. See Bob or person needed www.golddustfarms.c immediately, no Devon. om forinfo special license required, must have clean driving record, Medical good appearance, Symmetry C a r e, personable, good Inc., an Ea s t ern with tools. Mon.-Fri., O regon Cou n t y sponsible, qualified approx. hours, 7-4 non-profit M e n tal ~ and motivated tech- ~ daily. Starting wage Health and Addic- ( nicians for our truck/ $12/hour. Reply to tions out - patient chassis department. Box 20491785 c/o clinic, is seeking a ( Qualified applicants The Bulletin, PO must have experiLicensed Master's Box 6020, Bend, ence in heavy duty I Level Clinician to OR 97708 provide t r eatment truck repairs, have ~ your own tools and a ~ services in a private ( clean driving record. practice setting. This Driver /CDL CDL is also a plus. includes providing ProButtd is c urmental health treat- f Excellent pay and rently seeking an Pl e a se ment for p e rsons benefits. experienced CDL submit resume to I with private insurDriver for our Proance or s elf-pay; I PO Box 730, RedBuild lo c ation in and providing menBend, OR. You will tal health screening be responsible for services at a local driving del i v ery medical clinic. Exvehicle or operating cellent salary and truck/trailer combibenefit pa c kage. nations to transport Send letter of intercaution when purboth standard and est and resume to chasing products or t non-standard width/ Cathy Sta u ffer; services from out of I dimension product, S ymmetry Ca r e , f the area. Sending materials, supplies Inc., 348 W. Adams, c ash, checks, o r and equipment to Burns, OR 97720. f credit i n f ormation and from locations Phone number ~ may be subjected to ~ and on c u stomer 541-573-8376. FRAUD. site, including loadE-mail: For more informa- t ing, securing and cathy.stauff er@gobh tion about an adver- ' delivering safely and i.net. Position open f tiser, you may call timely del i very. until filled. the Oregon State R equires a C D L I Attorney General's license to operate Office C o n sumer s delivery vehicle in Check out the Protection hotline at I excess of 2 6 ,001 classifieds online I 1-877-877-9392. pounds. P r oBuild www.bendbuffetin.com offers excellent pay gThe Bulleting Updated daily & benefits. If interested, please apply online at Coordinator http://www.probuild. c om/careers a n d Search by Keyword: 023086. EOE

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Home every day. $0.5383 per mile doubles, $0.5583 per mile t r iples. Excellent benefits including employee and dependant health insurance. Email resume to debbiecopenin sulatruck.com.

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Loans & Mortgages

WARNING The Bulletin recommends you use caution when you provide personal information to companies offering loans or credit, especially those asking for advance loan fees or companies from out of state. If you have concerns or questions, we suggest you Good classifiedadstell consult your attorney the essentiafacts l in an or call CONSUMER interestingManner. Write HOTLINE, 1-877-877-9392. from the readersview- not the seller's. Convertthe BANK TURNED YOU facts into benefits. Show DOWN? Private party will loan on real esthe readerhowthe itemwil tate equity. Credit, no help theminsomeway. problem, good equity This is all you need. Call Oregon Land Mortadvertising tip gage 541-388-4200. brought toyouby LOCAL MONEY:Webuy secured trust deeds & 5evingcmtral oregonsince stB note,some hard money loans. Call Pat Kellev 541-382-3099 ext.13. CUSTOMER SERVICE REPRESENTATIVE Immediate opening in the Circulation department for an entry level Customer Service Representative. Looking for someone to assist our subscribers and delivery carriers with subscription transactions, account questions and delivery concerns. Essential: Positive attitude, strong service/team orientation, and problem solving skills. Must be able to function comfortably in a fast-paced, performance-based customer call center environment and have accurate typing, phone skills and computer entry experience. Most work is done via telephone, so strong communication skills and the ability to multi task is a m u st. Additional projectsmay be assigned as needed. Work shift hours are Friday through Tuesday. Must be flexible on hours, as some Holidays, and early morning hours are required. For qualifying employees, we offer benefits including life insurance, short-term and long-term disability, 401(k), paid vacation and sick time. Drug test os required prior to employment. Accepting resumes through June 23, 2014.

The Bulletin

Servtng Central Oregon srnce'l903

c/o Kurt Muller, PO Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708 or e-mail resume to: kmuller©bendbulletin.com No phone calls, please The Bulletin is a drug-free workplace/EOE

Safety Coordinator

Class A and Class B CDL Drivers needed. Must be able to work hard, pass U/A and background check, plus have furniture moving experience.

This position, located in Prineville, OR, is Instructor responsible for overseeing the safety function for our Transportation department. ResponsiHealth Psychology andl bilities also include providing general safety or Clinical Psychology support to other operations including our Distribution Center and Retread Facilities. OSU-Cascades in Bend invites applications for Duties include ensuring compliance with DOT, or more fixed-term, non-tenure-track FMCSA, EPA and O SH A regulations, one part-time Instructor positions in Psychology to assisting employees with workers' compensat each on a t e r m-by-term basis for t h e tion claims, conducting safety investigations, 2014-2015 academic year. S ome of these maintaining DE Q s t or m w a te r p l ans, appointments may be reviewed for renewal or Call Bill, maintaining required certificates and other transition to an instructional position on an an541-383-3362 safety documentation, conducting first aid and nual basis at the discretion of the Dean of for more info. CPR training courses and other safety related OSU-Cascades. Coursesto be taught may duties as assigned. Some travel required. include Health Psychology and Upper Division courses related to Clinical Psychology. Requires knowledge of FMSCA, DOT, OSHA Golf Course M eadow La k e s and EPA standards and regulations, Class A Salary is commensurate with education and commercial driver's license (or ability to G olf Course i s experience. Required qualifications: MS, MA, obtain), and at least 3 years related safety accepting job or Ph.D. in Psychology (or closely related experience. a pplications fo r field) and evident commitment to cultural diversity & educational equity. Preferred qualificook/kitchen staff Les Schwab has a reputation of excellent cuscations include teaching experience at the position. Position tomer service and over 400 stores in the college or university level and a demonstrable pays mi n i mum Northwest. We offer competitive pay, excelcommitment to promoting and enhancing diwage per h o ur, lent benefits, retirement, and cash bonus. versity. plus tips. We are Please go towww.lesschwab.com to apply. an equal opportuThis position reports to and is posted under To review posting and apply, go to website: nity employer. To Headquarters, but the job is physically located http://oregonstate.edu/jobs pos t i ng apply, g o to in Prineville, OR. Applications will be accepted ¹0012324. Fo r f ull consideration for Fall www.cityofprinevthrough June 8, 2014. No phone calls please. 2014 teaching opportunities, apply by August ille.com and apply 17, 2014. EOE online. OSU is an AA/EOE/Vets/Disabled.

Pressman

Call 5f385 I 580f ioPromoteyour service•Advertisefor28dors starting ar 'lf0 phisspsml Packogeis not awilableonI reMcr

Adult Care

Professional Caregiver with 26+ yrs exp will provide private care in your home. Disabled/elderly/ hospice.541-279-9492 Building/Contracting

Landscaping/Yard Care Landscaping/Yard Care Aeration/Dethatching

Serving Central Oregon Since 2003 Residental/Commercial

Sprinkler

1-time or Weekly Services Ask about FREEadded svcs w/seasonal contract! Bonded & Insured.

COLLINS Lawn Maint. Ca/l 541-480-9714

NOTICE: Oregon state Activation/Repair Get your law requires anyone Back Flow Testing business who con t racts for construction work to Maintenance be licensed with the ~Thatch & Aerate e ROW I N G Construction Contrac- • Spring Clean up tors Board (CCB). An .Weekly Mowing with an ad in active license & Edging means the contractor •Bi-Monthly & Monthly The Bulletin's is bonded & insured. Maintenance "Call A Service Verify the contractor's •Bark, Rock, Etc. Professional" CCB l i c ense at www.hirealicensedDirectory ~Landsca in contractor.com •Landscape or call 503-378-4621. Construction Allen Reinsch Yard The Bulletin recom- ~Water Feature Maintenance& Mowing mends checking with Installation/Maint. (& many other things!) the CCB prior to con- •Pavers Call 541-536-1294 or tracting with anyone. •Renovations 541-615-5313 Some other t rades •Irrigations Installation Small lawns cut, also req u ire addi$20 tional licenses and Senior Discounts Bigfoot yards certifications. Bonded & Insured 541-633-9895. 541-815-4456 Custom Remodel & Tile LCB¹8759 T. Schellworth, Gen. NOTICE: Oregon LandCall a Pro Contractor/Builder scape Contractors Law Whether you need a CCB ¹186631 (ORS 671) requires all fencefixed,hedges 541-588-0958 businesses that advertise t o pe r form trimmed or a house Landscape ConstrucDebris Removal built, you'll find tion which includes: professional help in l anting, deck s , JUNK BE GONE ences, arbors, The Bulletin's "Call a I Haul Away FREE water-features, and in- Service Professional" For Salvage. Also repair of irCleanups & Cleanouts stallation, Directory rigation systems to be Mel, 541-369-8107 l icensed w it h th e 541-385-5809 Landscape ContracUSE THE CLASSIFIEDS! tors Board. This 4-digit Painting/Wall Covering number is to be inDoor-to-door selling with cluded in all adver- WESTERN PAINTING fast results! It's the easiest tisements which indi- CO. Richard Hayman, cate the business has way in the world to sell. a bond, insurance and a semi-retired paintworkers compensa- ing contractor of 45 The Bulletin Classified tion for their employ- years. S m all Jobs 541-385-5809 ees. For your protec- Welcome. Interior & tion call 503-378-5909 Exterior. c c b¹51 84. or use our website: 541-388-6910 Handyman www.lcb.state.or.us to check license status Tree Services I DO THAT! before contracting with Home/Rental repairs the business. Persons MR. STUMP BUSTER Small jobs to remodels doing lan d scapeProfessional Stump & Tree Honest, guaranteed maintenance do not Removal• 24 yrs exp. work. CCB¹151 573 r equire an LC B l i - Insured - Free estimates! Dennis 541-317-9768 cense. Call 541-213-9103

Business Opportunities

660

Apt JMultiplex Furnished llllotorcycles & Accessories

DID YOU KNOW 7 IN Fully furnished loft apt. 10 Americans or 158 on Wall St., Bend with million U.S. A d ults parking, all utilities paid. read content f r om Call 541-389-2389 for n ewspaper m e d ia appointment to see. each week? Discover 656 the Power of the Pacific Northwest NewsHouses for Rent paper Advertising. For Vacation Rentals SW Bend a free brochure call & Exchanges 916-288-6011 or Widgi Creek townhouse, email sf, 2 bdrms + loft, Ocean fronthouse, 2200 ceceliaocnpa.com bath, 2 kitchens (1 in each walk from town, 2.5 (PNDC) lock-off bdrm). Stove, frig, 2 bdrm/2 bath, TV, DW; water/trash paid. On Fireplace, BBQ. $95 DID Y O U KNO W per night, 3 night MIN. fairway, Irg deck. 60487 Seventh Mountain Dr. Newspaper-gener208-369-3144 $1100/mo. 1st & last + a ted content is s o $500 cleaning dep; 1-yr. valuable it's taken and lease. 541-948-1136 repeated, condensed, • R ooms for Rent broadcast, t weeted, 656 discussed, p o sted,Furn. room i n q u iet copied, edited, and Houses for Rent home no drugs, alcoemailed c o u ntless hol, smoking. $450 Redmond times throughout the 1st/Ist. 541-408-0846 day by others? DisEXTRA CARS? cover the Power of 634 2-car garage with wood Newspaper Advertis- Apt./llllultiplex NE Bend shop for rent, non-coming in SIX STATES mercial space. $500/mo with just one phone 541-914-9547 Call for Speclals! call. For free Pacific Limited numbers avail. Northwest Newspa659 1, 2 and 3 bdrms. per Association NetW/D hookups, patios Houses for Rent work brochures call or decks. Sunriver 916-288-6011 or MOUNTAIN GLEN, email 541 -383-931 3 VILLAGE PROPERTIES cecelia@cnpa.com Professionally Sunriver, Three Rivers, (PNDC) managed by Norris & La Pine. Great Stevens, Inc. Selection Prices range $425 - $2000/mo. Instructor, term-to-term View our full inventory online at OSU-Cascades in Bend invites applications for Village-Properties.com one or more fixed-term, non-tenure-track 1-866-931-1061 full/part-time Instructor positions to teach on a term-by-term basis f o r t h e 20 1 4-2015 academic year. Some of these appointments o P may be reviewed for renewal or transition to an instructional position on an annual basis at ~ 0 the discretion of the Dean of OSU-Cascades.

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Truck Drivers R egional dri v e r wanted, doubles/ triples qualified. 2 years experience.

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The Bulletin, located in beautiful Bend, Oregon is seeking a night time pressman. We are part of Western Communications, Inc. which is a small, family owned group consisting of 7 newspapers, 5 in Oregon and 2 in California. Our ideal candidate will have prior web press experience and be able to learn our equipment (3 ~/~ tower KBA Comet press) and processes quickly. In addition to our 7-day a week newspaper, we have numerous commercial print clients as well. In addition to a competitive wage, we also provide potential opportunity for advancement. If you provide dependability combined with a positive attitude and are a team player, we would like to hear from you. If you seek a stable work environment that provides a great place to live, let us hear from you. Contact James Baisinger, Operations Manager

'baisin erowescom a ers.com

with your complete resume, references and salary history/requirements. No phone calls please. Drug test is required prior to employ-

The Bulletin

Serving CentralOregon slnce t903

Equal Opportunity Employer

Facility Administrator Community Counseling Solutions is recruiting for a fu l l t i m e F a cility Administrator. The facility is located in John Day, Oregon and is a 9 bed acute care treatment facility working with mentally ill adults who are in an acute phase of their illness. This individual will be responsible for the day to day operation of the facility. The administrator will be responsible for hiring of facility staff, training, and day to day operations. The administrator will assist the Executive Director in meeting the needs of the community, and will report directly to the Executive Director.

Applicants should have experience in human resources, staff recruitment and retention, working with the mentally ill, ability to supervise 20+ individuals with varying levels of education, ability to assist the Executive Director in managing a large and complex budget, facility and program development and community relations. A bachelor's degree in psychology, sociology or other human services field is preferred. T his i ndividual w il l b e re q u ired t o participate in an on call rotation at the facility.

The salary range is $51,200-$76,800 per year. Excellent benefits. Please contact Nina Bisson at 541-676-9161 or nina.bisson Ogobhi.net with questions or to request an application.

I

Courses to be taught may include Accounting, American Studies, Anatomy, Anthropology, Art, Art History, Biology, Business, Chemistry, Computer Science, Counseling, Creative Writing, Early Childhood Education, Digital Arts, Education MAT ( E lementary and Secondary), Engineering, English, Exercise and Sport S c ience, G eology, H ealth Psychology, History, Hospitality, Human Development and FamilySciences, Human Physiology, Ma n a gement Inf o rmation Systems, Marketing, Mathematics, Natural Resources, Organic Chemistry, Physics, Political Science, Psychology, Public Health, Science, Science and Mathematics Education, Sociology, Spanish, Speech Communication, Statistics and Tourism and Outdoor Leadership. Salary is commensurate with education and experience.

Harley Davidson 2011 Classic Limited, Loaded! 9500 miles, custom paint "Broken Glass" by Nicholas Del Drago, new condition, heated handgrips, auto cruise control. $32k in bike, only $20,000or best offer. 541-318-6049

HDFatBo 1996

Completely Rebuilt/Customized 2012/2013 Award Winner Showroom Condition Many Extras Low Miles.

$17,000

541-548-4807

Triumph Da ytona 2004, 15K m i l es, perfect bike, needs nothing. Vin ¹201538.

$4995 DreamCar AutoSales 1601 Division, Bend

IIPo 732

DreamCarsBend.com 541 -676-0240 Dlr 3665

Commercial/lnvestment Properties for Sale

LaGrande Oregon, 1 acre, zoned commercial & residential, 3 bdrm, 1 bath, single car attached, house solid built 1963, V ictory T C 2 0 0 2 , needs some cosmetic. 40K mi., runs great, $175,000. 541-663-9091 s tage 1 kit, n e w tires, rear brakes & 744 more. Health forces Open Houses s ale. $4,50 0 .

Required qualifications: MS, MA, or Ph.D. in Open House one of the listed fields (or closely related field) Frl. 3pm-6pm, and evident commitment to cultural diversity & Sun 11:30am - 2:30pm educational equity. Preferred qualifications Awbrey Butte include teaching experience at the college or 1611 NW Promontory university level a n d a dem o nstrable 5 Bdrm, 1/2 acre, commitment to promoting and enhancing $674,900. diversity. Molly Brundage, Prlncl pal Broker For consideration to teach Fall 2014, 541-260-9066 applications should be received by TotalProperty 08/17/2014. To review posting Resources and apply, go to website: http://oregonstate.edu/jobs745 posting ¹Oof 2324. Homes for Sale OSU is an AA/EOE/Vets/Disabled.

541-771-0665

I, AX ~: Yamaha Ro a dstar Warrior, 2002 excellent condition, 29k, Mustang seat, cruise, LED signals - fun bike! $3,900 Siste r s, 541-410-8522, Tony

NOTICE

All real estate advertised here in is subGeneral ject to th e F ederal The Bulletin Mailroom is hiring for our SaturFair Housing A c t, Yamaha V-Star 650 day night shift and other shifts as needed. We which makes it illegal 2003 with less than currently have openings all nights of the week. to advertise any pref- 7,200 milesand GaEveryone must work Saturday night. Shifts erence, limitation or start between 6:00 p.m. and 11:30 p.m. and raged. Maroon and discrimination based metallic gold. Chrome end between2:00 a.m. and 3:30 a.m. Allpoon race, color, reli- and Plexiglass windsitions we are hiring for, work Saturday nights. gion, sex, handicap, shield, leather saddle Starting pay is $9.10 per hour, and we pay a familial status or na- bags. Lots of chrome minimum of 3 hours per shift, as some shifts tional origin, or inten- i ncluding Eng i ne are short (11:30 - 1:30). The work consists of tion to make any such Guard.$3500. loading inserting machines or stitcher, stackpreferences, l imitaJeff 541-390-0937 ing product onto pallets, bundling, cleanup tions or discrimination. and other tasks. For qualifying employees we offer benefits i ncluding life i n surance, We will not knowingly 665 accept any advertisshort-term & long-term disability, 401(k), paid ATVs ing for real estate vacation and sick time. Drug test is required which is in violation of prior to employment. rcticCat AT V 70 0 this law. All persons A2008 t w o-rider veare hereby informed h icle, EFI Please submit a completed application attenLow that all dwellings ad- hours, highLE .p erfortion Kevin Eldred. Applications are available vertised are available mance. Nice wheels, at The Bulletin front desk (1777 S.W. Chanon an equal opportu- winch, extra equip., dler Blvd.), or an electronic application may be nity basis. The Bulle- $5000. Moving causes obtained upon request by contacting Kevin tin Classified Eldred via email (keldredobendbulletin.com). sale. 541-447-3342. No phone calls please. Only completed appli775 Call The Bulletin At cations will be considered for this position. No resumes will be accepted. Drug test is re541-385-5809 Ilrlanufactured/ quired prior to employment. EOE. Place Your Ad Or E-Mail Mobile Homes At: www.bendbulletin.com The Bulletin FACTORY SPECIAL Serving Central Oregon since 1903 670 New Home, 3 bdrm, $46,500 finished Boats & Accessories on your site. J and M Homes 12'1969 Sears alumlGeneral 541-548-5511 num fishing boat, CROOK COUNTY low hours on new 8 EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES hp engine, with trailer and extras. Good Crook County / Wellness & Education :e. shape!$1600. Board of Central Oregon 541-382-2599 (WEBCO)

®

Clinical Quality Coordinator $70,553- $74,883 DOE Full time w/benefits Closes: May 14, 2014 at 5:00 p.m.

WEBCO is a newer entity and serves as the regional Mental and Public Health Authority for Crook, Deschutes and Jefferson Counties. This position will oversee the behavioral health contract deliverables and coordinate the quality and continuum of care operations for WEBCO. Requires Master's degree and prior work experience as a Licensed Clinical Social Worker. Work is performed in our Redmond office and frequent tri-county travel is required. Applications and full job description can be found at www.co.crook.or.us.

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15'

1971 Fishing boat, full top cover, 35 H P Ev i nrude motor, trailer a nd

spare tire, accesso650

Snowmobiles

ries, good condition. $1100 obo. 541-408-3811

Arctic Cat 580 1994,

EXT, in good condition, $1000. Located in La Pine. Call 541-408-6149. 860

Motorcycles & Accessories

15' fiberglas Sportsman, 75HP motor, trailer, good condition, $950. 541-389-1086 541-419-8034

Please apply at the CrookCounty Treasurer's/TaxOffice 200 NE 2 St. Prlnevllle, OR97754 541-447-6554 EOE

General

CROOK COUNTY EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES

2005 HD Super Glide custom, fuel injected 7k mi, new tires, like new cond. $8500 541-639-9857

Crook County HumanResources HumanResources Director $49,671- $55,350DOE Full time wlbenefits Closes: May 21,2014 at 5:00 P.m. Position Overview: Plan, direct and coordinate human resource management activities of the County to maximize the strategic use of human resources and maintain functions such as employee compensation, recruitment, personnel policies, and regulatory compliance. Bachelor's Degree in Business Administration, Human Resources, or related field with three years' experience required. PHR/SPHR and public sector experience preferred.

Applications and full job description can be found at www.co.crook.or.us. Please apply at the Crook County Treasurer's/TaxOffice 200 NE 2 Sf. Prinevllle, OR97754 541-447-6554 EOE

FXSTD Harley Davidson 2001, twin cam 88, fuel injected, Vance & Hines short shot exhaust, Stage I with Vance & Hines fuel management

system, custom parts, extra seat. $10,500OBO. Call Today 541-516-8684

16' 1996 Lowe alum. f ishing boat, 2 0 h p Evinrude outbrd & remote control Minnkota t rolling motor, f i s h finder, bow f i shing chair, Bimini top, trailer w/spare tires, anchor, fenders, hfe Iackets, lights, exc. cond. & reat for local lakes, 2,995. 541-390-9932 18.5' 2003 B luewater Breeze Open Bow, 4.3L V6, 190 HP, great mileage on the water with plenty of power for skiing or wakeboarding. Pio n eer deck amp with Kicker s peakers, seats 7 . Great boat. $8,950. Mark at 541-977-2780

Harley Davidson 2009 Super Glide Custom Stage 1 Screaming Eagle performance, 18'Maxum skiboat,2000, too many options to inboard motor, g reat list, $8900. cond, well maintained, 541-388-8939 $8995 obo. 541-350-7755


E4

TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014

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

NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD )II/iiSI)prtz

DAILY BRI DG E C LU B Friday,May9,2014

Burning questions

ACROSS 1 Romania and Bulgaria, once

3$ "You're probably right" 40 Mojo 16Frank Loesser 41 Sister co. of show tune Virgin 17It might cover an 42 Middle square, oil spill maybe 18Doing the 43 Ses of (view I'ounds? from Crimea's eastern coast) 19Sporting goods chain with the 45Chart,in CAdiz slogan "Get outside yourself" 46 Sol mates?

By FRANK STEWART Tribune Content Agency

" Torquemada s houldn't h a v e burned the heretics," a club player told me. "He should have made them play bridge with their wives." I knew my friend's spouse was apt t o b e c r i t i cal — not al w a y s justifiably. "What did you do wrong?" His wife, West, led a spade against 3NT, and he won and returned a spade to the king. "She led the deuce next," he said. "I threw a heart, and South won. He led a heart to dummy, a club to his king, a heart to dummy and a second club. I took my ace, South claimed and my w i f e p u t me to th e inquisition. She said my ignorance was encyclopedic. I don't even know what I was ignorant of."

diamond and he bids one heart. What do you say? ANSWER: One sees this type of problem in bridge magazine bidding contests: There is no good answer. A preference to clubs, a "fourth-suit" bid of one spade or a bid of 1NT would all receive expert support. I would raise to two hearts. The highcard strength compensates for the lack of a fourth heart. South dealer Both sides vulnerable NORTH 4653

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THIRD SPADE West's deuce o f s p ades (her lowest) suggested a possible entry in the low-ranking suit. On the third s pade, East could beat 3N T b y discarding the ace of clubs! South couldn't set up the clubs without letting West get in. M aybe the w i nning p lay w a s obvious to West, but few Easts would have thought of it — or would have had the courage to make it if they did. DAILY QUESTION

20 Potsdam pronoun 21 Peculiar: Prefix 22 Start-up helper: Abbr. 24 Pace at Pompano Park 26 Shoving matches? 29 Relative of une tulipe 31"Frasier"role

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HEM AD I HAN AM I

1 Some defensive weapons, in brief 2 "Love and Death on Long Island" novelist Gilbert 3 Lesd-tin alloys 4 Unmarried, ssy 5 Activist Guinier 6 Some claims 7 "Cool, dude" BManya backpacker, at night 9 62-Across option north of the border 10Goa couple of rounds 11Preweighed,in a way 12Very rarely heard instruments 13 Long shift, perhaps 14 Ending to prefer'/ 15Young or old follower 23 Rich person's suffix? 25 Alternative to .net 27 Rural parents 25 Cry of pleased surpl'ise 30 Songwriters Hall of Fame member who wrote "April Love" 32 Get-up-and-go 34 Doo-wop syllable 35 Body part detecting odeurs 360ne getting rid of possessions? 37 "Third Watch" actress Texada

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YOUR WEEICLY GUIDE TO CENTRAL OREGON EVENTS, ARTS AND ENTERTAINMENT

t MAGAZINE EVERY FRIDAY IN THE BULLETIN MAY 9, 2014

~FILM BUFF

STILL RGCKIN'

(VING FLINWITII O'A~ C

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A R T S: A look at Valerie Winterholler'sabstract art, PAGE13 M 0 V I E S: 'Neighbors' and five othersopen, PAGE25


PAGE 2 • GO! MAGAZINE

C ONTAC T

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014

in ez

US

EDITOR

Cover design by Greg Cross /The Bulletin

Ben Salmon,541-383-0377 bsalmonObendbulletin.com

REPORTERS David Jasper,541-383-0349 djasper©bendbulletin.com Megan Kehoe,541-383-0354 mkehoe@bendbulletin.com Sophie Wilkins, 541-383-0351 swilkinsObendbulletin.com Jenny Wasson,541-383-0350 jwasson©bendbulletin.com

DESIGNER Althea Borck, 541-383-0331 aborckObendbulletin.com

SUBMIT AN EVENT

MUSIC • 3

GO! is published each Friday in The Bulletin. Please submit information at least 10 days before the edition in which it is printed, including the event name, brief description, date, time, location, cost, contact number and a website, if appropriate. Email to:events@bendbulletin.com Fax to:541-385-5804, Attn: Community Life U.S. Mail or hand delivery: Community Life, The Bulletin 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, OR 97702

• • • • •

Jesse Cook plays the TowerTheatre Take a break with Krafty Kuts and DJ Icey Taarka plays Pakit's last show David Dondero in Bend benefit conert Calico brings Cali-country to Bend

GOING OUT • 6

541-382-1811

RESTAURANTS • 20

• 7 things to do with Mom for Mother's Day

• A review of Joolz in Bend • News from the local dining scene

DRINKS • 10

OUT OF TOWN • 22

• Japan's craft-beer boom, and what you can find locally • More news from the local drinks scene

• Britt Festival ramps up in Jacksonville • A guide to out of town events

MOVIES • 25

ARTS • 13

• "Neighbors," "Moms' Night Out," "Legends of Oz:Dorothy's Retum," "Fading Gigolo," "Finding Vivian Maier" and "The Lunchbox" open in Central Oregon • "Veronica Mars" is out on Blu-ray and

• Abstract artist Valerie Winterholler • Mother and child art show • Caldera prepares for Student Showcase • Art Exhibits lists current exhibits

DVD

• Brief reviews of movies showing in Central Oregon

CALENDAR • 16

• Stacey Joyand more • A listing of live music, DJs,karaoke, open mics and more

ADVERTISING

COVER STORY • 8

• A week full of Central Oregon events

PLANNING AHEAD • 18

e

• Future's new album impresses

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• A listing of upcoming events • Talks and classeslisting

MUSIC REVIEWS • 7

Take advantage of the full line of Bulletin products. Call 541-385-5800.

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Guitarist Jesse Cook will perform his flavorful blend of world music Wednesday at the Tower Theatre in Bend. "I'm trying to really do a sound that I haven't heard before," he said. Submitted photo

• Jesse Cook, a nuevoflamenco guitarist from Canada,visits Bend I .

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music

PAGE 4 • GO! MAGAZINE

Sunriver Books Br Music MAY AUTHOR EVENTS WILLIAM SULLIVAN Saturday May 10th at 5:00 PM

L

Oregon for the Curious Slide Show, Sullivan's latest book is a work of short stories, Oregon

,

en wecomes rea eat pioneers ook, I know the readership of more skittering, polyrhythmic beat GO! Magazine probably isn't than the straightforward thump of packed with lovers of break- other styles of electronic music. It's beat music, just as it isn't packed heavily influenced by hip-hop. with fans of death metal, which I'll Krafty's an English guy who has be writing about next week. been playing breakbeat for a couYou may be relatively small in ple of decades, winning multiple number, you genre-focused lovelies, awards for his skills. Icey is from but I know you're out there. And Florida and is one of the pioneers of you're hungry for a show that caters the American breakbeat scene. Both

At Sunriver Books 8 Music in Sunriver Village

I

Variations

to your personal taste. CRAIG JOHNSON Sunday May 18that 5:00 PM

I

CRAI JOHNS

at the SHARC Center in Sunriver. Author of the popular Walt Longmire novels, inspiration for ABE's hit Longmire TV series. Presentation on the just released latest in the series,

I

Any Other Name. RSVP Requested Light refreshments 8 drawings for prizes at this free event

541-593-2525 • SUNRIVERBOOKSOSUNRIVERBOOKS.COM

More information at sunriverbooks.com I

Ao ' t ers DEay

7am — 2pm

II

Ig lllHl

r pzv1I;1tl9 posr

to join us'!

s

• Homemade Corned Beef Hash with 2 eggs...$8.95 • Quiche with Fresh Fruit...$8.95 • Smoked Salmon Benedict...$11.95 • 8oz New York Steak with 2 eggs...$11.95

Lunch • Pork Roast, Mashed Potatoes, Gravy, Asparagus Bc Roll...$11.95

2013 EP. It's a likeable listen.

listening to the group's self-titled Calico the Band;7p.m. Thursday; free; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; www.mcmenamins.com.

Taarka closesPakit's

run as amusicvenue

the market.

Richmond. Together, they play muAnd with that decision ends Pasic that recalls the hazy, halcyon kit's on-and-off-again concert series days of Southern California's Lau-

for the foreseeable future. Owner

rel Canyon sound, which sprouted Matt Korish messaged me Wednesin the 1960s and '70s and turned day and said Saturday's Taarka

~Fentari n

r8 open anJ

The Coachella music festival gets a lot more attention, but there is another large gathering of bands that happens in Indio, Calif., each spring. It's called Stagecoach, and

Proffit, Manda Mosher, and Aubrey

out superstars like Emmylou Har-

show will be the last at Pakit as we

ris, Linda Ronstadt and the Eagles. knowit. Calico is perhaps a bit more traAs it turns out, Taarka's a great ditionally twangy and a little less band to send Pakit off into the sunsun-baked hippie-pop than that old set. The band's hippiefied spirit and scene, but there's definitely some kaleidoscopic blend of folk, Ameriinfluence in the trio's smooth, easy-

cana, classical, jazz and world music

going and harmony-heavy sound. are a reasonable reflection of Pakit's Anyway, an a p pearance at own deeply ingrained funkiness. April's Stagecoach festival proSo show up, dance to some quirky pelled Calico onto an extended tour roots music and celebrate a shortup north, which will stop at Mclived bright spot on Bend's cultural Menamins Old St. Francis School scene. I bet if you see something you on Thursday night. Prep for the want/need, Korish will make you a great deal! Taarka;8 p.m. Saturday; $10;PaWhereBuyersAndSellers Meet

assifie s

'!/, '

quil, Lyfe and Prajekt;9 tonight; $10; Domino Room, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Be nd; w w w facebook.com/ slipmatscience. — BenSalmon

I

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I

calicotheband.bandcamp.com and

grass bands. Owners of Bend's Pakit LiquidaAs much as any band fits into tors announced last week they are a category, Calico the Band is an closing the east-side home-supply Americana trio from Los Angeles resale yard and sometimes music made up of three women: Kirsten venue and putting the property on

May l lt A TGHM

evening by clicking over the www.

Americana, roots-rock and blue-

Specya(s H eTlU~>

Calico the Bandvisits McMenamins the brewpub

cousin, featuring big-time country acts and a bunch of smaller folk,

I

men stretch out into other styles,

I'm here for you. too, of course, like house, trance, nu More precisely, local DJ collective skool and pop/hip-hop hybrids. Slipmat Science is here for you, toTo have these two guys in the night, with a show headlined by two Domino Room on the same night legends of breakbeat: Krafty Kuts may not mean much to a lot of Bend, and DJ Icey. but if you read this far, it means a lot Breakbeat, by the way, is a subset to you. Go. Dance. of electronic music that features a Krafty Kuts, with DJ Icey, Nick Ny-

it's sort of like Coachella's country

J'

Our Pafio

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014

hit Liquidators, 903 S.E. Armour Road, Bend; 541-389-7047. — Ben Salmon

May16 —Theories (grindcore), Third Street Pub, Bend, 541-306-3017. May17 —Bettyandthe Boy(altfolk),Tower Theatre, Bend, www. towertheatre.org. May17 —Hot Buttered Rum (jamgrass),The Belfry, Sisters, www.belfryevents.com. May17 —The ChopTops (rockahiHy),Volcanic Theatre Pub, Bend, www volcanictheatrepub. com. May19 —Japanese GameShow (indie rock),Volcanic Theatre Pub, Bend, www volcanictheatrepub. com. May 21 —Major Powers 8 the LoFi Symphony(rock), McMenamins Old St. Francis School, Bend, www. mcmenamins.com. May 21 —Lisa Doll & the Rock

'n' Roll Romance(pop-punk),

Volcanic Theatre Pub, Bend, www. volcanictheatrepub.com. May 23 —The National (gloomrock),Les Schwab Amphitheater, Bend, www.bendconcerts.com. May 27 —Tech Ngne(rap), Midtown Ballroom, Bend, www. randompresents.com.

May 27 — CasHaley (soul-pop), Volcanic Theatre Pub, Bend, www. volcanictheatrepub.com. May 29 —Black Flag (punk), Volcanic Theatre Pub, Bend, www. volcanictheatrepub.com.


musie

THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014

GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 5

Dondero plays Oregon Wild benefit A

ccording to its website, Oregon Wild is an organization that works to keep Oregon "a special place to live, work, and play" by protecting and restor-

We're Iiiiing n CA foryou reservations to '

ing the state's wildlands, wildlife and waters. I think that's a mission we can all agree with.

Invites' you to

But this is the music section, and we're not about missions here, unless we're talking Mission to Burma. And

Mother's Day Erunch

what caught my eye about Sunday's benefit concert for Oregon Wild at Volcanic Theatre Pub wasn't so much the cause, but the headliner: David Dondero, a terrific

9am-1pm

singer-songwriter who, as far as I can tell, last played Bend in 2007 as an opener for Against Me! Dondero is a wonderful, wandering folk singer who lives on the road, powered by DIY spirit. His songs are sometimes sad, sometimes triumphant and always

$16" Adults $8" Children (10yrs &

beautiful; he recalls Bright Eyes' Conor Oberst at his

most starkly personal, with a similar poetic writing style and just a bit less quiver in his voice. Dondero's catalog, including last fall's fine "This Guitar," is available to stream at www.daviddonderol.bandcamp.com. Tune in and hear why the Houston Chronicle called the man "this generation's Townes Van Zandt"

and NPR's music dude Bob Boilen called Dondero "one of the best singer/songwriters I've ever heard." He's heard a few.

Opening the show will be local protest singer William

Oregon Wild benefit concert with David Dondero and Bill Velenti;4-7 p.m. Sunday; $20-$25 suggested donaLake Creek Lodge

tion, register in advance at www.orgeonwild.org; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70S.W. Century Drive, Bend; www .volcanictheatrepub.com, jj@oregonwiid.org or 503-2836343, ext. 224.

13375 SW Forest Service Rd. ¹1419 Camp Sherman, OR 97730 (800) 797-6331 — 541-516-3030

— Ben Salmon

Valenti, who's also a treasure.

i

Jesse Cook

)

do, like treating the guitar more like a percussion instrument than j u s t p r eferred to the melodic one as it was treated in From Page 3 The 49-year-old said he suspects teach that type of guitar playing to jazz and classical." it was "some sort of conspiracy" beginners anyway, so some of the Cook tours with the four memthat led him toward his nuevo fla- first pieces I got into my fingers bers of his band, and Cuban permenco style. were actually flamenco pieces," cussionist Rosendo "Chendy" Leon "It was just a thing where that Cook said. "So that sound, that makes sure the percussive influkind of m usic just kept t h readsort of Andalucian cadence, was ence is felt during the live proceeding its way into my life," he said. something I learned very young." ings. The group is rounded out by "Every time I would come into Chris Church, Nicholas HernanLater, his parents split up. Cook c ontact with i t , I j u s t f o un d i t and hismom headed to Canada, dez and Dennis Mohammed. mesmerizing." while his dad retired in Arles, in To be sure, Cook is more than "just" a flamenco player. He makes a pretty convincing southern France. "What I do now — I should be case forthe conspiracy: "My parCook would spend summer vaents, who are both Canadians, had cations in Arles, home of the Gipsy very clear — I love flamenco ... but decidedto move to France.My dad Kings, later to become an interna- I'm really not trying to carry that wanted to be Hemingway ... and tionally renowned group. Music torch," he said. my mom went over at first to be a was a constant in the town. He describes his sound thusly: "You'd see kids just out on the "I guess the kids call it a mashjournalist in London. She ended up moving to Paris to be with my dad." street playing that kind of music," up nowadays. You take different music from different parts of the Manitas de Plata, a gypsy gui- he said. tar player, was popular at the time, The Gipsy Kings "were just a lo- world and kind of smash 'em all and the family home in France had cal band at that point," Cook said. together ... and see what happens," "One night we got invited to a jam- he said. his records. "I'm trying to d o something "As soon as I learned how to run boree on the roof of (singer Nicolas unique in terms of the other types my parents' turntable, I started lis- Reyes') house." tening to those records and I loved From then on, whenever he got of music that I mix (in) when I'm them," Cook said. the chance, he would join in with playing, and also my own sensibility. I'm trying to really do a sound The family briefly lived in Bar- other musicians in the town. "At that point, I'd been studying that I haven't heard before." celona when he was 2. "My mom tells me that when we guitar for a long time," Cook said. The fans seem to like whatever came back from Barcelona, I had "By my late teens ... I had a lot of he concocts. The end of his conthis little toy guitar," Cook said, technique. But what I didn't have certs, Cook said, "tends to be a bit "and I used to wander around the was all that understanding of the of a rumba party. People are all up apartment singing 'Guantanam- nuance of gypsy music. So they'd dancing, and it gets a little crazy. era,'" the Cuban classic. be very impressed by my tech- Which is just how we like it." — Reporter: 541-383-0349, By age 6, he was taking guitar nique, and I'd be really impressed lessons. His first guitar teacher by all the cool things they could djasper@bendbulletin.com

t

was a flamenco instructor, Cook sard. "I think h e

l' IN 0

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MAY 17 Betty and the Boy 21 Bend Bike Fest 23 C-SPAN ShowFREE! 31 Cascade School of Music

JUNE 4 Worthy Wednesday 6 COCC Gulinary Institute 9 "In My Life" Beatles Tribute 21-22 Academie de Ballet Recital

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PAGE 6 + GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014

going out Looking for something to do? Check out our listing of live music, DJs, karaoke, open mics and more happening at local nightspots. Find lots more at H bendbulletin.comlevents.

• STACEYJOY KICKS OFF TOUR AT VTP When you listen to StaceyJoy's music, it's hard to believe that she "begansharing her songs for the first time ever" in 2009, according to her website. That's only five years ago, which meansJoy —a Northern Californian inspired by the music of Argentina — wasapparently born with an innate sense for how to sing folk songs in awaythat feels deeply personal, and to deliver a message via a memorable melody. Joy's music is a stark mix of soulful folk and downcast pop that sounds like the work of a far moreexperienced performer. For the past five months, shehasbeen inEcuador writing E and recording her new album, "Naked Soul," and

TODAY THE SUBSTITUTES:Classic rock and blues; 5 p.m JFaith, Hope and Charity Vineyards, 70450 N.W. Lower Bridge Way, Terrebonne; 541-526-5075. HILST& COFFEY: Chamber-folk;6:30 p.m.; Jackson's Corner, 845 N.W. Delaware Ave., Bend; 541-647-2198. PATTHOMAS:Country; 7-10 p.m.; Tumalo Feed Co., 64619 U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-382-2202. PAUL EDDY: Twang-rock; 7 p.m.; Wild Rose, 150 N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend; 541-382-0441. RENO HOLLER:Pop;7 p.m.;Brassie's Bar at Eagle Crest Resort, 1522 Cline Falls Road, Redmond; 541-548-4220. STACEYJOY:Folk 'n' soul, with Trapdoor Social; $5; 7 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. volcanictheatrepub.com. THE BREAKER:Folk, blues and rock; 7-9 p.m.; River Rim Coffeehouse, 19570 Amber Meadow Drive, Suite190, Bend; 541-728-0095. BURNIN'MOONLIGHT: Bluegrass, folk and country; 7:30 p.m.; Kelly D's, 1012 S.E. Cleveland Ave., Bend; 541-389-5625. FIVE PINT MARY: Celtic folk-rock; 8 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing 8 Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331. BOBBY LINDSTROM BAND: Rock and blues; 8:30 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. KRAFTYKUTS:Electronic music, with DJ Icey, Nick Nyquil and more; $10; 9p.m.; Domino Room, 51N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-408-4329 or www.facebook. com/slipmatscience. (Pg. 4) MARV ELLIS: Hip-hop,with DV8 and ThoseGuys;10 p.m.;Dojo,852 N.W . Brooks St., Bend; 541-706-9091.

Olivia Paige Holman; $5; 9 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. BOBBY LINDSTROM BAND: Rock volcanictheatrepub.com. and blues; 10 a.m JChow, 1110 N.W. THE BADCATS:Rock; 9 p.m.; Northside Newport Ave., Bend; 541-728-0256. Bar & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, OUTOFTHE BLUE:Rock; noon-3 p.mJ Bend; 541-383-0889. Mt. Bachelor ski area, 13000 S.W. 2ND HANDSOLDIERS: Reggae; 9 p.m.; Century Drive, Bend; 541-382-2442. M& J Tavern, 102 N.W.Greenwood Ave., HILST& COFFEY: Chamber-folk;3 p.m .; Bend; 541-389-1410. Strictly Organic Coffee Bar, 450 S.W. THREE UPTWO DOWN: Punk,rockand Powerhouse Drive, Suite 400, Bend; metal; 9 p.m.; Third Street Pub, 314 S.E. 541-647-1402. Third St., Bend; 541-306-3017. WILD RYE:Americana; 6:30 p.m.; Bend KEEZ:Electrohouse and live keyboards, Brewing Company, 1019 N.W.Brooks with Carbyn; 10 p.m.; Dojo, 852 N.W. St J 541-383-1599. Brooks St., Bend; 541-706-9091. BOBBY LINDSTROM:Rockand blues;7 p.m.; Brassie's Bar at Eagle Crest Resort, PRESSHA:Electronic music, with Oliver Kozzoff, Ells and Emphasys; $5; 10 p.m.; 1522 Cline Falls Road, Redmond; The Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., 541-548-4220. Bend; 541-388-0116. BUDDYWAKEFIELD:Award-winning spoken word; $10 plus fees in advance, SUNDAY $15 at the door, $8 for students; 7 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century HILST 8 COFFEY:Chamber-folk; 10 Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. a.m.; Chow, 1110 N.W.Newport Ave., volcanictheatrepub.com. Bend; 541-728-0256. PATTHOMAS:Country;7-10 p.m .; JAZCRU:Jazz; 10 a.m.; Faith, Hope and Tumalo Feed Co., 64619 U.S. Highway Charity Vineyards, 70450 N.W. Lower 20, Bend; 541-382-2202. Bridge Way, Terrebonne; 541-526-5075. PAUL EDDY: Twang-rock; 7 p.m.; Wild OREGON OLDTIME FIDDLERS: Rose, 150 N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend; Mother's Day potluck lunch at noon, all 541-382-0441. ages welcome; free, donations accepted; TERENCENEAL:Folk-pop; 7 p.m.; 1-4 p.m.; Powell Butte Community portello winecafe, 2754 N.W. Crossing Center, 8404 S.W. Reif Road; Drive, Bend; 541-385-1777. 541-647-4789. NEKCTIE KILLER: Ska; 8 p.m.; Silver OREGON WILDBENEFITCONCERT: Folk Moon Brewing 8 Taproom, 24 N.W. singer David Dondero, with Bill Valenti; Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331. $20-25suggesteddonation;4-7 p.m J Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century THE QUICK &EASYBOYS: Funk-rock; $8 plus fees in advance, $10 at the door; Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. 8 p.m., doors open at 7 p.m.; The Belfry, volcanictheatrepub.com. (Pg. 5) 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 BLUE LIGHTSPECIAL:Bluegrass;7-9 or www.belfryevents.com. p.m.; Broken Top Bottle Shop 8 Ale Cafe, 1740 N.W. Pence Lane, Suite1, Bend; TAARKA: Globallyflavored roots music; 541-728-0703. $10; 8 p.m.; Pakit Liquidators, 903 S.E. ArmourRoad,Bend;541-389-7047.(Pg.4) SUSY SUNANDJUSTIN FROESE: NOAH STROUP:Souland rock,with Chamber-pop, with Noelle Bangert; $5;

SATURDAY

tonight at Volcanic Theater Pub inBend, Joywill kick off a three-month, 35-date tour of the United States. Visit www.staceyjoymusic.com to hearsamples of her sound, and find moredetails on tonight's show below.

• SUSY SUN'SBOUNCYCHAMBER-POP Seattle's Susy Sun is a classically trained pianist who puts her considerable keyboard skills toward a winsome brand of indie-pop. Hervoice is adelight, hersongsawinningcombo ofelegantandbouncy. On Sunday, she'll perform at Volcanic Theatre Pub along with another laid-back Seattle popster, Justin Froese, plus local Noelle Bangert. Details below.

8 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www.volcanictheatrepub.com.

MONDAY

— Ben Salmon

Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. volcanictheatrepub.com. JESSE COOK: Nuevo flamenco and jazz

guitar; $36-$56, plusfees; 8 p.m., doors openat7 p.m .;TowerTheatre,835 N.W . Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.

ACOUSTICOPEN JAM WITH DEREK MICHAELMARC:6-8:30 p.m.; Northside Bar 8 Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. ANASTACIABETHSCOTT: Alternative folk; 7 p.m .;The Open Door,303 W . Hood Avenue, Sisters; 541-549-4994. TRAVIS EHRENSTROMBAND: Americana and folk; 8 p.m.; Dojo, 852 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-706-9091.

towertheatre.org. (Pg.3)

TUESDAY

CHARLESBUTTONANDDEREK MICHAEL MARC:Blues; 5 p.m.; Faith, Hope and Charity Vineyards, 70450 N.W. Lower Bridge Way,Terrebonne; 541-526-5075. LINDY GRAVELLE:Country and pop; 5:30-8:30 p.m.; Brassie's Bar at Eagle Crest Resort, 1522 Cline Falls Road, Redmond; 541-548-4220. ALLAN BYER:Folk and Americana; 7-9 p.m.; The Lot, 745 N.W.Columbia St., Bend; 541-610-4969. BOBBY LINDSTROM:Rockand blues, with Leif James; $5; 7 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. volcanictheatrepub.com. CALICOTHEBAND:Country-rock; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; www.

LISA DAEANDTHEROBERTLEE TRIO:Jazz; 5 p.m.; Northside Bar 8 Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. PAUL EDDY:Twang-rock; 7 p.m.; The Blacksmith Restaurant, 211 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-318-0588.

WEDNESDAY LISA DAE:Jazz; 5:30 p.m J Flatbread CommunityOven,375 S.W .Powerhouse Drive,¹130,Bend;541-728-0600. KIM KELLEY:Americana; 6 p.m J Jersey Boys Pizzeria, 527 N.W. ElmAve., Redmond; 541-548-5232. OPEN MIC:6:30-9 p.m.; River Rim Coffeehouse, 19570 Amber Meadow Drive, Suite190, Bend; 541-728-0095. OPEN MICWITH MOSLEYWOTTA: Free; 7 p.m.; The Lot, 745 N.W.Columbia St., Bend; 541-610-4969. REDRAYFRAZIER: Rock 'n' soul; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.mcmenamins.com. TRIVIA NIGHT:Free; 7 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century

BIG STICKYMESS: Funk; $5 at the door; 9 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www.volcanictheatrepub.com. SIFTED:Rock; 9 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889.

THURSDAY

mcmenamins.com.(Pg. 4)

OPEN MIC:8 p.m.; Northside Bar 8 Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. MC MYSTICLADIES NIGHT: 9 p.m .;The Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116. • SUBMITAN EVENT by em ail ingeventsO bendbulletin.com. Deadline is 10 days before publication. Include date, venue, time and cost.


GO! MAGAZINE• PAGE 7

THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014

musie reviews Keb'Mo'

Spotlight:Future

"BLUESAMERICANA"

Kind of Blue Music Even if you got your hands on

I

go{L

a karaoke mix of "BLUESAmericana," you would know that it's a Keb' Mo' album. Just from the

first few bars, the andante banjo, I'm self-sufficient, blah-blah, in- though. You've got the blues bend soft harmonica and no-nonsense dependent," she rasps affectin

Submitted photo

Atlanta rapper Future recently released hls newest album, "Honest."

"HONEST" Epic Records

On his 2012 debut album "Pluto," the Atlanta rapper known simply as Future took the increasingly blurry line between rap and R&B and smeared itbeyond recognition, using heavy doses of Auto-'Bme and an interstellar obsession to create music that felt

shipped in from another planet. "Pluto" was a solid set

of songs and a cohesive aesthetic statement that established Future as a

rising star and built anticipation for a followup. After months of delays, "Honest" is here, and while it contains

' ' g,w i t h thee ma' tainin main character sunk by their guests' verses, while a third, "Never Satisfied," conspic-

yearsand so-so efforts from Pusha T and Casino. From there, "Honest" gets a bit

h

A f r obeat — shorthand signals, t o lament the fact that G. Love &

lamenting the loss of his old self: these days, that an artist has taste Special Sauce can't replicate past "Youmademeabrandnewman/ — but the good news is that it g l ories. It's to say that too much B ut I like the old me better." Even d oesn'tusethemas crutches. The o f uSu~ "feels more like a fin

ngs wriggle away from what- tuned jam session than a collec, t is is the most fun moment ever pre-existing style seems to tion of songs. on all of "BLUESAmericana." gui d e them, through bizarre mid- ONTOUR: Ma ay18 18— —Roc Rock 'n' Roll Half About the least "pure" mod l e s ections.

t ailing hi s

Fender Rhodes-propelled shuffle

s t atus a s a " r o c k

star for life" atop an earth-moving beat by white-hot pr o d u cer Metro Boomin, while

"Special" is murky and morose. Conversely, "Blood, Sweat, Tears" and "Side Effects" are

expansive, cosmic pop songs that give Future's marble-mouthed robo-croon plenty of

shouts. "Benz Friendz" features "Sh!t" is Future at his most omi-

nous, and it's terrific. "Honest" is a very good album with a classic hiding inside. I think it's worth the effort to unearth its

patchy. Two collaborations — "My gems, but how much work you Momma" with Wiz Khalifa and want to put into it is up to you. "I Won" with Kanye West — are

k

the middle of Drake's verse. It's bizarre. The highs here are skyscrapers, though. Future spends the title track unapologetically de-

followed by two more bangers: the a playful Andre 3000 and a killbassy "T-Shirt" and the star-stud- er beat. "Karate Chop" is a slog. ded "Move that Dope," which features Pharrell's best rap verse in

"S

uously fades out at 1:56, right in

a gang of great songs, it's also a room to roam. bit cluttered and oddly sequenced. Future's bangers are fine, but Where "Pluto" delivered Fu- it's these ballads where he truture's goods easily and effortless- ly excels. The best example is "I ly, "Honest" makes you work. Not Be U," a slinky low-key love song that that's necessarily a terrible that embodies the guy's ability to thing. speak plainly and in a way that The album starts off s t rong feels distinctly personal. with the thrilling "Look Ahead," When he wants to. When he doesn't, results are which runs on a Santigold-powered track by African duo Ama- mixed. "Covered N Money" is dou & Mariam and finds Future in a sledgehammer of synths and full club-anthem-shout mode. It's

t

' ey o give you a n ot boredom but a desire to be "Nothing Else Quite Like Home," f lashback to any of your favorite understood. "Truthfully, I've got the vamp-ha t ' t l t r k " G ' some space, I want that man to me that sugar, sugar, sugar ..." at resonator guitar from the f i l l it." cover of his major label And t hen, over a super-slow shuffle featurin Sham ' ' debut g m akes its return. Mo' Keb' is ood c horuswithsteadyorgantones — len that ' is "Weekend Dance ¹2." ' 've, Keb'. The one form of musical de- and a horn arrangement that de- It's aa littl e repetit i , but t hese gi the a lbum s most velops its own complex life as the 40-somethings need their "(You memorable song, "Old Me Better." song moves forward — she sings Gotta) Fight For Your Ri ht o Co-written with John Lewis Park- the repeated phrase "I want t b P !' ." "0 er and performed erf with the Cali- b l own away." It's an expression of i s the most '70s moment on "S " hich ' fornia Feetwarmers, its honking health: a forthright daydream. oos,oinking tuba and sinewy The record repeatedly refers, something. r eeds and brass put you squarely via rhythm and horn phrasing And t h Qu er. to the endlessly recyclable ten- "Sugar." When I say that this alThe lyrics d T 11,"' ' ' are just as enter- dencies of Memphis soul and b umhasn "Kis

— Ben Salmon

ment of "BLUESAmericana" is a

—BBen Ratliff, TheNew York Times M a rathon, Portland' w w w r u n

called "I'm Gonna Be Your Man." "SUGAR" id, Cuthbert Amphitheater, Eus an s evenths, it's almost Unive r sal Republic Records gene; www t i c ketswest.com or too "purty" to be blues or AmeriA fte r e ight years apart, Gar- 8 0 0-992-8499. —John Garratt, PopMatters.com c ana. But so what? Keb' Mo' has r e t t Du t t o n h a s regroupe re r ou ed made along career ro outo favoi'dw 'i thh o r i g inal bandmates Jimi ing commitments to genres, espe- Prescott and Jeffrey Cl emens. "POP PSYCHOLOGY" " y ose that tend to snootily Prescott still plays an upright revelm vel in purity u and rawness. bass a n d Clemens still has that Islan d Records — John Garratt, PopMatters.com j i t tery "pong!" sound to his sna re N eon rTe e s c onquered the

With some oddly placed major

Kelis "FOOD"

drum (in some songs, it's the one re-creation of the buzz and enert hin ingth atkeepshimfromsound- gy of '80s new wave years ago,

ing like Tony Allen). And with a with their smash singles "Animal" a nd "Ev e rbod y y Talk s."."B u to n thePr Utah uart ' th'd bum, "Pop Psychology," sin er 1 Gl d fri third of her charm as a pop artist is the first lyric of the album, and channeling the angst of the time Ninja Tune Records s tyle true to the band's nature Kelis Rogershas been around they announce theirreturn inthe th b l o k ' th pop o b usiness most laid-back manner possible. " since the late '90s, and at least a "I'm a come up man/ Comin' isthatherveteranwisdomalways

D u t ton sings it like it's no big a s w e ll.

feels dearly implied; in her songs, deal. At 2:33, "Come Up Man" is O n t h e current hit "Slee in s he plays the hopeful skeptic, nev- there to crack open the door. B t W't h F ' d , " r he ingenue. The second third "Nite Life" largely stays in that t h e album, there is deeper emois her instinct — it's not a strate- same gear. "Whiskey and wom- tional subtext as well as cangy, not a formula, but something en, baby/ Almost wrecked m d - a t d a tchin v agu e r - — toward making R&B l i f e " is another lyrical dead-end a l so branch out into other retro records that don't sound norma- we've come to expect in popular ar e dat' Th S ey first appear. music, but it's strange to hear it the jumpy "Text Me in the Morny The last is hersemi-hoarse voice. popping overtop a brightreggae ing" and OrchestralManoeuvres It's her sound, not her affectation; beat. Throw in the sweet-toothed inthe Darkinthelovely"Voicesin two-note harmonica, and "Nite t h e Halls." she doesn't make it cute. o the song"Floyd" — several Life" stands no chance in thee ONT OUR: : June une 99-— Roseland songs into her broad and confi- dark. Theater, Portland; www tickets "Sugar's" most approach- west.comor800-992-8499. en sixth album, Food" — is — Glenn Gamboa, Newsday a good Kelis love ballad. "Sure, able moments are sspread rea wiwid e,


PAGE 8 e GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014

eover Sto C

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303 Greg Cross/The Bulletin

• Mother's Day isSunday! Hereare7things to dothis weekwith the lady who gaveyou life unday is Mother's Day. And I love my mom just as much as you

handful of things you can go do with your mom over the next few days.

love yours. But if you're anything like me — absent-minded, sleep-

Go buy her a card and take her to a show, on a run or to the game.

deprived, focused on lunch — you might be reading this and thinking

It'll be fun, you'll get to spend some quality time with Mom and

to yourself: "Hmmm ... right ... Mother's Day. What am I going to do

you'll get to feel like the considerate and totally organized son or

for my mom?"

daughter she always hoped you'd be.

The bad news is it's Friday. The good news is that we've compiled a

Harlem Wizards game

— Ben Salmon

by signing autographs for every kid

Karla Bonoff & JimmyWebb

who wants one. As for that other Harlem squad,

I come from a family of passionate Hey youngster, guess what? Your college basketball fans. During the re- W izards president Todd Davis doesn't mom was young once, too. And she cent NCAAtournamentin March, mince words on the team's website: probably listened to rock music and I traded text messages with

"While the Globetrotters are quite well

saw some rock concerts.

my 64-year-ol d mom about known and many consider them synAnd depending on your age — or the performances ofourbe- onymous with show basketball, they do more precisely, her age — she may loved University of Kentucky Wildcats.

not deliver the kind of connection, feel-

have listened to rock music and seen

My mom can talk hoops with the bestof'em .Sherules.

ing, fun, community and excitement

some rock concerts in the '70s. (Or maybe you're a mom and you

that the Wizards do. The Wizard ex-

If your mom likes basketball, too, to- perience is unique in the world. Many night brings an opportunity to watch fans tell us that the Wizards show is some talented players perform in Bend beyond comparison." and geta good chuckle asthe Harlem Most importantly, proceeds from the Wizards play at Summit High School. Wizards' game tonight against the CasNow, the Harlem Wizards may not be the best-known "show basketball" team from Harlem — that'd be the Glo-

Submitted photo

cade Mountaineers will benefit Cas-

cade Middle School's Sparrow Club. Harlem Wizards;6:30 tonight, doors betrotters, of course — but they do use open 5:30p.m .;$12,$9 students plus a similar toolset to entertain, including fees in advance, $15, $10students at athletic tricks, eye-popping hoops skill the door; Summit High School, 2855 and both spontaneous and planned co- N.W. Clearwater Drive, Bend; www medicacts.They also end each game .harlemwizards.com.

r ocked out i n t h e ' 7 0s, in w h i c h

case you should send this to your kids.) If any or all of the above is true,

then chancesare Mom knows the songs of Karla Bonoff and Jimmy Webb, who'll play the Tower Theatre

on Sunday night. Bonoff's working on a three-decade-plus solo career but has found

her most widespread success as a songwriter. Continued next page


eover story

THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014

From previous page Most notably, she had three

songs — "Someone to Lay Down Beside Me," "Lose Again" and "If He's Ever Near" — on Linda Ronstadt's 1976 album "Hasten Down the Wind," and she wrote "Home,"

GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 9

'The Metropolitan Opera: La Cenerentola'

with registration beginning at 9 a.m., a 10K run and 5K run/walk at 10 a.m., a fun run for kids at 11:15

a.m. and awards and a barbecue in the park at 11:30 a.m. The 10K run will be primari-

Does your mother whistle to

her favorite aria? Does she enjoy getting dressed up for a night-

ly single and double-track trail the closing song on Bonnie Raitt's that loops through juniper wood1977 album "Sweet Forgiveness." land and looks over Prineville. (Fast-forwarding The 5K will travel through the quite a bit, Bonoff

town's streets. Get lots more info

also wrote Wynno-

or register for the event at www .runningwildfire.org. Prineville Hotshot Memorial Run;

na Judd's 1993 hit

Bonoff

"Tell Me Why") Webb has a handful of endu r i ng m ega-hits on h i s resume: "Wichita Lineman," o r i g inally made famous by Glen Campbell and later covered by artists ranging from The Meters to

Tom Jones to R.E.M.; "MacArthur Park," first recorded by Richard

10 a.m. Saturday, 9 a.m. registration; $25early registration, $30day

of, $15 kids' fun run;Ochoco Creek

e OREGON "'": E'

ORI UONOONO "

riwkRf u,o I e~ltt.

Author presentations by William Sullivan

A mother by nature is a nurturer, compassionate and a champion of all people. If the role of humanitarian or educator fits your mother

Durst

ru ar y, b ut that show

I'll always be ababy boomer. I'll always be able to do this show. I can add to it and never have to give it

You can read the whole Febru-

Mom's not the sedentary type'? ary interview at wwwj.mp/durstThis is Central Oregon, after all. chat, and go see Durst live and in For the mamas who want to move person on Monday night. Because this weekend, we suggest checking parents can always use a night out the 21st annual Prineville Hot- out to laugh, and nothing helps shot Memorial Run on Saturday. get them get through the aging The Hotshot Run started afprocess quite like laughter, except ter 14 firefighters, including nine maybe prescription drugs.

ears.

Of course, we'd all like to take our moms to New York City to see the acclaimed Metropolitan

Opera in person. The next best thing, and probably more financially feasible, is a trip to Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX in

organization Full Access, the tour-

itan Opera: La Cenerentola" is

ing film festival returns to Bend's Gioachino Rossini's interpreTower Theatre for its eighth year. tation of the classic "CinderelThe films screen at 11:30 a.m. and

7 p.m. today. Established in New York City in 2003, the Sprout Film Festival "has

la" tale. Mezzo-soprano Joyce DiDonato stars in the title role

and the high-flying tenor Juan Diego Florez is he r P r ince Charming. The Rossini opera is broadcast

live at 9:55 a.m. Saturday, and mother is the outdoorsy type, it mental disabilities," accordingto its an encore screens at 6:30 p.m. seems —takeher to seeesteemed website. This year's films include W ednesday. Cost is $24,$22 for H author William Sullivan, whose UBS Stephen Wiltshire" — a doc- seniors and $18 for children. guidebooks have long helped umentary on a young artist who is (By the way, if 220 minutes people find their way around Or- autistic and finds his voice through in a movie theater sounds too egon's plethora of places worth drawing — and "Get Closer" — a daunting, there's lighter popcorn visiting. short film that encourages people fare opening this week at local Mom's company is probably to look for ways to embrace differ- movie houses, including "NeighH in high demand this weekend, ences and grow doser together. bors," Moms' Night Out," "Legbut fortunately for you, the EuTickets are $6, plus fees, for ends of OZ: Dorothy's Return" gene-based Sullivan will make a the 11:30 a.m. screening and $10 and more. See the Movies secfew Central Oregon stops today for the 7 p.m. screening. They're tion for more.) "The Metropolitan Opera: La and Saturday. Here's a roundup of available through the Tower at the those appearances: website and phone number below. Cenerentola";9:55 a.m. Saturday • At 6:30 tonight, Sullivan will Sprout Film Festival; 11:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. Wednesday; $24, be at Paulina Springs Books,252 and 7 p.m. today; $6 (matinee) $22 seniors, $18 children; Regal W. Hood Ave., Sisters, where and $10(evening), plusfees, availOld Mill Stadium 16 & I M A X , ple with intellectual and develop-

680 S.W. P owerhouse D r i ve, Bend; 541-312-2901. — David Jasper and Jenny Wasson contributed to this report.

tact: 541-549-0866.

• At 2 p.m. Saturday, Sullivan will give a free presentation on his new book "Oregon for the Curious" at Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St., Bend. Contact: www

.deschuteslibrary.org. • Finally, at 5 p.m. Saturday, Prineville Hotshots, lost their lives Will Durst; 730 p . m. M o n - he'll once again present a slidewhile fighting a blaze in Colora- day; $15 plus feesin advance at show about "Oregon Variations" do in 1994. The run raises mon- www.bendticket.com, $1 7 at at Sunriver Books & Music, Suney for the Wildland Firefighter the door; Volcanic Theatre Pub, river Village Building 25C. The 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; Saturday's event will be based at www volcanictheatrepub.com or Ochoco Creek Park in Prineville, 541-323-1881.

HD series should be music to her

val is the perfect event for her. Presented by the local nonprofit

able through the venue; Tower Theatre, 835 NW. Wall St., Bend; www.towertheatre.org or 541-317-0700.

He was scheduled to perform in Bend in early Feb-

If you answered yes to any or all of the above, The Met: Live in

Bend, which screens Met performances on a regular basis. The final opera of the series' 2013-14 season, "The Metropol-

to a tee, then the Sprout Film Festi-

up like I did ('Elect to Laugh'). And he'll present a talk and slideshow I figure if I get the right audience basedHon his book "Oregon VariI could do this same show in front ations, a quirky collection of stoof the same crowd over and over, ries set in each of Oregon's counand they'll still laugh because it ties. Cost is $5, but it's refunded will be fresh to them." upon purchase of the book. Con-

like boomers!

ue; Tower T heatre, 835 N. W. evergreen subject matter. H Wall S t . , B e nd ; w w w . tower I wrote a show about being a theatre.org or 541-317-0700. baby boomer," he said. "I figured

Foundation.

Sprout Film Festival

been a leader in showcasing film and video projects featuring peo-

was postponed by Karla Bonoff and Jimmy Webb; a winter storm. Back then, GO! 730 p.m. Sunday; $30-$40 plus Magazine talked to Durst about H fees, available through the ven- "Boomeraging, and he touted its

ting, sitting, sitting. But what if

".SOUTHERN OREOON

"I Can't Sit Still and Concentrate" is screening at the Sprout Film Festival at the Tower Theatre.

If your mother's the outdoorsy type — and this is Central Oregon, where everyone and their

Mom knows by heart.

watching the opera, sitting and watching a basketball game, sit-

R» •

solete after the November 2012

The Fifth Dimension's "Up, Up and Away" and "The Worst That

Everything else offered in this

+"stl I

Want to get and stay in mom's Author William Sullivan is out good graces'? Take her out for a and about in Central Oregon this night of laughs courtesy comedi- weekend.

elections, Durst worked up this 85-minute show called HBoomerOther Webb songs include aging: From LSD to OMG," which Campbell's " Galveston," A r t would never get old G arfunkel's "All I K n ow " a n d and obsolete ... just

list involves sitting: Sitting and

Courtesy Ezra Waltermaurer

Courtesy Dean Rea

tween 1940 and 1990.

Prineville Hotshot Memorial Run

vorite diva? I

Comedian Will Durst

third most-performed song be-

Could Happen." Short version: These two folks wrote a bunch of songs you and/or

opera? Is your mother your fa-

Park, 450 N.E. Elm St., Prineville; www.runningwildfire.org.

Harris and later covered by Way- an and political satirist Will Durst lon Jennings, Donna Summer at Bend's Volcanic Theatre Pub. and others; and another Glen After writing and crafting Campbell hit, "By the Time I Get a long-running political show to Phoenix," which the songwrit- that was promptly rendered obing organization BMI named the

or in this case morning — at the

presentation is free, but reser-

L

RR

Courtesy Ken Howard/The Metropolitan Opera

vations are requested. Contact:

Take mom to see Rossini's "La Cenerentola" at Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX on Saturday. Or, if you can't make it then, an encore screening is

541-593-2525.

scheduled for Wednesday.


PAGE 10 e GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014

rinks

n'

rin • To find a rare but delcious craft brew across thePacific, it's best to visit Osaka By Ingrid K. Williams

Canyou getitin BenN The craft-beer industry in Japanmay bebooming,but that doesn't mean thecountry's microbrews havemadeit to Central Oregon. Japanese macros such as Sapporo, Kirin andAsahi can be purchased locally, but on Wednesday, only Bend's Platypus Pub reported having a micro in stock. OwnerTom Giles said the pubgenerally has one beer from Hitachino Nest — currently an espresso stout — on hand for customers with a hankering for Japanesebeer. At Broken TopBottle Shop, Whole Foodsand Newport Market, employeessaid they either stocked Japanese macros or no Japanesebrews at all. "We haven't had many requests for Japanesebeers," said ReedeNichols, assistant beer/wine steward at Newport Market. Customers tend to be more interested in lighter European ales right now, hesaid.

I' •

New York Times News Service

or a long time, drinking beer in Japan meant implicitly supporting one of the country'sfour major producers: Asahi, Kirin, Suntory and Sapporo.

F

But in the mid-1990s, when a law

prohibiting the operation of smallscale breweries was abandoned,

the door was opened for Japanese craft beer, known as ji-biru. Even today, there are only about 200

craft breweries in Japan, so finding domestic microbrews takes some effort. (For comparison, the United States had nearly 2,500 craft breweries in operation as of June 2013, according to the Brew-

ers Association.) But increasingly, the place to taste these relatively

Photos by Ko Sasaki I New York Times News Service

Patrons enjoy a night out at Beer Belly Tenma, a pub that serves craft brews from Osaka, Japan's Minoh brewery.

rare — but deliciously well-craft-

A growing craft beer scene in Osaka hasmade it the place to taste Japan's relatively rare craft beers. ed — beers is Osaka, Japan's third-largest city. "Osaka has long been called years ago. Then, you could count Osaka's Minoh brewery. The sonal favorite that's made with the kitchen of Japan. People like on one hand the number of bars pioneering brewery is t oday yuzu, but the spot alsoserves to go out and eat and party," said serving domestic craft beers in run by three sisters who have satisfying pub grub like fish and Mark Meli, a professor at Kansai Osaka. But in 2012, he said, "it re- earned worldwide acclaim for chips and oozy nuggets of fried University in Osaka and author ally exploded." their nuanced brews, like Mi- Camembert. of "Craft Beer in Japan," the first The proximity of Osaka's many Today, there are over a dozen noh's W-IPA, which won the 2013 English-language guide to Japa- such places. World Beer Award for best Impe- new craft beer bars is particunesecraftbeer,publishedlastyear. At the start of the explosion rial IPA. The new location in the larly conducive to a pub-crawl. Melibegan working on the book, was the April 2012 opening of Tenma neighborhoodpours Mi- From Beer Belly Tenma, it's a which is an indispensable guide B eer Belly T enma, th e t h i r d noh's excellent beers, such as the short walk west to Craft Beer for beer-lovers visiting Japan, five and largest pub affiliated with seasonal White Ale, a new per- Bar Marciero, a boisterous, cozily

— Ben Salmon

cramped spot with eight rotating taps offering a great selection of ji-biru, like Shiga Kogen's Imperial Black IPA and Sankt Gallen's

Kokutou Sweet Stout. When passing through Umeda railway station, stop by Beer Stand Molto! for a bottle of Iwate Kura weizen.

Continued next page

Craft beer in Japan cancost as muchas1,000 yen, or nearly $10, per glass.

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THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014

GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 1 1

"They're hitting all the different styles. That's Ape Craft, a smoky two-level

magazines and other media. Sure enough, on that Friday evening at Dig, most of the pa-

pub, the taps recently poured a special Belgian pale ale from the Osaka Mujina Beer Project, a collaboration between Ise Kadoya brewery and several area bars. Not far from there is Dig Beer

t rons were w omen. An d

From previous page

And farther south at Yellow

their conceit: taking things from other places, tweaking them and making them better." — Mark Meli, Kansai University

last year, where, over a couple of ji-biru in December, Meli summarized the expansive approach of Japanese craft brewers. "They're hitting all the differ-

the

next night, an even mix of men and women, in pairs and larger groups, populated Garage 39, a cavernous bar that opened in October.

on the other hand, needin Osaka, Japan edI,no persuading when it came

Bar, a friendly spot that opened

to trying these domestic craft

ple from trying it," Meli said, adding that ji-biru is "two to

beers, which are beginning to rival the best Western brews.

three times as expensive as oth-

conceit: taking things from other places, tweaking them and

er beers." Indeed, the beer I was drinking that night — a deliciously

making them better."

s mooth weizenbock from

The result is a c r aft beer scene that can please fans of wide-ranging styles, from fruit beer and porters to ales and

jizakura Heights, a microbrew-

A story h eadlined "For t h e

ery near Mount Fuji — was not even a full pint but cost me 1,000

Love of Homebrewing" on Page 10 of the May 2 GO! Magazine misspelled Tom Brohamer's last name and understated the growth

ent styles," he said. "That's their

IPAs. But sustaining a diverse port-

folio of styles often requires importing nonindigenous ingredients, which inflates costs.

"The price keeps normal peo-

Correction

Fu-

yen (nearly $10 at the current favorable exchange rate). Interestingly, many of those willing to pay these higher prices are often women, Meli said,

explaining that ji-biru has been heavily marketed to women in

what's happening?

of the Central Oregon Homebrew-

ers Organization over the past year and a half. The organization has grown by 100 percent. The Bulletin regrets the errors.

TODAY WINE ANDBEER TASTING: Sample wines with Kathleen and Sierra Nevada beer with Bobby; free; 3:305:30 p.m.; Newport Market, 1121 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; 541-3823940 or www.newportavemarket. com/calendar.

WINE ANDBEER TASTINGS: Featuring a tasting of selected beer and wine, with a discussion of wines and pairings; free; 5-7 p.m.; C.E. Lovejoy's Brookswood Market, 19530Amber Meadow Drive, Bend; 541-388-1188 or www.celovejoys. com. SATURDAY SATURDAY WINETASTING: Sample local and international wines; free;1-2 p.m.; Whole Foods Market, 2610 N.E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-389-0151 or www. wholefoodsmarket.com. WINE TASTING:Sample European

,A WEEK LONG =

',CRAFT BEER CELEBRATION

="CENTRAL

OREGON

MAY 23-31

com. THURSDAY BEER TASTING:Taste local favorites or beers from around the world; free; 7:45-8:45 p.m.;W holeFoods Market, 2610 N.E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-389-0151 or www. wholefoodsmarket.com. • SUBMIT AN EVENT by emailing drinks@ bendbulletin.com. Deadline is IO days before publication. Questions? Contact 541-3830377.

all the latest Brew news at

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Sippers with Lance; free; 3:30-5:30 p.m.; Newport Market, 1121 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; 541-382-3940 or www.newportavemarket.com/ calendar. WINE ANDBEER TASTINGS: Featuring a tasting of selected beer and wine, with a discussion of wines and pairings; free; 5-7 p.m.; C.E. Lovejoy's Brookswood Market, 19530 Amber Meadow Drive, Bend; 541-388-1188 or www.celovejoys.

BEND'S NEWEST GROWLER FILL I W

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I A

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SATLIRDAY 11-2

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DIRECTIONS East on But ei Market to No an Court 21367 NE No an Court

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Cth).f. EHI


GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 13

THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014

', F

Submitted photo

"Aspirations of a Tiny Soul," an acrylic by Valerie Winterholler.

• Bend artist Valerie Winterholler's vibrant abstract paintings are being shownat PaulScott Gallery By David Jasper •The Bulletin

f abstract artist and Bend native Valerie Winterholler p aint store, that would be the best job ever," she said ever decides to shift career gears, she already has an Tuesday at Paul Scott Gallery in downtown Bend, where idea. "If I could get the job where I make a new color at the

she's this month's featured artist (see "If you go"). "If I could mix paint all day, I would love it." Continued next page

Ifyou go What:New works by Valerie Winterholler When:Through May Where:Paul Scott Gallery, 869 N.W. Wall St., Suite105,

Bend Cost:Free Contact:www.valeriewinter holler.com, www.paulscott fineart.com or 541-330-6000


PAGE 14 • GO! MAGAZINE

arts It's the mother and child LUMIN art show! To celebrate Mother's Day, LUMIN Art Studios, 19855 Fourth St., 'llrmalo, is hosting a "Mother-Child

Art Show," featuring art by local mothers and their children. Each

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014

work on display. Light refreshments will be served. Contact: www.luminart

studios.com.

Calderaprepares for Student Showcase

mother's work will be displayed alongsidea piece of art from her

Nonprofit arts organization Caldera will present its 2014 Student

child, or the two will have created a

Showcase at Edwin Brown Education Center, 850 S.W. Antler Ave.,

collaborative piece. Participants are of all ages and have used a variety of Redmond, from 2-5 p.m. May 17. art mediums. The community is invited to ex-

perience the moving, playful art show at LUMIN's monthly open

Caldera classes, workshops and in-

studio event from 1-4 p.m. Saturday. The four resident artists, Al-

tensive weekends. A presentation about the program will begin at 3 p.m. "Student showcases give our youth the chance to share their

isha Vernon, McKenzie Mendel,

Lisa Marie Sipe and Natalie Gshwandtner, will have their current •

The showcase features artwork

created by middle and high school students during Central Oregon

voices, views and accomplishments with their f a milies and f r i ends.

It's also a great time for Caldera friends and supporters to meet the youth and touch the magic of what

they do," said Tricia Snell, Caldera's executive director. "And while the showcases featuresome won-

derful art, what we are really celebrating is the personal and creative journey of each student."

The showcase includes stop motion animation videos, collabora-

tive drawings, photography, printmaking, and murals created with the theme"The Geography of We: mapping story, imagination and place." Contact:

www.calderaarts

.org or elia.unverzagt@caldera arts.org. — David Jasper

• e

$

McMenam>ns Old St. FrancisSchool

Submitted photos

Abstract artist Valerie Winterholler started out as a sculptor but switched to abstract painting. At right is an acrylic called "Windows into Another Wall."

From previous page W interholl er'sfondness forcolors

SUNDAY, MAY11 9 a.m. 'til 2 p.m. H onor the women in your lifeby bringing them to our place for a special buffet offering eggs Benedict, maple-glazed all-natural Pendleton Hill ham, omelette station, strawberry and feta salad, bagels with lox and cream cheese, house-baked muf6ns and breakfast breads,and alotm ore.

Call now for reservatiom $28 adults; $17 kids 5-12 Free for kids 4 end under

— white, by the way, is her favorite

— is what led her away from sculpture, which was her focus while earning herart degree at Southern

Oregon University. "I really like the figure, and ab-

with her husband, Tyler, that she be-

gan painting seriously again. She worked on paper until a few years ago, when she began painting acrylics on panel. After applying a thin layer of clay to the surface, she

said. "My husband, with his construction company, would draw out house plans, and I loved the lines

and senseofconstrained space that can give. It can give you a feeling of structure or not."

might apply three to five layers of Winterholler does about 20-30 why I got into painting, (because) paint. paintings ayear, but with her daughI couldn't do what I wanted with The motherofa young daughter, ter now in first grade, she can see sculpture." Winterholler tries to paint every day herself putting in more studio time. "I'm getting into my stride and After graduation from SOU, Win- out ofher studio above the KPOVraterholler moved to Colorado "and dio station in downtown Bend. figuring out how to get everything "It keeps the gears going," she done and pick her up from school in was a skibum for a fewyears. Then I ran out of money," she said, laugh- said. "When you stall out, you end a timely matter," Winterholler said. ing. During her years away, she up going back to the studio and Whatever her output, her goal with dabbled in painting, but it was after looking at the big blank thing and her art will likely remain the same. "I'm not saying anything (with my moving back to Bend about 15 years going, 'Oh my God.'" ago to start a construction company Though the construction business art)," she said. "I just want to create is no more, its influence sometimes a nice restful place for people to sit inform her work, such as the paint- back and just relax. "I'm not making a statement to the ing "Treadle and Line," which is in the show at Paul Scott. world," she added. "There's enough In AT HOME "For a while, about five years ago, people doing that." — Reporter: 541-383-0349, I was doing a lot of very geometric • • TheBulletin or architectural abstractions," she djasper@bendbulletin.com stracts. I like color," she said. "That's

Food, Home &Garden


THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014

arts

GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 1 5

ART E XH I B I T S ALLEDAREALESTATE: Featuring wildlife art in oil, watercolor and pastel by Vivian Olsen; through May; 25 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; www.vivianolsen.com or 541-633-7590. ART ADVENTUREGALLERY: "Art Behind Bars at DRCI," featuring a juried show of inmate art, poetry and metal sculptures; through May; 185 S.E. Fifth St., Madras: 541-475-7701. ARTISTS' GALLERYSUNRIVER: Featuring the artwork of 30 local artists; 57100 Beaver Drive, Building 19; www. artistsgallerysunriver.com or 541-593-4382. THE ART OFALFREDA. DOLEZAL: Featuring oil paintings by the Austrian artist; Eagle Crest Resort, 7525 Falcon Crest Drive, Redmond; 434-989-3510 or www. alfreddolezal.com. ATELIER 6000:"M.C. Escher: 21 Prints," featuring original artworks of M.C. Escher; through May 31; 389 S.W. Scalehouse Court, Suite 120, Bend; www.atelier6000.org or 541-330-8759. BANK OF AMERICA: "12 x 12 Block Challenge," featuring quilt blocks by the Undercover Quilters Book Club; through June; 552 S.W. Sixth St., Redmond; 541-548-6116. CAFE SINTRA:Featuring "3 Points of View," a continually changing exhibit of photographs by Diane Reed, Ric Ergenbrightand John Vito; 1024 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-8004. CANYONCREEKPOTTERY: Featuring pottery by Kenneth Merrill; 310 N. Cedar St., Sisters;

Courtesy Alisha and Eli Vernon

Artwork by Alisha Vernon and her son Eli, 4, will be featured in the "Mother-Child Art Show" at LUMIN Art Studios in Tumnal.

EASTLAKE FRAMING: "Artist Spotlight Series," featuring photographer Mike Putnam; through May; 1335 N.W.Galveston Ave., Bend; 541-389-3770. THE ENVIRONMENTALCENTER: Featuring works by local potters of the RAKU Artists of Central Oregon; 1-7 p.m. today, 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Saturday; 16 N.W. Kansas Ave., Bend; 541-610-5684. FRANKLIN CROSSING:Featuring watercolor and mixed media by Mary Marquisand s monotypes by KimOsgood;through May 30; 550 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend; 541-382-9398. GHIGLIERI GALLERY:Featuring original Western-themed and African-inspired paintings and sculptures by Lorenzo Ghiglieri; 200 W. Cascade Ave., Sisters; www.art-lorenzo.com or 541-549-8683. GREEN PLOW COFFEEHOUSE: www.canyoncreekpotteryllc.com or Featuring wildlife paintings by 541-549-0366. Vivian Olsen; through May; 436 S.W. Sixth St., Redmond; www. CHOCOLATEELEMENT:Featuring vivianolsen.com or 541-516-1128. quilts by Donna Cherry; through May; 916 N.W.Wall St., Bend; HOP N BEAN PIZZERIA: Featuring 541-323-3277. landscape art by Larry Goodman; 523 E. U.S. Highway 20, Sisters; CIRCLE OFFRIENDS ART& 541-719-1295. ACADEMY:Featuring mixed media, WILD (TASTEFUL) WOMEN furniture, jewelry and more; 19889 JILL'S Eighth St., Tumalo; 541-706-9025. WAREHOUSE:Featuring works by Jil lHaney-Neal;Tuesdays and COCCBARBERLIBRARY: OSU Wednesdays only; 601 N. Larch St., Cascades Student Art Exhibition Suite B, Sisters; www.jillnealgallery. featuring digital painting; opening com or 541-617-6078. reception 4:30-6 p.m. May15; 2600N.W.CollegeW ay,Bend; JOHN PAULDESIGNS: Featuring 541-383-7700. custom jewelry and signature series with unique pieces; 1006 N.W. Bond DON TERRA ARTWORKS: St., Bend;www.johnpauldesigns. Featuring more than 200 artists; com or 541-318-5645. 222 W. Hood Ave., Sisters; 541JUDI'SART GALLERY: Featuring 549-1299 or www.donterra.com. works by Judi Meusborn DOWNTOWN BEND PUBLIC Williamson; 336 N.E. Hemlock St., LIBRARY:Featuring artwork based Suite 13, Redmond; 360-325-6230. on A Novel Idea's"The Dog Stars" by Peter Heller; through June 2; 601 KARENBANDYDESIGN JEWELER: N.W. Wall St.; 541-389-9846. Featuring custom jewelry and

paintings by Karen Bandy; 25 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Suite 5, Bend; www.karenbandy.com or 541-388-0155. LA MAGIEBAKERY& CAFE: Featuring landscape watercolors by Patricia W. Porter; through July 31; 945 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-241-7884 LUBBESMEYER FIBERSTUDIO: Featuring fiber art by Lori and Lisa Lubbesmeyer; 450 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Suite 423, Bend;www.lubbesmeyerstudio. com or 541-330-0840. LUMIN ART STUDIOS:"MotherChild Art Show," featuring art by local mothers and their children; 1-4 p.m. Saturday; also by appointment; 19855 Fourth St., Suite103, Tumalo; www. luminartstudio.com. MADRAS AllUATICCENTER: "Through Our Eyes," a PhotoVoice gallery featuring photos from Jefferson County Middle School's seventh-grade leadership class; through May16; 1195 S.E. Kemper Way, Madras; 541-475-4253.

PAUL SCOTTGALLERY: Featuring acrylic works by Valerie Winterholler; through May;869 N.W. WallSt.,Bend; www.paulscottfineart.com or 541-330-6000. PRONGHORN CLUBHOUSE: "Works in Oil," featuring landscape and wildlife paintings by Joanne Donaca; through May17; 65600 Pronghorn Club Drive, Bend; 541-693-5300. DUILTWORKS:Featuring quilts by Linda Saukkonen and a group exhibit by the Nimble Needlers; through June 4; 926 N.E. Greenwood Ave., Suite B, Bend; 541-728-0527. RED CHAIRGALLERY:"Wax and Water," featuring encaustic painti ngs byJanice Rhodesand fountains and metal work by Justin Kelchak; through May;103 N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend; www. redchairgallerybend.com or 541-306-3176. SAGE CUSTOM FRAMINGAND GALLERY:"Here and There in the West," featuring oil paintings by Leigh Anne Bo; through May 31; 834 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-382-5884.

MOCKINGBIRDGALLERY: "Looking Out From Within," featuring works by Utah painters SISTERS AREACHAMBEROF Steven Lee Adams and Joseph COMMERCE:Featuring fiber art Alleman; through May; 869 N.W. by Rosalyn Kliot; 291 E. Main Ave.; Wall St., Bend; www.mockingbird541-549-0251. gallery.com or 541-388-2107. SISTERS GALLERY &FRAME MOSAIC MEDICAL:Featuring SHOP:Featuring landscape mixed-media collage paintings photography and two- and threeby Rosalyn Kliot; 910 S. U.S. dimensional art by Paul Alan Highway 97, Suite101, Madras; Bennett, Curtiss Abbott, Gary 541-475-7800. Albertson, Dennis Schmidling, J. THE OXFORD HOTEL: Featuring Chester Armstrong and others; 252 photography by Natasha Bacca; W. Hood Ave.; www.garyalbertson. through May 31; 10 N.W. Minnesota com or 541-549-9552. Ave., Bend; 541-382-9398. SISTERS PUBLICLIBRARY: PATAGONIA © BEND:Featuring Featuring photography from the Sisters Area Photography Club and photography by Mike Putnam; 1000 N.W. Wall St., Suite 140; quilts from the annual Men Behind 541-382-6694. The Quilts calendar and rodeo

items; through May;110 N. Cedar St.; 541-312-1070. SUNRIVERAREAPUBLIC LIBRARY:"Lake Oswego Reads," featuring paintings inspired by William Stafford poetry; through June 28; 56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1080. SUNRIVER LODGE BETTY GRAY GALLERY: Ashow of UFO (unfinished objects) quilts by a group representing the Mountain Meadow Quilters, with quilts honoring the late Judy Hopkins; through Thursday; 17600 Center Drive; 541-382-9398. TOWNSHEND'SBENDTEAHOUSE: "Sunspots and Half Thoughts," featuring works by Megan McGuinness; through May;835 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-312-2001

O Q A Ch

or www.townshendstea.com. TUMALOARTCO.: "Flowers of Mexico," featuring gouache watercolor paintings by Paul Alan Bennett; through May; 450 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Suite 407, Bend; www.tumaloartco.com or 541-385-9144. VISTABONITA GLASS ART STUDIO AND GALLERY:Featuring glass art, photography, painting, metal sculptur e and more;222W. Hood St., Sisters; 541-549-4527 or www. vistabonitaglass.com. WARM SPRINGSMUSEUM: "Through Our Eyes," a PhotoVoice gallery featuring photos from Jefferson County Middle School's seventh-grade leadership class; through May16; 2189 U.S. Highway 26, Warm Springs or 541-553-3331. WERNER HOME STUDIO& GALLERY:Featuring painting, sculpture and more by Jerry Werner and other regional artists; 65665 93rd St., Bend; call 541-815-9800 for directions.

0 K Q O


PAGE 16 + GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN• FF

TODAY

I•

SPROUT FILMFESTIVAL:An international short film festival showcasing the artistry of people with

disabilities; $6 (matinee),$10 (evening),

TODAY 5 SAl

plus fees;11:30a.m. and 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org.

"Blemished, AMus to see the musical b

(Story, Page9) AUTHOR PRESENTATION:Bend author Sara Rishforth presents her debut novel "Adventures in Dating"; free; 4-5:30 p.m.; Bluebird Coffee Company, 550 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend; 541-330-2100 or www.sararishforth.com. TIGHTLINES AUCTION A BBQ DINNER: The Deschutes River Conservancy hosts an evening of food, fishing lore and more; SOLD OUT;5 p.m.;Aspen Hall,18920 N.W. Shevlin Park Road, Bend; 541-3824077 or www.deschutesriver.org. A VISION FORFAMILIES FINE PHOTOGRAPHY SILENTAUCTION AND SOIREE:A silent auction, with no-host bar and appetizers; proceeds benefit The Family Resource Center; $35, $65 per couple, registration requested; 5:30-8:30 p.m.; The Riverhouse Convention Center, 2850 N.W. Rippling River Court, Bend; 541-389-5468 or www.frconline.org. AUTHOR PRESENTATION:William Sullivan presents a talk and slideshow based on his book"Oregon Variations"; $5;6:30 p.m.;PaulinaSprings Books,252 W. Hood Ave., Sisters; 541-549-0866.

R ~ sQ

.Qv)'

E

Q •

(Story, Page9)

TODAY 5 SAl

HARLEM WIZARDS GAME: The basketball entertainers perform; proceeds benefit Cascade Middle School Sparrow Club; $12, $9 students plus fees in advance, $15, $10 students at the door; 6:30p.m.,doorsopen5:30 p.m.;Summit High School, 2855 N.W. Clearwater Drive, Bend; www.harlemwizards.com. (Story,

"I RememberYeu": see BernardSlade's I

MONDAY

Will Durst:A comec the politicial satirist

Page 8) "PIRATES OFPENZANCE": Crook County Performing Arts Department presents the classic tale; $8, $5 students and seniors; 7:30 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; and seniors; 7 p.m.; Crook County High 541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater. School,1100 S.E. Lynn Blvd., Prineville; 541-416-6900 ext. 3132 or anita. com. hoffman@crookcounty.k12.or.us. "I REMEMBERYOU": A play by Bernard "PRIDE ANDPREJUDICE": Anew Slade about a lounge pianist-singer who adaption of Jane Austen's story; $7, $4 meets a young beauty; $19, $15 seniors, students; 7 p.m .;Bend High School,230 $12students;7:30 p.m.;Greenwood N.E. Sixth St.; 541-355-3700. Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. STACEYJOY: Soulful folk, with Trapdoor cascadestheatrical.org. Social; $5; 7 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323KRAFTY KUTS:The DJ performs, with 1881 or www.volcanictheatrepub.com. DJ Icey, Nick Nyquil and more; $10; 9 "BLEMISHED, A MUSICAL":Playwright p.m.; Domino Room,51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-408-4329 or www. competition winner Katelyn Alexander's play about an ex-cabaret performer and a facebook.com/slipmatscience. (Story, minister is produced; $19, $16 students Page 4)

MARV ELLIS:Oregon hip-hop, with DV8 and ThoseGuys;free;10 p.m .;Dojo,852 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-706-9091.

SATURDAY May 10 GEAR UP FORSUMMER2014: A new/ used gear sale, with music, food and beer; portion of proceeds will be donated to Searchand Rescue;consignment and drop-offs accepted; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; Century Center, 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend; www. gearupbend.com. MOTHER'SDAY CELEBRATION RUN/ WALK:CANCELED.A 5Krun and1-mile

walk and kids' fun run to celebrate Mother's Day; proceeds benefit Rising Stars Preschool; $10, $5 for children younger than age11; 9:15 a.m., registration starts 8:15 a.m.; La Pine Community Campus, 51605 Coach Road; 541-5368362 or www.risingstartspreschool.org. MOTHER'SDAY POKER RUN:All proceeds benefit a local military mom; $15 per hand, two for $20; 9:30 a.m.; Northside Bar 8 Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road,Bend;541-350-3802,sgwilkes73© bendcable.com or www.ovma-hde.com. "THE METROPOLITANOPERA: LA CENERENTOLA":Starring Joyce DiDonato in the Cinderella title role; $24, $22 seniors, $18 children; 9:55 a.m.; Regal

Old Mill Stadium168 IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-2901.

(Story, Page9) BEND'SCHICKEN COOP TOUR: See how people in our community are raising backyard chickens;; $10 per booklet, available at various locations listed at the website below; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; throughout

Bend; rebecca©getcowgirlcash.comor www.getcowgirlcash.com. 15TH ANNUALBOWL FOR KIDS'SAKE: Hosted by Big Brothers Big Sisters of Deschutes County, with pizza, prizes, bowling and brews; free for spectators; 10 a.m.; Sun Mountain FunCenter, 300 N.E. Bend River Mall Ave., Bend; 541-312-6047 or www.bbbsco.org.


GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 1 7

<IDAY, IVIAY 9, 2014

iURDAY ;ical":Last chance y Katelyn Alexander.

iURDAY , Last weekendto )lay.

lic performance by

CRAZY MAMACRAFT FAIRE: Featuring 70 local craft vendors and artists; 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; Bend Factory Stores, 61334 S. U.S. Highway 97; 541-848-0334 or SewSavvyMP@hotmail.com. PRINEVILLEHOTSHOT MEMORIAL RUN:A 5K run/walk, 10K run and kids' fun run followed by a barbecue; proceeds benefit wildland firefighters and memorial m onuments; $25 in advance,$30 on race day, $15 for kids' fun run, registration requested; 10 a.m., 9 a.m. registration, 11:15 a.m. fun run; Ochoco Creek Park, 450 N.E. Elm St.; 541-815-2050 or www. runningwildfire.org. (Story, Page 9) "PRIDE ANDPREJUDICE": A new adaption of Jane Austen's story; $7, $4

students; 2 p.m .and 7 p.m.;Bend High School, 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-355-3700. AUTHOR PRESENTATION:William Sullivan talks about his new book and "Oregon for the Curious"; free; 2 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1034 or www. deschuteslibrary.org. AUTHOR PRESENTATION:William Sullivan presents a slideshow complementing his book "Oregon Variations," with refreshments and prize drawings; free, reservation requested; 5-6:30p.m.;SunriverBooks 8 Music, Sunriver Village Building 25C; 541-5932525 or www.sunriverbooks.com. "PIRATES OFPENZANCE": Crook

County Performing Arts Department presents the classic tale; $8, $5 students and seniors; 7 p.m.; Crook County High School, 1100 S.E. Lynn Blvd., Prineville; 541-416-6900 ext.

3132 or anita.hoffman©crookcounty. k12.or.us. BUDDY WAKEFIELD:The spokenword artist performs; $10 plus fees in advance, $15 at the door, $8 students; 7 p.m.;Volcanic Theatre Pub,70 S.W . Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www.volcanictheatrepub.com. "BLEMISHED,A MUSICAL": 7:30 p.m. at 2nd Street Theater; see Today's listing for details. "I REMEMBER YOU": 7:30 p.m.at

Greenwood Playhouse; see Today's listing for details. THE QUICK BEASYBOYS:The Portland funk-rock band performs; $8 plus fees in advance, $10 at the door; 8 p.m., doors open at 7 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 or www.belfryevents.com. TAARKA:The Americana band performs; $10; 8 p.m.; Pakit Liquidators, 903 S.E.Armour Road,Bend;541-3897047. (Story, Page 4) PRESSHA:The Seattle-based DJ performs, with Oliver Kozzoff, Ells and Emphasys; $5; 10 p.m.; The Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116.

TUESDAY

MONDAY

com. (Story,Page4)

May 13 NO EVENTSLISTED.

WEDNESDAY May 14 "THE METROPOLITANOPERA: LA CENERENTOLA"ENCORE:6:30p.m.at Regal Old Mill Stadium168 IMAX; see Today's listing for details.

AUTHOR PRESENTATION: David Moskowitz presents a talk and slideshow basedon his book"Wolves in the Land of Salmon"; $5; 6:30 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 252 W. Hood Ave., Sisters; SUNDAY 541-549-0866. REDRAYFRAZIER: The soul singerMay 11 songwriter performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 MOTHER'S DAY BRUNCH:Acoustic music by Mike Biggers, registration required; $38 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.mcmenamins.com. adults, $19 ages 6-12, free 5 andyounger; 11:30a.m.; FivePine Lodge 8 Conference JESSE COOK: The Canadian jazz guitarist Center,1021 Desperado Trail, Sisters; performs; $36-$56, plusfees; 8p.m., 541-549-5900, info©fivepinelodge.com doors open at 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 or www.fivepinelodge.com/portfolios/ N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or brunch. www.towertheatre.org. (Story, Page 3) OREGON OLDTIME FIDDLERS:Mother's BIG STICKYMESS:The California funk band performs; $5; 9 p.m.; Day potluck lunch at noon, all ages welcome; free, donations accepted;1-4 Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. p.m.; Powell Butte Community Center, volcanictheatrepub.com. 8404 S.W. Reif Road; 541-647-4789. OREGON WILD BENEFITCONCERT:Folk THURSDAY singer David Dondero performs, with Bill Valenti; $20-25 suggested donation; May 15 4-7 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or HELPINGHANDS GALA: Featuringa www.volcanictheatrepub.com. (Story, dinner, an auction and entertainment; Page 5) $45; 6-9 p.m.; Awbrey GlenGolf Club, JIMMY WEBBAND KARLA BONOFF: 2500N.W.Awbrey GlenDrive,Bend; The songwriters team up for a special dfr©theparalegalbeagle.com or www. perfor mance;$30-$40plusfees;7:30p.m., theparalegalbeagle.com/events. doors open at 6:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, SPEECH ANDDEBATENIGHT: Hosted by 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or the Mountain View competitive Speechand www.towertheatre.org. (Story,Page8) Debate team, open to the public; 6:30 p.m.; SUSY SUNANDJUSTIN FROESE: Mountain View High School, 2755 N.E.27th Chamber-pop music, with Noelle Bangert; St., Bend; 541-383-6360. $5;8 p.m.;VolcanicTheatrePub,70 S.W . CALICOTHEBAND:The California country Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or band performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins www.volcanictheatrepub.com. Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.mcmenamins.

May 12 WILL DURST:Thepolitical satirist performs "Boomeraging: From LSDto OMG"; $15 plus fees in advance, $17 at the door; 7:30 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-3231881 or www.volcanictheatrepub.com.

(Story, Page9)

"ARRIVAL":COTAmovie night presents the freeride mountain bike film; $5; 9 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541382-5174 or www.secondbasefilms.com/

arrival. (Story, Page28) • SUBINITAN EVENT at www bendbulletin com/ submitinfo or email events@bendbulletin.com. Deadline is 10 days before publication. Questions? Contact 541-383-0351.


PAGE 18 e GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014

planning ahea MAY 16-22 MAY 16-17 — REDMOND GARDEN CLUB PLANTSALE:Thenonprofit club will have a variety of plants, fruits and vegetables to sell, with garden tools,

books andgardendecor; proceeds

benefit school horticulture programs; free admission; 8 a.m.-6 p.m. May 16; 8 a.m.-3 p.m. May17; Private residence, 3688 S.W. 34th St.; 541-923-3825 or

www.redmondoregongardenclub.org. MAY16-17 — THESOLOSPEAK SESSIONS:JUMP: Local storytellers perform, with special guests; $15 plus fees in advance, $18at the door; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse,148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 503-860-5733 or www.solospeak.com. MAY16 — "DALLASBUYERSCLUB": A screening of the 2013 film about a man working around the system to help AIDS patients (R); free, refreshments available; 7:30 p.m.; Rodriguez Annex, Jefferson County Library, 134 S.E. E St., Madras; 541-475-3351 or www. jcld.org. MAY16 — CODYBEEBE:TheSeattle, Wash., country artist performs; $6 plus fees; 9-11:30 p.m.; Maverick's Country Bar 8 Grill, 20565 Brinson Blvd., Bend; 541-325-1886 or www. maverickscountrybar.com. MAY 17-18 — CIVIL WAR REENACTMENTAND LIVINGHISTORY CAMPS:A full reenactment by the Northwest Civil War Council, with camps presenting living conditions of early

1863 andmore;$8, $5seniors and

«

Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin file photo

students, free for ages younger than 6; Conductor Michael Gesme directs members of the Central Oregon Symphony in their Winter Concert performance. The symphony will present its 9 a.m.-6 p.m. May 17; 9 a.m.- 4:30 p.m. May18; House on Metolius, Forest Road Spring Concert on May17-19 at Bend High School. 980, Camp Sherman; 866-904-6165 or www.nwcwc.org. Road; 541-593-2934 or www. doors open 8 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre MAY 24 —AUTHOR PRESENTATION: streetfair2014.com. MAY 17-19 — CENTRAL OREGON sunriverrotary.org. Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; William Dietrich presents on his MAY 17— CENTRAL OREGON SYMPHONY SPRINGCONCERT:The 541-323-1881. book "The Three Emperors," with MAY17 — SONG OFTHE YEAR GREAT STRIDES:A walk-a-thon for symphony combines forces with the refreshments and prize drawings; free, AWARDS SHOW: The Central Oregon MAY 21 — MAJOR POWERS & THE cystic fibrosis; donations accepted; Central Oregon Mastersingers to present reservation requested; 5-6:30 p.m.; Songwriters Association presents LO-FI SYMPHONY:The Oakland, 10 a.m., check-in 9 a.m.; Sam Clyde Thompson's"We Have Spoken"; awards to local songwriters, raffle and Calif., rock band performs; free; 7 p.m.; Sunriver Books 8 Music, Sunriver Johnson Park, Southwest15th Street free, donations accepted, but tickets are Village Building 25C; 541-593-2525 or live performances; $5; 6-8 p.m.; Kelly and Southwest Evergreen Avenue, McMenamins Old St. Francis School, required; 7:30-9:30 p.m. May17 and www.sunriverbooks.com. D's, 1012 S.E. Cleveland Ave., Bend; Redmond; 541-480-6703 or www. 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-38219;2-4 p.m .May18; Bend High School, 541-390-3152, bonvivantstudios@aol. MAY 24 — KURTVANMETER:The 5174 or www.mcmenamins.com. 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-317-3941, info© greatstridescentraloregon.org. Portland country artist performs; $6 cosymphony.com orwww.cosymphony. MAY17 — JAPANESEFESTIVAL AND com or www.oregonsongwriters.org. plus fees; 9-11:30 p.m.; Maverick's MAY17 — BETTY AND THE BOY: The SILENT AUCTION: Enj o y traditional com. MAY 23-29 Country Bar & Grill, 20565 Brinson Montana folk quintet performs; $20 Japanese arts and crafts, children's MAY 17 — POLEPEDAL PADDLE: Blvd., Bend; 541-325-1886 or www. plus fees; 7:30 p.m., doors open 6:30 MAY 23 — THENATIONAL: The indieactivities, food booths and more; Participants will race through multiple maverickscountrybar.com. p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., rock band performs, with Tune-Yards; free, donations accepted; noon-4 sports from Mt. Bachelor to Bend; Les Bend; 541-317-0700. $39 plus f ees; 6 p. m . , door s open at 5 MAY 27 — CLASSIC BOOK CLUB: p.m.; Summit Hi gh Sch ool, 2855 N. W. Schwab Amphitheater will host a festival p.m.; Les Schwab Amphitheater, 344 Clearwater Drive, Bend; 541-355-4053 MAY17 — HOT BUTTEREDRUM: The Read and discuss "The Cossacks" and at the finish line with music and vendor "Hadji Murad" by Leo Tolstoy; 6 p.m.; or www.jnhs2014.weebly.com. Bay Area jamgrass band performs; $18 S.W. Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541booths; free for spectators; 8 a.m.; Les 322-9383 or www.bendconcerts.com. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 inadvance,$22 atthedoor;8 p.m., Schwab Amphitheater, 344 S.W. Shevlin MAY17 — SUNRIVERROTARY WINE N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1046. doors open 7 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-388-0002 or RAFFLE BENEFIT:The 12th annual MAY 23 — "NEBRASKA":A screening Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 or www.mbsef.org. event features dinner, silent auction of the 2013 film about a son and his MAY 27 — SPIRIT,SOUL 8ESONGS www.belfryevents.com. father making a trip to Nebraska to and drawings for wine raffle winners; TOUR:Featuring Cas Haley, Mike Love, MAY 17— SUMMER STREET FAIR: claim a prize (R); free, refreshments Kimie and Tubby Love; $10 plus fees in Featuring vendors, kids'attractions, proceeds benefit local youth, senior MAY17 — THE CHOP TOPS: The and community organizations; $75, available; 7:30 p.m.; Rodriguez Annex, advance, $13 at the door; 8 p.m., doors entertainment, food and more; free; 8 punkabilly band performs, with a.m.-4 p.m.; Deschutes County Fair & reservation requested; 4:30-10 p.m.; Patrimonyand HopelessJackand Jefferson County Library, 134 S.E. E open at 7 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Sunriver Homeowners Aquatic& The HandsomeDevil;$8 plus fees St., Madras; 541-475-3351 or www. 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323Redmond; 541-385-3364 or www. in advance, $10 at the door; 9 p.m., Recreation Center, 57250 Overlook jcld.org. 1881 or www.volcanictheatrepub.com.


planning ahead

THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014

Courtesy of the Bowman Museum

Learnabout the Paisley Caves atthe Bowman Museum on Thursday.See listing below for more details.

Talks 8 classes This is a selecJjgn of talks and classes. Fora full list, visit +» bendbnlletin.cem/events. ADVANCED LUMINOSITYMASKING: A two-day class to learn an advanced method of applying image adjustments in Photoshop; 9a.m.Saturday;$395;May 10-11; Cascade Center of Photography, 390 S.W. Columbia St., Suite110, Bend; 541241-2266 or www.ccophoto.com. KNOW HOME:A CITY'S CENTER AND RETHINKINGDOWNTOWN:Discuss the ideals and aspirations of re-creating a vibrant city center with Nan Laurence, sponsoredbyOregon Humanities;2 p.m. Saturday; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1032 or lizg©deschuteslibrary.org. LEARN PHOTOGRAPHY FROM THE MASTERS:SIMPLE LIGHTING TECHNIQUESFOR PORTRAITS: Learn from Robert Agli, proceeds to benefit Family Resource Center education programs, registration requested; $35 per

person, $90for 3 class series; 6-9 p.m.

Tuesday; Crossings Restaurant, 3075 N. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-389-5468 or brennaj@frconline.org. WILDERNESSAND WALDO: Sponsored by the Sierra Club, a wilderness ranger's personal experiences in the wild and approach to conserving new additions in the Waldo Watershed; free, open to public; 6:30 p.m.; The Environmental Center,16 N.W. Kansas Ave.,Bend;541-385-6908. MOMMY AND ME: An interactive class for children using art, storytelling, animal demonstrations, games and more to learn about nature; this week is about sprouts;

MAY 27— TECH N9NE:The Kansas City,Mo., rapper performs, with Freddie Gibbs, Krizz Kaliko, Jarren Benton and PsychWar Druggies; $29 in advance,$35atthedoor;8 p.m .,doors open at 7 p.m.; Midtown Ballroom, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-408-4329 or www.randompresents.com. MAY 29 — AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Jenny Milchram presents her book "Ruin Falls," with refreshments and prize drawings; free, reservation requested; 5:30-7 p.m.; Sunriver Books 8 Music, Sunriver Village Building 25C;

child should be accompanied by an adult; $10, registration requested; 10:30 a.m.noon Wednesday; JuniperJungleFarm, 22135 Erickson Road, Bend; 503-6809831 or www.wildheartnatureschool.com. LEARN PHOTOGRAPHY FROM THE MASTERS:CAPTURING THE WILD, AFRICATO YOUR BACKYARD:Learn from George Lepp, proceeds to benefit Family

Mother'sDayBrunch 70am—2pm LunchMenu 10am—4pm DinnerMenu 4pm — Bpm NpecialsandRegular Menu

pHQENIX 594 NE Bellevue Drive(behind EastsideStarbucks) 541-317-0727 ® www.BendPhoenix.com

ResourceCenter education programs, registration requested; $35 per person; 6-9 p.m.Wednesday;Crossings Restaurant, 3075 N. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-389-

Hours: Sun.-Tues.11:30-8pm, Loungeuntil 9pm Wed.-gnt.11:30-9pm, loungeuntil 1gpm

e

5468 or brennaj©frconline.org. KNOW HOME:CONTAINER GARDENING: Learn to create beautiful container gardens with a master gardener; 1 p.m. Thursday; Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1034 or tinad© deschuteslibrary.org. KNOW HOME:COLORFUL CHARACTERS OF CENTRALOREGON: Takea lookat Oregon's unique homes and residents; free; 6 p.m. Thursday; East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road; 541-312-1034 or www.deschuteslibrary.org. ARCHAEOLOGY OFTHE PAISLEY CAVES: Learn about the Paisley Caves with University of Oregon professor Dennis Jenkins; free; 6:30 p.m. Thursday, doors open at 6 p.m.; A.R. Bowman Memorial Museum, 246 N. Main St., Prineville; 541447-3715 or www.bowmanmuseum.org. SANDHILL CRANENATUREFILM AND TALK:Featuring a showing of "Raising Kid Colt- A Story of a Young Sandhill Crane" and a talk by Gary Ivey, International Crane Foundation researcher; 6:30-8:30 p.m.; The Environmental Center,16 N.W. Kansas Ave., Bend; 541-385-6908.

GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 19

— Il R •

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541-593-2525 or www.sunriverbooks.com. MAY 29— COCC LATINO PROGRAM SCHOLARSHIPFUNDRAISER: Featuring Latin dance performances and silent auction; $30 includes small plates and beer; 6-9 p.m.; Aspen Hall, 18920 N.W. Shevlin Park Road, Bend; 541-318-3726. MAY 29 — BLACK FLAG:The California punkband performs; $25 only inadvance; 9 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. volcanictheatrepub.com.

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Family Nan Small BusinessOwner High TechBackground Effective and Proven CommunityLeadership paid for byCitizensto Elect TonyDeaone


PAGE 20 + GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014

restaurants

• Downtown Bend restaurant is a treasure chest of MiddleEasternculinary delights By John Gottberg Anderson

three smaller size dishes — say,

For The Bulletin

Cyprus prawns, hummus on the range (with elk medallions) and a

p

reparing unique, Middle Eastern-influenced cuisine is something that has come

easilyto Ramsey Hamdan. Lebanese-American by birth, raised and educated in Beirut, the

rose harissa Caesar salad — and

leave Joolz having spent less than $50, induding individual glasses of wine and a gratuity.

49-year-oldchef-owner of Joolz

Exotic decor

Restaurant in downtown Bend prepares the same food for his patrons

about Joolz. For one, the atmo-

There's an awful lot to like

as he does for his family. And it's a sphere is sufficiently exotic that labor of love. diners may feel transported to a "I lived this food for 21 years in foreign land. Lebanon," he said. "It has a huge Ramsey Hamdan's wife and variety of ingredients that you can co-owner, Juli Stonelake Hamdo so many things with ... and it's dan, an art historian by education, healthy." draped colorful silk fabrics from Hamdan describes the cuisine at therestaurant'sraftersand accentJoolz — a fixture on Wall Street for

ed the decor with Arabic brass-

more than five years — as "Medi- ware and hookahs. On the walls terranean with a Northwest twist." hang the antlers of antelope native The menu is split evenly be- to the Middle East, including the tween smallplates and full entrees. oryx and the gazelle, and Arabic "If someone doesn't want to spend music lends its hypnotic melodies $30 on a dinner, they don't have to," and rhythms to the background. Hamdan said. Serviceranks among the best In fact, not a single item on the in Central Oregon. Waiters are Joolz menu is priced as much as prompt, personable and knowl$30, but the owner's point was well edgeable about the cuisine. taken. A couple can easily share Continued next page

Joolz Restaurant

Joe Kline/The Bulletin

Joolz in downtown Bend has Middle Eastern-inspired decor.

Location:916 N.W.Wall St., Bend Hours:4 to10 p.m. Monday to Saturday Price range:Small plates $4 to $12, large plates $16 to $29 Credit cards:American Express, Discover, MasterCard, Visa Kids' menu:Onrequest Vegetarian menu: Wide range of options, from tabbouleh salad to stuffed grape leaves Alcoholic beverages:Full bar Outdoorseating: Limited sidewalk seating Reservati ons:Recommended

Contact:www.joolzbend.com or 541-388-5094

Scorecard OVERALL:A

Food:A. Eastern Mediterranean cuisine creatively prepared with a Pacific Northwest twist. Service:A. Outstanding staff is prompt, personable andknowledgeable about the cuisine. Atmosphere:A. Exotic fabrics and Middle Eastern decor transport patrons to a foreign land. Value:A. Wide selection of budget-priced small plates balance more elaborate entree choices.


restaurants

THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014

From previous page

GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 21

Oregon coast ling cod in a Syrian muhummara sauce of pureed red peppers. It was served with a coarsely chopped medley of baby zucchini and yellow squash with potatoes, a

That's something I would

expect from longtime Joolz employees, but here it even applied to a p r o fessional server who was only in his second day on the job at this

perfect complement to the fish.

For dessert, we shared arich slice of chocolate torte with

restaurant.

Happy hour

chocolate-covered

c h e r ries

and whipped cream.

And then there's the food

itself. My dining companion and I agree that two of our fa-

Sharingcredit

vorite dishes are among the

Hamdan is quick to credit

simplest — "forbidden" black rice and fried cauliflower. Both

his new chef de cuisine, Greg Bouchard, previously of San Diego, with adding fresh cre-

are offeredon the restaurant's

happy- hour menu, served at Joe Kline/The Bulletin ativity to the Joolz kitchen. the bar until 6 p.m. and after 9 Ramsey Hamdan, left, chef and owner of Joolz, and Sergio Maldo- "The cuisine is new to Greg, p.m. nightly (except Sunday), nado prepare ingredients in the kitchen. but he has been actively reas well as on the regular dinsearching and studying it," ner menu. Hamdan said. "He comes in The rice bowl is an adapta-

tion of a Lebanese family-style dish. Featuring unhusked

NEXT WEEK: HARDTAILSBARIft GRILL

black rice mixed with barbe-

cuedchicken and toasted nuts, Hamdan originally made it as a casserole-style dish for his

For readers' ratings of more than150 Central Oregon restaurants, visit I bnndbullutin.com/ restaurants.

staff, who raved about it and insisted that it be added to the regular menu. Today it is served with tabbouleh (a parsley and cracked-wheat salad) and Brussels sprouts were and tzatziki (a yogurt sauce). tossed with spicy harissa (red I never loved cauliflower un- pepper) dressing and topped til I tried it at Joolz. Now I can't with an egg. It was the kind get enough. Hamdan's recipe of dish that would have been calls for flash-frying the white good any time of day. v egetable with

l e mon a n d

parsley, then serving it with a tahini dipping sauce.

The same would be true of one of our favoritedesserts

ed with t ahini, lemon and

ion, yellow plum t omatoes,

served with pita wedges; and a peppery arugula salad with a tangy vinaigrette. We enjoyed a serving of delicate white Cyprus prawns, simmered in arak (a licorice-flavored Arabic alcohol), lemon juice and olive oil, with the addition of feta cheese,

parsley and zataar, a Middle Eastern herb blend featuring sumac and sesame seeds.

More filling was Lebanese hash, an off-menu special that we ordered on Hamdan's rec-

ommendation. A p an-fried blend of beef cheek with potatoes, parsnips, kale, carrots

the wheel," he said.

owner said, will soon feature

to the subtle flavors.

M y companion had a menu classic, a rib-eye steak. Cooked medium-rare as she

'L~ •

The long-awaitedDogwood Cocktail Cabinis scheduled to open Tuesday in downtown Bend's long-vacant former Astro Lounge space, according to owners Doug and PhoebePedersen. They promise hand-crafted artisan cocktails, an eclectic international small-plates menu and house-madedesserts. The Cabin's rustic new decor is designed to reflect the flagship location in the mountain resort town of Crested Butte, Colo. Open4 p.m. to close. 147N.W.Minnesota Ave., Bend;541-8042660, www.thedogwood cocktailcabin.com.

pine nuts and feta cheese, Fans of Joolz can expect to suchingredients as favabeans, was dressed with a light and see lamb tartare on the menu morel mushrooms, dandelion creamy vinaigrette of pre- soon, Hamdan said, along greens and pistachio nuts. — Reporter: jandersonC served Meyer lemons. The with a Tunisian dish called dressingwas a perfectaccent shakshouka, a spicy ragout of bendbulletin.com

stuffed with tomato and citmoist, mashed chick peas and

Artisan cocktails-

garlic and generously sprin- dishes, tying everything into — John Gottherg Anderson kled with cayenne pepper. It the Middle Eastern theme." is served with wedges of pita Everything prepared at bread. Joolz is made from scratch, A beautiful salad of red leaf Hamdan said, featuring as roasted peppers and poached lettuce and other fresh mixed much Oregon product as pos- eggs served on a Sparrow greens, along with ribboned sible. "We work hard, and Bakery brioche. basil, sliced radishes, red on- we're constantly reinventing And seasonal specials, the

anywhere. The caramel date prefers, seasoned with zataar cake, served with whipped and other imported herbs, it Dinner time cream, has no counterpart in was laid upon a bed of FrenchCauliflower is only one ele- Oregon. We both love it. fried Yukon gold and sweet ment of an entree-sized vegepotatoes. A with a baked tomaSecond visit tarian platter. My companion to and a medley of julienned and I shared this spread on We began a subsequent vegetables, including carrots, one recent visit, complement- visit with a starter of smoky squash and green beans. ing it with a few small dishes. baba ghannoujdip,a m ash of My entree choice was a lame-roastedeggplant,blend- nightly special — pan-fried The plate came with five f delicious dolmas, grape leaves rus-spicedrice; three crispy falafel dumplings, made with

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PAGE 22 • GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014

outo town The following is a list of other events "Out of Town."

THE SCHE DULE

June16 —The Fray/Barcelona/ Oh Honey;$42-$65 June 21 — Mavis Staples/Marc Cohn; $37-$45 June 22 — Fitzand the Tantrums; $29-$42 June23 — Gavin DeGraw/ Matt Nathanson/Mary Lambert; $39-$59 June 24 — TheSoulshine Tour featuring MichaelFranti &Spearhead, SOJA,Brett Dennenand Trevor Hall; $44-$72 June 26 — JakeShimabukuro; $29-$85 June 27 — Leftover Salmon featuring Bill Payneof Little Feat; $34-$39 June 28 — AnEvening with Joan Baez; $37-$62 July5 —AnEvening with Pink Martini andsinger ChinaForbes; $36-$52 July16 —Amos Lee:Mountains of Sorrow, Rivers ofSongTour; $39-$52 July17 —An Evening with Lyle Lovett andHis LargeBand; $42-$66 July18 —Tedeschi Trucks Band; $39-$59 July19 — Tori Amos: Unrepentant GeraldinesTour; $43-$66 July26 —TommyEmmanuel/ Antsy McClainandtheTrailer Park Troubadours;$43-$66 Aug.1 —Britt Orchestra/Opening Night; $32-$45 Aug. 2 —Britt Orchestra/Andrew von Oeyen;$32-$45 Aug. 8 —Britt Orchestra/Bela Fleck; $32-$45 Aug. 9 —Britt Orchestra/Augustin Hadelich;$32-$45 Aug.15 —Britt Orchestra/Storm Large/Julio Elizalde;$32-$45 Aug.16 —SymphonyPops/Britt Orchestra/Timefor Three;$5-$15 Aug. 17 —Britt Orchestra/Closing Night; $32-$45 Aug.19 —TromboneShorty & OrleansAvenue/Galactic; $37-$47 Aug. 21 —Peter Frampton's Guitar Circuswith BuddyGuy; $47-$82 Aug. 22 —Montgomery Gentry; $40-$67 Aug. 23 —Brian Regan;$39-$44 Aug. 27 —Matisyahu/Ozomatli/ MakuaRothman;$37-$49 Aug. 28 — The BeachBoys; $43-$68 Aug. 31 — Joan Jett & The Blackhearts; $42-$67 Sept. 2 —TheHeadand the Heart; $32-$45 Sept. 5 —RodneyCarrington; $39-$49 Sept. 6 —Jennifer Nettles/Brandy Clark; $45-$87 Sept. 7 —AnEvening with The Avett Brothers;$41-$57 Sept.11 —CreedenceClearwater Revisited; $39-$62

COMCERTS May 9 —Childish Gambino,Cuthbert Amphitheater, Eugene; TW* May 9 —Chris Robinson Brotherhood, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* May 9 —laurie lewis & TomRozum and Linda 8 RobinWilliams, Unitarian Fellowship, Ashland; www.stclairevents. com or 541-535-3562. May 9 —Richard Thompson, * McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW May 9 —Sarah Jarosz, Aladdin Theater, * Portland; TF May 9 —Steve Martin G the Steep

CanyonRangersfeaturing Edie

uu

Courtesy Frank Ockenfels

The Fray will kick off the 2014 Britt Festival on June16.

• Outdoor music series returns to Jacksonvile By Jenny WBSSon eThe Bulletin ou know it's finally sumTickets go on sale to the genmer in Oregon when you eral public May 16. Prices for begin to hear the sound of adults range from $5 to $87, music under the madrones. depending on concert and seat That's right, the Britt Festi-

location.

val is back in Jacksonville. The For more information, visNorthwest'spremier outdoor i t w w w .brittfest.org o r c a l l music festival recently released

its summer lineup and it is filled with world-class performers. Running June through September,the concert series features something for everybody, including The Fray, Fitz and the Tantrums, Joan Baez, Matisyahu, Tedeschi Trucks Band, The Avett Brothers and The Beach

Boys.

800-882-7488.

At left is the full 2014 schedule, with adult prices includ-

ed. Special blanket seating for groups of two and four and reduced-priced tickets for children

are also available. Note: Schedule is subject to change after press time. — Reporter:541-383-0350, j wasson@bendbulletin.com

Brickeg,Hult Center, Eugene; www. hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. May10 —Hamilton Leithauser, * Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF May10 —Orgonevs Monophonics, * McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW May10 —Stephen Marley, Historic Ashland Armory, Ashland; www.brownpapertickets.com or 541-941-4117. May11 —Danny Brown,Roseland * Theater, Portland; TF May11 —The Emerald City Jazz Kings,The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www.theshedd.org or 541-434-7000. May11 —George Clinton G Parliament Funkadelic,McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* May13 —Karla Bonoff 8 Jimmy Webb, * Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF May13 —Old 97's, Wonder Ballroom, * Portland; TF May14 —O.A.R., Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* May15 —TheHeadhunters,Jimmy Mak's, Portland; www.pdxjazz.com. May15 —Jesse Cook, Newmark Theatre, Portland; P5* May15 —Riff Raff, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* May16 —Nickel Creek, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; SOLDOUT; CT*

May16 —YG,Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* May17 —KyleGassBand,Alham bra Theatre, Portland; TF* May17 —Lil Jon(DJ Set), Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* May17 —Season's EndBeer 8 Music Fest:Featuring The Bad Livers and The QuickandEasy Boys,Mt.Hood Meadows Sun Deck, Mt. Hood; www. skihood.com. May19 —Lindsey Stirling, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom,

Portland; SOLDOUT;CT* May19 —Kishi Bashi, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* May19 —Suzanne Vega, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* May 22 —Cage The Elephant, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Portland; CT May 22 —First Aid Kit, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; SOLDOUT;TF* May 22 —Foster the People, Roseland Theater, Portland; SOLDOUT;TW* May 22 —HughLaurie and the Copper Bottom Band,Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. May 22-23 —Neko Case, Aladdin Theater, Portland; SOLDOUT;TF* May 23 —Christina Perri, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; VENUECHANGE; CT* May23 —Tyler The Creator, Roseland * Theater, Portland; TW May 24 —Die Antwoord, Cuthbert Amphitheater, Eugene; TW* May 24 —Elbow,Wonder Ballroom, Portland; SOLDOUT; *TF May 24 —HughLaurie and the Copper Bottom Band,Craterian Theater at The Collier Center for the Performing Arts, Medford; www.craterian.org or 541-779-3000. May 24 —Mogwai, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* May 24 —Rodriguez, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; P5* May 25— DieAntwoord,Roseland Theater, Portland; SOLDOUT;TW* May 25— Maya Rudolph 8 Gretchen Lieberum are Princess,Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* May 26 —Tech Ngne, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* May 27 —Band of SkuHs,Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* May 29— Poncho Sanchez 8 His latin JazzBand,Jimmy Mak's,Portland; www.pdxjazz.com. May 30— The Decemberists, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; SOLDOUT;CT* May 30— James Taylor,Moda Center, Portland; www.rosequarter.com or 877-789-7673. May 31 —The Faint, Roseland Theater, * Portland; TF May 31 —Little Hurricane, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* May 31 —Throwing Muses, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* June 3 —The Fray, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; P5* June 5 —BoneThugs-N-Harmony, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW*


THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014 June 5-8 —Tenor Guitar Gathering,Astoria; www. tenorguitarfoundation.org. June 6 —This Charming Band, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* June 7 —Guided ByVoices, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* June 8 —Eels, Aladdin Theater, * Portland; TF June 9 —NeonTrees, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* June 11 —Jamie CuHum, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Portland; CT June11 —The Mountain Goats, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* June 12 — Metronomy, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF" June14 —The Milk Carton Kids, * Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF June 15 —YannTiersen, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* June17 —Melissa Aldana & Crash Trio,Jimmy Mak's, Portland; www.pdxjazz.com. June 20 —Dave Alvin and Phil Alvin with The Guilty Ones,Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF

June 21 —Merle Haggard, Oregon Zoo, Portland; www.zooconcerts. com. June 22 —AnEvening with SarahMcLachlan,McMenamins Edgefield, Troutdale; CT* June 23 —Fitz & The Tantrums, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* June 25 —Ambrose Akinmusire, Jimmy Mak's, Portland; www.

pdxjazz.com. June 25 —Joan Baez/Indigo Girls, Cuthbert Amphitheater, Eugene; TW*

June 26 —"Best of Britt" Summer Fundraising Event:Featuring Jake Shimabukuro; Britt Festival; Jacksonville; www.brittfest.org or 800-882-7488. June 26 —Indigo Girls/Joan Baez, McMenamins Edgefield, Troutdale June27— Matt Nathanson and Gavin Oegraw/Christian Burghardt,Oregon Zoo, Portland; www.zooconcerts.com.

LECTURES 8c COMEDY June 19-22 —Summer in Words Writing Conference,Hallmark Inn& Resort, Cannon Beach; www.summerinwords.com or 503-287-2150.

SYMPHOMY 8c OPERA May11 —"Libby Larsen, Composer,"Beall Concert Hall, University of Oregon, Eugene; music.uoregon.edu or 541-346-5678.

*Tickets TW:TicketsWest, www .ticketswest.com or 800992-8499 TF:Ticketfly, www.ticket

fly.com or 877-435-9849 CT:CascadeTickets, www .cascadetickets.com or 800-514-3849 P5:Portland'5 Centers for the Arts, www.portland5. com or 800-273-1530 May11, 15, 17 —"The Pirates of Penzance":Gilbert & Sullivan's witty operetta; Portland Opera; Keller Auditorium, Portland; www.portlandopera.org or 866-739-6737. May12 —"Mahler's Songof the Earth":Featuring music by Haydn and Mahler; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. May15 —"Beethoven Symphony No. 7":Featuring music by Theofanidis, Hindemith and Beethoven; Eugene Symphony; Hult Center, Eugene; www.hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. May17-19 —"JoshuaBell Plays Sibelius":Featuring Dzubay, Sibelius and Stravinsky; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony. org or 800-228-7343. June 13-29 —Astoria Music Festival,Astoria; www. astoriamusicfestival.org or 503-325-9896. June 23-July 27 —Summer Festival:Presented by Chamber Music Northwest; Portland; www. cmnw.org or 503-294-6400. June25-July 6— SiletzBay Music Festival,Lincoln City; www. siletzbaymusic.org or 541-992-1131. June 26-July13 —OregonBach Festival,Various locations in Eugene, Corvallis, Florence, Newport and Portland; www. oregonbachfestival.com or 800-457-1486.

out of town Northwest premiere; Artists Repertory Theatre; Alder Stage, Portland; www.artistsrep.org or 503-241-1278. Through May 25 —"Ain't IHisbehavin"':Conceived by Richard Maltby, Jr. and Murray Horwitz; winner of three Tony Awards including Best Musical; Stumptown Stages; Brunish Theatre, Portland; P5* Through June1 —"Clybourne Park":A wickedly funny play about race, real estate and American values; winner of the 2011 Pulitzer Prize; Oregon Contemporary Theatre; The Lord/Leebrick Playhouse, Eugene; www.octheatre. org or 541-465-1506. Through June 22 —"The Last Five Years":An emotionally powerful and intimate musical about two New Yorkers in their twenties who fall in

GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 23

love; Portland Center Stage; Gerding Theater at the Armory, Portland; www.pcs.org or 503-445-3700.

May16-18 —SesameStreet Live,Veterans Memorial Coliseum, Portland; www.rosequarter.com or 877-789-7673. Through July3 —Oregon May 20-June 22 —"The Playboy Shakespeare Festival:The of the Western World":A rare following plays are currently in revival of J.M. Synge's Irish production: "The Sign in Sidney classic; Artists Repertory Theatre; Brustein's Window" (through July Morrison Stage, Portland; preview 3), "A Wrinkle in Time" (through Nov. 1), "The Cocoanuts" (through performances May 20-23; opens May 24; www.artistsrep.org or Nov. 2) and "The Tempest" 503-241-1278. (through Nov. 2) in the Angus Bowmer Theatre; "The Comedy May 28-June1 —"Create": of Errors" (through Nov. 2) and Experience the creative process "Water by the Spoonful" (through and bare bone performance, Nov. 2) runs in the Thomas Theatre; before lighting, costumes and Ashland; www.osfashland.org or scenicelementsareadded; part 800-219-8161. performance, part artist talk; Oregon May16 —EXPERIENCE.Love, OBT Ballet Theatre; BodyVox Dance Center, Portland; www.obt.org or Gala:Featuring Lesley Ann Warren and the Oregon Ballet Theatre; Pure 888-922-5538. Space, Portland; www.obt.org or Continued next page 503-290-0022.

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THEATER 8c DAMCE Through May11 —"Othello": Set in Venice and Cyprus in the early1600s, this classically staged production features stunning period costumes and atwo-story, castle-like set; Portland Center Stage; Gerding Theater at the Armory, Portland; www.pcs.org or 503-445-3700. Through May11 —"The Quality of Life":A comedic drama by Jane Anderson that plumbs societal, religious and ethical divides;

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out of town

PAGE 24 • GO! MAGAZINE

rX

From previous page

I0

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~o 8

May 24-June 29 —"Lizzie": A rock-show retelling of the bloddy legend of Lizzie Borden; Portland Center Stage; Gerding Theater at the Armory, Portland; www.pcs.org or 503-445-3700. June 3-Oct. 10 —"Richard HI": A dynamic look at the nature of obsessive ambition through the eyes of an exceptionally talented sociopath; preview performances June3,6and10;opens June13; Oregon Shakespeare Festival; Allen Elizabethan Theatre, Ashland; www. osfashland.org or 800-219-8161. June 4-Oct. 11 —"Into the Woods":Familiar fairy tales get tangled up together in this Stephen Sondheimand James Lapineclassic musical; preview performances June 4, 7 and11; opens June14; Oregon Shakespeare Festival; Allen Elizabethan Theatre, Ashland; www. osfashland.org or 800-219-8161. June10-15 —"Once": Winner of eight 2012 Tony Awards including Best Musical; Keller Auditorium, Portland; P5* June 12-29 —"Ordinary Days": • •••o ~

~

Special summer production; music and lyrics by Adam Gwon; Oregon Contemporary Theatre; The Lord/ Leebrick Playhouse, Eugene; www. octheatre.org or 541-465-1506.

Through May 3 —Museum of Contemporary Craft:The following exhibits are currently on display: "Portland Collects: British Ceramics" (through Aug. 23) and "Fashioning Cascadia: The Social Life of the Garment" (through Oct.11); Portland; www. museumofcontemporarycraft.org or 503-223-2654. Through May11 —Portland Art Museum:The following exhibits are currently on display: "APEX: Tip Toland" (through May11), "Venice: The Golden Age of Art and Music" (through May11), "Jesper Just" (through June1) and "Cobalt Blues" (through July 27); Portland; www.portlandartmuseum.org or 503-226-2811. Through May 25 —Jordan Schnitzer Museum ofArt: The following exhibits are currently on

a• • • • • • •

(

Submitted photo

Hugh Laurie and the Copper Bottom Band return to Oregon for two shows: May 22 at the Ariene Schnitzer Concert Hall in Portland and May 24 at the Craterian Theater at The Collier Center for the Performing Arts in Medford. display: "The Delicate World of Josefine Allmayer: Papercuts from the Permanent Collection" (through May 25), "NewArt Northwest Kids: Food for Thought" (through June 8), "Art of Traditional Japanese Theater" (through July 6), "WPA Impressions: The Reality of the American Dream" (through July

Aug.10); Eugene;jsma.uoregon.

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or 503-226-1561. May 24-Aug. 17 —"The Art of Dr. Seuss":This exhibit chronicles the life and career of Theodor Seuss Geisel with a focus on the common artistic links throughout his nearly 70 years of creativity; World Forestry Center Discovery Museum, Portland; www.worldforestry.org or 503-228-1367. May 30-June1 —Crafts on the Coast SpringArts & Crafts Festival,Yachats Commons, Yachats; 541-547-4664. June14-July 6 —"Rediscovering Lacpuert 11 Artists Reinvent a Timeless Tradition":Featured artists include renowned architect Kengo Kuma; part of the Art in the Garden series; Portland Japanese Garden, Portland; www.japanesegarden.com or 503-223-1321. June14-Sept. 21 —"The Art of the Louvre's lbgeries Garden": Exhibit explores the art, design and evolution of Paris' most famous garden; includes works by Pissarro, Manet and Cartier-Bresson; Portland Art Museum, Portland; www.portlandartmuseum.org or 503-226-2811. July18-20 —Salem Art Fair & Festival,Bush's Pasture Park, Salem; www.salemart.org or 503-581-2228.

edu or 541-346-3027. Through May 31 —"IMAGE:A Ceramic Show ofDecalcomania," Eutectic Gallery, Portland; www.eutecticgallery.com or 503-974-6518. Through July 27 —Maryhill Museum ofArt: The following exhibits are currently on display: "James Lee Hansen: Sculpture" (through July 27), "Angela Swedberg: Historicity" (through Nov.15), "The Flip Side: Comic Art by New Yorker Cartoonists" (through Nov. 15) and "Maryhill Favorites: The FemaleForm" (through Nov. 15); Maryhill Museum of Art, Goldendale, Wash.; www. maryhillmuseum.org. May11 —Mother's Day Brunch, Oregon Zoo, Portland; www. oregonzoo.org or 503-525-4399. MISCELLAMY May 23-Sept. 2 —"Dinosaurs Unearthed":Exhibit features ThroughMay10 — WhiskeyFest animatronic dinosaurs and complete NorthWest:Featuring renowned skeletons; OregonMuseumof distillers (with more than120 Science and Industry, Portland; whiskeys and scotches), cocktail www.omsi.edu or 800-955-6674. competitions and live music; Portland; www.whiskeyfestnw.com. OpensMay 24 — "Condors ofthe Columbia":New exhibit will feature Through May11 —Portland three California condors; Oregon Bubbles Week:A city-wide Zoo, Portland; www.oregonzoo.org celebration of sparkling with

Argyle Winery; Portland; www. pdxbubbles.com. Through Oct. 31 —Histories 8 Mysteries Challenge:Learn about the geologic and historic features hidden in the Columbia Gorge landscapes; find 20 items listed on the Histories & Mysteries Challenge Log; Columbia Gorge; www. gorgefriends.org. May17 —Columbia GorgeWine 8 Pear Fest,Western Antique Aeroplane and Automobile Museum, Hood River; www. wineandpearfest.com or 541-619-4123. May17 —Stars on Ice, Moda Center, Portland; www.rosequarter. com or 877-789-7673. May19-21 —Youth Silent Film Festival,Hollywood Theatre, Portland; www.makesilentfilm.com. May 21-23 —Living Future unConference:Featuring keynote speakers Maya Lin, Jason F. M cLennan and Jay Harman; Hilton Portland 8 Executive Tower, Portland; SOLDOUT;www.livingfuture.org. June 1 —Mystery Ride 2014: Motorcycle ride event; Greg Coen Motor Company, Springfield; 541-953-4472. June 4-8 —Fleet Week, Portland; www.rosefestival.org June 7 —Grand Floral Parade, Portland; www.rosefestival.org. July10-Aug. 28 —Movies in the Garden:Screening of a cult classic every Thursday; The Oregon Garden, Silverton;

www.oregongarden.comor

800-966-6490. July19-20 —Lavender Daze Festival,Hood River Lavender Farms, Odell; www.lavenderfarms. netor888-528-3276.


GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 25

THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014

movies ' JJJJJ J J J J J J J J J J J l tv

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Glen Wilson / Universal Pictures / MCT

Zac Efron, fromleft, Seth Rogen and Rose Byrne star in "Neighbors."

• The frat house theme is atad formulaic, but the geniusscript and quick humorare perfect raternities don't get much

ered up because Daddy's a Unit-

love in the movies, unless we're talking about the sto-

ed States senator and he'll fix it.

riesofunderdog,rogue frats:n¹ tional Lampoon's Animal House,"

"Revenge of the Nerds," "Old School." The rest of the t ime, frater-

nities are the headquarters for misogynistic yahoos who think

RICHARD ROEPER

(Sororities in t h e m o vies? "Neighbors" That's where girls get naked and/ 97 minutes or murdered.Itrarely goesmuch deeperthanthat.) R, for pervasive language, strong One of the things I liked about crude and sexual content, graphic nu"Neighbors" was the way the dity, and drug usethroughout film embraced the usual dopey realize the ridiculousness in the

they invented drinking, or secret

s tereotypes about f r ats w h i l e also giving us at least a little bit

organizations involving mysterious rituals where the occasional

some of the most dedicated mem-

Helmed with t e rrific t i m ing by Nicholas Stoller ( eForgetting

MURDER occurs and is then cov-

rituals they're supposed to take of perspective and insight. Even so seriously. bers of this particular fraternity

Sarah Marshall"), with a hit-andmiss screenplay by Andrew J.

exhausting it is to be responsible for a tiny human every second of

Cohen and Brendan O'Brienthat

their lives.

does featurea couple of priceless visual gags and some sharp one-liners, "Neighbors" is an obviously implausible but likable comedy pitting "bros against

(In one hilarious sequence, Mac and Kelly get fired up for a big night on the town to prove they can still rage — but the mere process of getting ready wears them out.)

breeders."

In a bit of inspired casting, Seth Rogen, who just two minutes ago was playing irresponsible stoners in a series of movies, is now suddenly the grumpy old man, at least relatively speaking. Rogen's Mac Radner and Rose Byrne's Kelly Radner are new parents, marveling at every little thing the baby does — and shocked at how

When the Delta Psi fraternity moves in next door, Mac and

Kelly are alarmed, but they're determined to play it cool. Better to bond with the new neighbors

and casually ask them to keep it down at night than to go all oldschool narc and call the cops on

'em, right?

Continued next page


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THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014

OU • 'Dorothy'sReturn' to Oz hasgot somestyle, but you won't leave humminganytunes egends of Oz: Dorothy's Return" is a harmless but almost charmless

adaptationofa book by L. Frank Baum's grandson. It's a derivative hash of grandpa's story, set in the present day, given forgettable new tunes by pop songsmiths such as Bryan Adams that are sung by the likes of Lea Michele, Martin Short, Hugh Dancy and the operatic Megan Hilty of TV's "Smash." And it's in 3-D, of course. This work, animated at Prana in India, has decent production

design — a dark, abandoned Emerald City, a shiny, porcelain sheen in Oz's "Dainty China Country" and luscious-looking 3-D sweets in Candy County. And the animated characters

are beautifully rendered, even if their faces don't have the expres-

Submitted photo

Lea Michele voices Dorothy in the animated adaptaion of L. Frank Baum's grandson's book "Legends of Oz: Dorothy's Return."

sion and plasticity that Pixar, Blue

Sky, Disney and Sony have managed in their recent films. Dorothy (Michele), Toto, Auntie Em and Uncle Henry survive a

ROGER MOORE

tornado that trashes their corner

of Kansas. An unscrupulous real estate hustler (Martin Short) is ready to buy out the whole shattered town. But before Dorothy

Dorothy teams up with Wiser, a chatterbox owl (Oliver Platt); a candy soldier, Marshal Mallow (Dancy); and the haughty China Princess (Hilty) and sets off down the ruined Yellow Brick Road to

"legends ofOz:Dorothy's Return" 88 minutes PG, for somescary images and mild peril

save her old friends. The returning characters -

the emotionally mercurial Tin can stop this foreclosure fraud, a Man (Kelsey Grammer, not bad), rainbow snatches her and drags gutsy Lion (Jim Belushi) and her back to Oz — her and her little trilling Glinda, the Good Witch dog, too. The Jester (Short, again), the evil (Bernadette Peters, perfectly Scarecrow (Dan Aykroyd) has brother of the Wicked Witch of cast) — have almost nothing to do. smartly summoned her to save the the West. And brother carries a They're just puppets of The Jester. "No good can come from the land, which is under the thumb of grudge.

From previous page Zac Efron, shirtless through much of the film and sculpted to the point he looks like an entrant in Mister Universe, Small

"He's actually not so bad."

After a night of epic partying with the frat, Mac and Kelly congratulate themselves for befriend-

ing their neighbors — but when But Mighty Division, plays Teddy the madness starts up just as loud Sanders, one of those guys who and long the next night, Mac calls knows exactly how great-looking the cops. he is and exactly how to turn on So starts the war.

Radners go just as low, at one point setting the stage for Teddy's best friend, Pete (Dave Franco), to sleep with Teddy's girlfriend. (lt's not the movie's finest moment that the girlfriend charac-

terseems to disappear from the planet after she's used as a plot device.) the personality to seduce peoSome of the hijinks are of the When Mac and Kelly are home, ple, whether it's for sex or "bro- inspired lunacy variety, e.g., the trying to catch sleep or cuddling mance" or to get out of trouble entire frat dressing up as various in bed or spontaneously having with authority figures. He's the Robert De Niro characters and sex ("This is happening!" cries kind of guy you want to despise, taunting the Radners, or theft of Mac) only to be distracted by their but then you meet him and you the air bags from the Radners' newborn, "Neighbors" seems find yourself saying to the haters, car. Teddy goes dark, but the authentic. A couple of scenes be-

reign of a fool," Glinda trills, one er the script. Hire great Brits last act of defiance before Jest- Patrick Stewart (as a boat), Brian er sics his flying monkeys on Blessed and Dancy (who croons a the legendary witch-killer from tune or two) and maybe you can Kansas. cover up the startling lack of huThe singing is competent, and mor on the page. Except it never rocker Adams' contribution, a build-a-boat-with-beavers t u n e,

does.

past the closing credits. With unknown animation enti-

rassing fiasco "Planes" later this

And there's no point in com"Let's Work," bounces along. plaining about the cynicism that "When the World" is Michele's exists in this gold mine of a genre. "Over the Rainbow" moment. But Not with Disney inexplicably not one song will stick with you releasing a sequel to its embarties, the rule is that the more impressive the voice cast, the weak-

summer. — Roger Moore is a film critic for McClatchy-Tribune News Service.

tween Teddy and Pete, where Pete the frat members', um, members, tells Teddy it's time to wake up probably seemed funnier during and grow up and think about life filming than it really is. beyond the frat house, also ring And don't even get me started true. The rest of the time, this is an R-rated cartoon. An attempt to ex-

on the discarded condom scene. Hey. We know what we're get-

evitable fight between Mac and

— Richard Roeper is a film critic for The Chicago Sun-Times.

ting here from the poster and the plain why the other neighbors ar- TV ads. Raunchy, deliberately en't calling the cops on the frat is tasteless, cringe-while-you-laugh ridiculous. The parties are so out material. About 40 percent of of control, they'd be on the night- "Neighbors" falls flat. About 60 ly news. Kelly's behavior at one of percent made me laugh hard, the parties would probably have even when I knew I should have M ac considering divorce.The in- known better. Teddy, involving plaster casts of


movies

THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014

GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 27

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Courtesy Saeed Adyani

Izzy (Logan White), Allyson (Sarah Drew), Sondra (Patricia Heaton) andZoe (Sammi Hanratty) share good newswith the search-and-rescue party in "Moms' Night Out.n

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• 'Moms'Night Out' lacks the flow, pacing and gags that makecomedieswork for audiences aith-based films have have you've got a cast that can land become downright com- those laughs. m onplace thi s y e ar . B u t Sarah Drew plays Ally, a faith-basedcomedies? Comedies stressed-outmother of three prethat work? That's still a very short school age tykes, a "Mommy bloghistorical list — the George Burns ger" who brags online about being blockbuster"Oh God" and Andy "a clean freak" who can "actually Griffith's "Angel in my Pocket" are FEEL the house getting dirty," but the only two to come to mind. whose reality doesn't measure up "Moms' Night Out" doesn't join tothat.

F

their ranks. A PG-rated romp that never romps, it lacks the jokes,

Her house is a wreck, her hus-

band (Sean Astin) is always traveling and the kids are barely un-

sight gags, pacing and performances that are the stuff laughs der control. And every so often, are made of. she loses it. She's unhappy, so her husband A funny movie doesn't have to leave you with a "Hangover" urges her to take a night for herto give you the giggles. But when self. She talks her mother-of-two you're sending three mothers out pal Izzy (Logan White) and, for an "epic" night on the town, oddly, that icon of motherly virand you're abstaining from alco- tue, her pastor's wife (Patricia hol, profanity and jokes about sex, Heaton), into a girl's night out "to you'dbetter make sure the gags remember." Izzy's simpering, helpless husyou do include are killer, and that

s are ar 0 e to losing their minivan to losing

ROGER MOORE

a baby and their husbands losing their minds, overwhelmed by simple child care, "Mom's Night Out" sets itself up for laughs that it rarely delivers.

"LiveAid? e rr

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With missed communications,

a lost parakeet and a lot of scenes of manic women, shrieking at cops,a stoner and a British cabFor 45 minutes, the writing/di- bie (Heaton's husband, producer "Mems' NightOut" recting Erwin brothers ("October David Hunt), "Moms' Night Out" 98 minutes Baby," the abortion drama, was gets up a head of steam, for a few theirs) can't manage so much as minutes anyway. PG, for mild thematic elements The very best gag suggests a and some action a smile, mainly due to the blandness of their leading lady. Drew is more promising direction the film band (Robert Amaya) is lost with- good at whiny, not good at amus- might have taken. Heaton's Sondra panics when a pile of empty out her calling the shots. Ally's ingly whiny. husband has a regular Saturday Then we hit the tattoo parlor beer bottles is left on their table night video game date with an ir- and "Moms' Night Out" starts at a bowling alley. She can't have responsible, kid-hating pal (Kevin to find its funny bone. Christian her parishioners thinking she Downes, amusing). And Sondra, singer Manwell Reyes is hilari- drinks. A whole night of a "perthe preacher's wife, is fending off ous as a goofball receptionist and fect" preacher's wife/mom trying a full-fledged revolt from her re- country singer Trace Adkins kills to protect her reputation might bellious teenage daughter (Sammi as a brassy, no nonsense biker-tat- have been funny. Especially with Hanratty), who is threatening to too artist named Bones. Bones, Bones along for the ride. A few s i m pl e s e rmonettes sneak out while mom's away. who has a hint of hellraiser about This could get interestinghim, thinks he knows the straight- about motherhood and parenting "Adventures in Babysitting" inter- laced Sondra from somewhere. work. But the Erwins learn, the "Bonnaroo?" hard way, that "Sermonizing is esting. Except it doesn't. rr As the night runs from losing No easy, comedy is hard." their reservation at a pretentious "Lollapalooza?" — Roger Mooreis a film critic for eNQ rr restaurant to losing their phones McClatchy-TribuneNews Service.


PAGE 28 e GO! MAGAZINE

movies

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014

i s im a e s inan o u • 'FadingGigolo' has a pretty bizarre premise that makesit hard to really enjoy

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O N LO C A L S CREEN S Here's what's showing onCentral Oregon movie screens. Forshowtimes, see listings on Page31.

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f e w i r r i tating

things about the classic " Seinfeld" TV show w a s

how Jerry, George, Kramer and even Newman routinely dated and hooked up with an aston-

ishing array of gorgeous women through the years. Really'? THESE guys? I was reminded of that Seinfeldian absurdity while watching "Fading Gigolo," in which Woody Allen literally pimps for John Turturro, whose clients include the likes of Sharon Stone and Sofia

Vergara. Uh-huh. Given the d i stasteful notion

of the 78-year-old Allen and his steamer trunk of (alleged) baggage playing a creepy old coot Courtesy Millennium Entertainment who ogles women as potential Woody Allen, left, and John Turturro star in the comedy "Fading Gigolo." customers for a friend he's turned into a sex worker, "Fading Gigolo" isn't nearly as dreadful and apshot. He almost sounds like an old palling as it could have been. woman doing a Woody Allen im- This film is all over RICHARD Writer-director Turturro, one personation. And all the tics and the map, veering from ROEPER of our most valuable character acmannerisms and stammering line tors for more than a quarter-cendeliveries that were so effective pathos to absurdist 20 and 30 and 40 years ago now comedy to romance tury now, casts himself as the lead in this offbeat and sometimes seem forced and tired.He's like to weirdness for the an aging troubadour singing old just plain nutso story, which is "Fading Gigolo" chestnuts and forgetting the lyrics sake of weirdness. I set in an idealized Brooklyn not 90 minutes can't imagine this script all that different from Allen's rohalfway through. And ye t t h e im p robable looked that good on manticized Manhattan from the R, for some sexual content, language m ain t h r ead a b out t h e f l o 1970s and 1980s. (From the openand brief nudity rist-turned-gigolo and his un- paper. ing titles to the score to the framlikely pimp of a friend isn't even ing of opening shots in a number of scenes, it's clear Turturro is a women for his services, with Mur- the most bizarre element to the African-American woman (Jill huge fan of Allen's work.) ray taking a cut for procuring the story. clients. Murray's pimp name will Vanessa Paradis is Avigal, a Scott), Turturro's Fioravante is a floand he seems to be some rist. Allen's Murray runs a rare be Bongo and Fioravante's stud Hasidic widow with six children. sort of father figure to her four Fioravante gives her an oil mas- boys. Why, he even takes them to bookstore. Neither is exactly kill- name will be Virgil. Sure, OK. ing it financially. Murray's derEven an Olympian leap of faith sage and a sympathetic ear. Liev have their heads deloused! There are moments of s u rmatologist, Dr. Parker (Sharon isn't enough to make us believe Schreibergives one of the few Stone), has confided to Murray women who look l ik e Sharon bad performancesof his career prising tenderness in "Fading she's contemplating a threesome Stone and Sofia Vergara would as a shomrim (the word means Gigolo," and Turturro gives us with her friend Selima (Sofia Ver- have any difficulty finding a man "watcher" or "guide") — kind of some beautiful shots of a city he gara) and another man, because to help them out with a threesome. a Jewishversion of a neighbor- clearly loves. But this film is all over the map, veering from paof course that's what beautiful That they'd have to pay a morose hood watch patrolman. There's also a kidnapping, and thos to absurdist comedy to rodermatologists do, right? florist for his services makes Turmance to weirdness for the sake Murray t ell s F i oravante, "I turro's Brooklyn less believable a trial of sorts, and while all that is going on, one starts wondering of weirdness. I can't imagine this thought of you." than the world of "Avatar." Fioravante's first encounter Not that Fioravante isn't a catch how things are going with the script looked that good on paper. with Dr. Parker goes so well, she in his own way. Turturro is quite Fading Gigolo and all those beau- It's a project that should have adds a $500 tip to the tab. Again: good playing this chivalrous, tiful women who are paying him stayed tucked in a drawer or in We're talking about Sharon Stone caring, um, gifted man who also for sex. a computer folder titled "Failed And we haven't even talked Premises." paying John Turturro for sex. gives good back rubs and is a ter—Richard Roeper is a film critic This leads to Murray proposing rific listener to boot. about Murray's home situation. Fioravante charge all manner of As for Allen, his voice seems He lives with a much younger for The Chicago Surt-Times.

Reviews byRichard Roeper or Roger Moore,unlessotherwise noted.

HEADS UP "Arrival" —This new freeride mountain bike film by TheCoastal Crew and 2ndBaseFilmsfeatures riding from Kyle Norbraten, Logan Peat, Stevie Smith, Matt Miles, Ryan Howard, Mitch Ropelato andBernardo Cruz. Footage includes 360's, downhilling, dirt jump/slopestyle sections and trails filled with cedar bridges. Part of COTA Movie Night © McMenamins, "Arrival" screens at 9 p.m. Thursday at McMenamins Old St. Francis School in Bend.Cost is $5 (cash only). Proceedsbenefit the Central OregonTrail Alliance. (no MPAA rating) — Synopsis from McMenamins "Godzilla" —Theworld's most revered monster, Godzilla, returns to the big screen. Fromvisionary new director Gareth Edwards comesa powerful story of humancourage and reconciliation in the face of titanic forces of nature, whenthe aweinspiring Godzilla rises ashumanity stands defenseless. Stars include Aaron Taylor-Johnson, KenWatanabe, Juliette Binoche, Sally Hawkins, David Strathairn and BryanCranston. The film opens May16 with afewearly screenings Thursday and isavailable locally in IMAX3-D and3-D. (PG-13) — Synopsis from film's website "The MetropolitanOpera: La Cenerentola" —A peerless pair of Rossini virtuosos joins forces in "La Cenerentola" — avocal tour de force for mezzo-soprano JoyceDiDonato, singing her first Met performances of the Cinderellatitle role, and the highflying tenor Juan DiegoFlorez, asher Prince Charming. Alessandro Corbelli as Cenerentola's stepfather Don Magnifico, and LucaPisaroni as Don Ramiro's tutor, Alidoro, with conductor Fabio Luisi leading the effervescent score. TheMet: Live in HDseries features10 opera performances transmitted live in high-definition to movie theaters around theworld. The events screens at 9:55 a.m.Saturday andencoresat6:30 p.m.Wednesdayat the Regal OldMill Stadium16 & IMAX in Bend. Tickets are$24for adults, $22 for seniors and $18for children. 220 minutes. (no MPAArating) "Million Dollar Arm" —In a last ditch effort to save his career as a sports agent, JB Bernstein (Jon Hamm) concocts a scheme tofind baseball's next great pitching ace. Hoping to find a young cricket pitcher hecan turn into a Major LeagueBaseball star, JB travels to India to produce areality show competition called "Million Dollar Arm." Also stars Alan Arkin, LakeBell, Madhur Mittal and Suraj Sharma.The film opens May16 with afewearly screenings Thursday. (PG) — Synopsis from film's website

Continued next page


movies

THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014

GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 29 against the party-all-night fraternity next door. About 40percent of "Neighbors" falls flat. About 60percent made me laughhard,evenwhen I knew I should haveknown better. Rating: Threestars. 97 minutes. (R) — Roeper

From previous page Sprout Film Festival — TheSprout Film Festival returns to Bend.Based in New York City, the touring film festival features original works of artistry with the goal of breaking down stereotypes, celebrating differences andpromoting awareness related to the field of intellectual and developmental disabilities. Presented by local nonprofit organization Full Access, the films screen at11:30 a.m. today and 7tonight at the Tower Theatre. Cost is $6 for the matinee, plus fees and$10for the evening screening. (no MPAArating) — information from festival's yyebsite

STILL SHOWING

that comes from any film that flirts with how dangerous andunforgiving the wild actually is. Here, it's Alaskan brown bears wefollow as cute cubs through their first year of life. A mama bear and her two cubsendure ayear of hunger, dangerous encounters with other bears, awolf and ariptide as they trek from snowy mountains, where the cubswereborn, down to the coast where salmon streamsfeed into the sea.Rating: Threestars. 78 minutes.(G) —Moore "Brick Mansions" — Thelate Paul Walker wasn't a great actor, but within a narrow corner of the action genre, he was theguywho gotthejob done. A vulnerable tough guywho could hold his own in stunt brawls and car chases, anactorwho said "Bro" like he meant it, hewill be missed. But not for something like "Brick Mansions." This A-level action/D-level plot is too typical of the lesser fare that Walker squeezed inbetweenthe increasingly popular, decreasingly intelligent"Fast & Furious" movies. "Brick Mansions" is a remakeof the French parkour thriller "District B-19," a run, jump, punchanddangle picture from the LucBesson ("Taken," "Transporter") action stable. David Belle, the Frenchstuntman/parkour specialistwho starred in that one, returns here. Walker plays acop who meets this Frenchwonder while working undercover, andhas to match or somehow keep upwith a guy who goes over walls, not around them,and who plunges through car windows rather than opening the door. Rating: Two stars. 92 minutes. (PG-13) — Moore

"300: Rise of anEmpire" — If you loved the gloriously and gratuitously blood-spattered visual style of Zack Snyder's epic "300," you'll probably enjoy the hell out of "300: Rise of an Empir e,"which managestobe something of a prequel, asequel and a parallel story all at once. The performances, especially Eva Green asthe warrior Artemisia, WHAT'S NEW are uniformly good, but this epic is Courtesy Dale Robinette/Summit Entertainment foremost a triumph of design andCGI. "Fading Gigolo" — Writer-director n Rating: Threeand a half stars. 103 John Turturro casts himself asthe lead Kevin Costner and Jennifer Garner star in "Draft Day. minutes. (R) — Roeper in this offbeat andsometimes just plain "The Amazing Spider-Man 2"nutso story about a florist who takes foreclosure fraud, arainbow snatches Corner" and all thecontemporary Gorgeous special effects highlight this money to service beautiful women, her and dragsherback to Dz— her resonance of "SlumdogMillionaire." energetic, sometimes thrilling sequel, including SharonStoneandSofia and her little dog, too. Thesinging Rating: Threestars. 104 minutes. (PG) and AndrewGarfield and EmmaStone Vergara, andgives acut to his pimp (Woody Allen). This improbable film is is competent, androcker Adams' — AnnHomaday,TheWashington Post have terrific chemistry, but the plot contribution, a build-a-boat-withof this superhero movie is abit of an all over the map,veering from pathos "Moms' Night Out" — Faith-based beavers tune, "Let's Work," bounces overstuffed mess, with at least one to absurdist comedy to romanceto films havebecomedownright along. "Whenthe World" is Michele's villain too many.This film is available weirdness for thesake of weirdness. commonplace this year.But faith"Overthe Rainbow" moment. Butnot locally in IMAX 3-Dand3-D. Rating: Rating: Twostars. 90 minutes. (R) basedcomedies? Comediesthat one song will stickwith you past the — Roeper Three stars. 140 minutes. (PG-13) work? That's still a very short historical — Roeper "Finding Vivian Maier" — Forget the closing credits. This film is available list — the GeorgeBurns blockbuster locally in 3-D.Rating: Oneandahalf "Bears" — "Bears" is exactly the sort tree thatfell in the forest with no one "Dh God" andAndyGriffith's "Angel in stars. 88 minutes.(PG)— Moore of nature documentary we've come around to hearit. What if someone my Pocket" are the only two to come "The Lunchbox" — In RiteshBatra's to expect from Disneynature, the film took more than100000 photographs to mind. "Moms' Night Out" doesn't beguil ing romance"TheLunchbox," division of the companythat rolls out over decades ofshooting and join their ranks. APG-rated rompthat a virtual relationship blossomsnot a new nature documentary every year absolutely no onewas around to see never romps, it lacks the jokes, si g ht through asexyoperating system as at Earth Day. It's gorgeous, intimate them? Andwhat if they turned out to gags, pacing andperformancesthat in "Her," or modern-dayepistolary and beautifully photographed. And be really, really good?That in anutshell are the stuff laughs aremadeof. A as in "You've Got Mai l ," but the ol d it's cute and kid-friendly, with just is the stranger-than-fiction tale behind funny movie doesn't have toleave fashioned way, through carefully enough jokes to balancethe drama the gripping documentary "Finding you with a "Hangover" to give you the Continued next page written notes delivered byhandevery Vivian Maier," a film that asks apair of giggles. But whenyou're sending three day. The conceit isn't nearly as archaic equally involving questions: Exactly mothers out for an"epic" night on .n • as it sounds. In Mumbai,wherethis + L who was this hiddenmaster andhow the town, andyou're abstaining from touching story takesplace, millions did her workand her life finally come alcohol, profanity and jokesabout sex, The World's Top =~ of people still get their noontime to light? If you haveaninterest in 20th you'dbettermakesurethegagsyoudo lunches courtesy of "dabbawallahs," century American photography,you include arekiller, andthat you've got a Heritage Films Compete likely know something of Maier, whose deliverymen whoshuttle stacked metal cast that can landthose laughs. For45 cans from home to office and back The only event of its kind in the story became amedia sensation in minutes, the writing/directing Erwin again using anelaborate, color-coded 2009 when aChicago mannamed brothers ("Dctober Baby," theabortion Western Hemisphere! system. Thetechnique is so foolproof John Maloof posted afew hundred of drama, wastheirs) can't manageso that it was even studied by Harvard Maier's images onFlickr and asked much as asmile, mainly due tothe Business School. Whatuniversity "What do I dowith this stuff?" The blandness oftheir leading lady.Sarah researchers discovered was that responsewasthunderous, with Drew is good atwhiny, not goodat RECITAL HALL • The Shedd Institute ' the odds of a wrongful delivery are people comparing Maier's workto amusingly whiny. Rating:Twostars. 98 something like a mi l lion to one. That Robert Frank, HelenLevitt, Diane minutes. (PG) — Moore Fri7:30 pm - I0 pm tantalizing blip wasall Batra needed Arbus andother greats of midcentury "Neighbors" — Newparents (Seth to construct a lovestory with all the street photography. "Finding Vivian Rogen andRoseByrne) go to war Sat I0:20 am - I I pm charm of 1940's "ShopAroundthe Maier" is co-directed byMaloof and Charlie Siskel (film critic GeneSiskel's FILM SCHEDULE i Sun I 0:20 am - 7 pm nephew), giving it a straight-from-the• Fri. Evening horse's-mouth quality that is oneof See I 8 juried films from all its strengths. This film wasnot given • Sat. All Day astar rating. 83 minutes. (noMPAA around the world! • Sun. Morning rating) and Afternoon with Keynote address Friday evening by May 9' 1:00-7:00 — Kenneth Turan,LosAngeles Times Awards Reception Dr. Jean Clottes, leading researcher "Legends of Dz:Derethy's Return" Sun. Evening May 1 0'" 1 0:00-4:00 — "Legends ofOz: Dorothy's Return" on world rock art! is a harmless but almost charmless adaptation of abook by L Frank Free fes~tival event TICKETS Baum's grandson. It's a derivative Reserve Now at Ba.ker hash of grandpa's story, set in the S 54 I -434-7000 Downtown Center! present day,given forgettable new tunesbypopsongsmithssuchas 8fllAg 3 day Monday 8't Tuesday Bryan Adamsthat aresung bythe film package: wards likes of LeaMichele, Martin Short, I 0 am,-S pm HughDancyandtheoperaticMegan eption . Conference on Cultural Hilty of TV's "Smash." Andit's in 3-D, $5 of course. Dorothy (Michele),Toto, Herigge Film Single Session Auntie Emand Uncle Henrysurvive ,& Tickets a tornado that trashestheir corner of Video' Bar Kansas. Anunscrupulous real estate hustler (Martin Short) is readyto Details: archaeologychannef.org buy out the wholeshattered town. • e • e • filmfest@yrchqeologychannel.org Moms free on Sunday! But before Dorothy canstop this

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PAGE 30 e GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014

NEW O N D V D 8 a BLU-RA Y The following movies were releasedthe week of May 6. "Veronica Mars" — This big-screen update of the Kristen Bell TVseries, the result of a Kickstarter campaign, looks andfeels like a

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"Her," "I, Frankenstein," "Stalingrad" and "That Awkward Moment"

N E TWORK

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glorified TV movie, with mostly unexceptional performances and ridiculous plot developments no moreinnovativethanyou'd seeonadozen network TV detective shows. DVDExtras: Making-of featurette; Blu-ray Extras: Six additional featurettes, deleted scenesandgag reel. Rating: Twostars.108 minutes. (PG-13) — Roeper

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"Captain America: The Winter Soldier" — The more screen timeChris Evans accrues asCaptain America, the moreengaging the performance. He's terrific in this adventure, more complexand more compelling than in his 2011debut. Amid well-c horeographedactionsequences anda couple of nifty twists and turns, weget another rock-solid chapter in the big-screen story of Marvel. Scarlett Johansson, Samuel L.Jackson and Robert Redford co-star. Rating: Threeanda half stars. 136 minutes.(PG-13) — Roeper "Divergent" — "Divergent," the latest outcast-teen-battles-The Systemthriller, is similar enough to "TheHungerGames" that hardcore Katniss fans maydismiss it. But it's a more streamlined film, with a lovestory with genuine heatanddeaths with genuine pathos. And director Neil Burger ("The lllusionist," "Limitless") inserts us into this world with a lack of fuss that the stiff, exposition-stuffed "Games" films have nevermanaged.Tris Prior (Shailene Woodley) lives in apost-war future in the semiruined city of Chicago. Rating: Twostars. 135 minutes. (PG-13) —Moore "Draft Day" — Thegeneral manager of the hapless Cleveland Browns (Kevin Costner) tries to coax somestar power during the NFLdraft in this sentimental, predictable and thoroughly entertaining movie. I would haveliked to see less soap-opera subplot (a pregnant girlfriend, an egotistical team owner) andmore inside football machinations. Jennifer Garner, Denis Leary, FrankLangellaandChadwickBoseman co-star. Rating: Threestars. 110 minutes. (PG13) — Roeper "Ernest & Celestine" — "Ernest &Celestine" packs a lot of charm into asmall story about the friendship between abearand amouse. Actually, "packs" is thewrongword. Charmisn't something youstuff into a movie, particularly one as delicate asthis. Drawnwith squiggly little lines andcolored with apalette of watery pastels, this Frenchanimated feature —winner of France's Cesaraward anda nominee at this year's Oscars — looks like it might washawayin a hard rain. Its charms, andthey are both subtle and many,emanatelike perfume. Basedonthe series of picture books byBelgianartist and author Gabrielle Vincent (1929-2000), "Ernest & Celestine" is built around achain of loosely connected adventures precipitated bythe decision of a plucky little mouse toleavethe subterranean world of her kind for the land ofbears, above ground. Morethan the sound andlook of "Ernest & Celestine," it's the feelings thefilm explores that resonate. Atalking bear and amouse keeping house isn't real, but their lovesurely feels like it is. Rating: Fourstars. 80 minutes. (PG) — Michael O'Sullivan, TheWashington Post "The GrandBudapest Hotel" — Weshould all be so lucky as to live in aworld designed, peopled and manipulated byWesAnderson. His latest film, "The GrandBudapest Hotel," is adark, daft and deft triumph of designdetails. Fromthe purple velvet with red piping hotel uniforms to thedrinks, colognes andartwork of Europebetweenthe World Wars, Andersonensconces his eccentric characters and us in atime of baroque, imaginary four-star hotels run onwhat used topass for

Courtesy Tristar Pictures

Coiton Burpo, played by Connor Corum, sees an angel in "Heaven is for Real." four-star service. It's all about framing —the odd aspect ratios Anderson playswith in theshape of the screen,elongated — madeto fit narrow rooms, tall elevators, funicular rail cars andtall actors like RalphFiennes,Jeff Goldblum, Edward Norton andTilda Swinton. Fittingly, the story is a framework within a frame, atale told by a longdead novelist (TomWilkinson) about what inspired his famous novel, atall tale he heardas ayounger man (JudeLaw)from the owner, Mr.Moustafa (F. Murray Abraham) ofthe gone-to-seed Grand Budapest Hotel. Rating: Threeandahalf stars. 99 minutes.(R) — Moore "Heaven is for Real" — GregKinnear, anactor perpetually on theverge of tears, is the perfect choice to play apreacher whose sontells him he'sbeento heaven.And "Heaven isforReal," based on a book byaNebraska pastor about his then-4-year-old son's near-deathexperience and account of avisit to heaven, is asometimes touching andcomforting account of this family's story. It's a child's tale, andthe childlike faith of the kid (ConnorCorum)whoalmost died of a burst appendix is underscored ateveryturn in this Randall Wallace ("Braveheart") drama. Kinnear, asToddBurpo,doeshisbesttosuggestaguy overwhelmed bythe thought that thewords he says every Sundayhaveareal-world relevance that his kid haswitnessed, first-hand. "Heaven is for Real" accentuates thepositive, the simple faith ingrained in akid who learns"Jesus Loves the Little Children, All the Little Children of the World" fresh out of thecradle. Whateverthe film's other failings, it presents anincredible story with a credulous, approachable innocencethat's to be envied, whether or notyou believe aword of it. Rating: Two stars. 100 minutes. (PG)— Moore "Le Week-End" — Thewriterand director of Peter O'Toole's last good film, "Venus," reteam here for asmart, snappy anddeeply sad survey of a doomedmarriage, a needy, clinging man and a wife who is by turns cruel, playful, dismissive — andneedy herself. Director Roger Michell and screenwriter Hanif Kureishi treat this as aspirited, compact two-hander, basically a stage playwith Paris scenery as its setting. Their insights on amarriage that cannot hit its reset button, the yearning escapism of vacation magnified by what this weekendwill mean to their couple's future, is amusing and discomfittingly on the money.Rating: Three and a half stars. 93 minutes.(R) — Moore

Continued next page


movies

THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014

From previous page "Mr. Peabody & Sherman" — The old TV cartoon about agenius dog, his adopted son andtheir time-traveling adventures becomes awhip-smart, consistently funny andgood-natured film with terrific voice performances led by TyBurrell as Peabody. Lots of sight gags andgoofy puns, with some clever one-liners intended for the parents in the audience. Rating: Three stars. 90 minutes.(PG) —Roeper "Muppets Most Wanted""Muppets Most Wanted" isfunnier than the last Muppets movie, with far better songs (by Bret McKenzie), punnier puns andall manner of geopolitical gags, cultural wisecracks and star cameos. Kermit and theMuppets have barely reunited as a group when a predatory manager (Ricky Gervais) lures them into aworld tour with promises of sold-out shows and worldwide Muppet adoration. But the tour is basically a plot by Dominic Badguy ("It's pronounced 'Badgee.' It's French.") to put a criminal mastermind andKermit look-alike in charge of TheMuppet Show. This is what PGcomedy wasmeantto be, with the giggles mixed with the groans, something only "Macarena"dancing Muppets candeliver. Rating: Three stars. 112minutes. (PG) — Moore "The Other Woman" — This would-be comedy issotone-deaf, so excruciatingly awful, it's a minor miracle the studio didn't confiscate the original print and lock it up. None of the stars — CameronDiaz, Nikolaj Coster-Waldau orespecially the big and broad Leslie Mann —escapes this mess with a shred of dignity. Rating: Onestar.109 minutes. (PG-13) — Roeper "Rio 2" — Withf Rio 2," the creators of"Rio" give us more ofeverything that their first film had in just the right doses. But if this sequel proves anything, it's that more is not always better. There aremore stars in this birds-of-the-Amazonmusical, with Broadway's Kristin Chenoweth, Oscar winner Rita Moreno, AndyGarcia and pop star Bruno Mars joining in. And all of them sing. Becausethere are more tunes. Therearemore animals for those stars to play, with Chenoweth voicing an exquisitely animated spotted tree frog, plus anteaters and tapirs, scarlet macawsandpink Amazon River dolphins. And there's more story, as Jewel (AnneHathaway) and Blu (JesseEisenberg) take their brood (they nowhavethree kids) into the Amazon to help Linda (Leslie Mann) and herscientist husband Tulio (Rodrigo Santoro). But one thing the cluttered, overlong "Rio 2" lacks in extra supply is jokes. Ascript designed to give cute moments to everybody from the firstfilm as well as all those brought in for the second is a cumbersome, humor-starved affair. Rating: Twostars.101 minutes. (G) — Moore "That Awkward Moment" — "That Awkward Moment" strives to straddle the line between breezy, bromantic comedy and "Hangover"-esque guy humor. It fails miserably on both counts. Talented, charismatic actors including ZacEfron andMichael B. Jordan star in anot particularly offensive but utterly unmemorable film. Rating: Oneand ahalf stars. 94 minutes. (R) —Roeper

MOVI E

T I M E S • For t:he meekof May9

• There may bean additional fee for 3-Oand IMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to change after press time. I

GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 31

• Accessibility devices are available for somemovies at Regal Old Mill Stadium f68 IMAX 2400 SW Glacier Place Redmond 541.923.4732

I I

Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX,680S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend,800-326-3264. • THE AMAZING SPIDER-MAN(PG-l3) 2 Fri-Thu: 11:45a.m., 12:45, 3, 4, 6:15, 7:15, 9:35 • THE AMAZINGSPIDER-MAN 2 3-D (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 1:15, 4:30, 7:45 • THE AMAZING SPIDER-MAN 2 IMAX 3-D (PG-13) Fri-Wed: Noon, 3:25, 6:40, 9:50 Thu: Noon, 3:25 Courtesy Warner Bros. Pictures • BEARS (G) Sullivan Stapleton stars as Themistokles in "300: Rise Of An Empire." Fri, Sun-Tue,Thu: 1:45, 3:55, 6:05 Sat: 3:55, 6:05 Wed: 1:45, 3:55 • • J • BRICK MANSIONS (PG-13) Sun: 2:30, 7:30 I Mon-Thu: 5 Fri-Thu: 9:05 Tin PanTheater,869 N.W.Tin PanAlley, Bend, • CAPTAINAMERICA: THE W INTER • HEAVEN IS FORREAL (PG) 541-241-2271 SOLDIER(PG-13) Fri: 5, 7:30 • ERNEST CELES & TINE (PG) Fri-Wed: 12:10, 3:40, 6:55, 10 Sat: 2:30,6 Fri:2 Sun: 2,5:30 Thu: 12:10, 3:40 Sun: Noon Mon-Thu: 6:45 • DIVERGENT (PG-13) • FINDING VIVIAN MAIER(no MPAArating) Fri-Thu: 1:35, 4:45, 8 • NEIGHBORS (R) Fri-Sat:4 Fri: 5:45, 8 • DRAFT DAY (PG-13) Sun:2 Fri-Wed: 1:40, 4:25, 7:55 Sat: 3:30, 5:45, 8 Mon-Tue,Thu:5:30 Sun:3,5,7 Thu: 1:40, 4:25 • LE WEEK-END (R) Mon-Thu: 7 • FADING GIGOLO (R) Fri-Sat: 8:15 Fri-Thu: 12:35, 2:55, 7:40, 10:05 • THE OTHERWOMAN (PG-13) Sun:6:30 Fri: 7:45 • GODZILLA (PGl3) • THELUNCHBOX(PG) Thu: 7 Sat: 5:15, 7:45 Fri:6 Sun: 4:30, 6:45 • GODZILLA3-D (PG-13) Sat:1:30 Mon-Thu: 6:30 Thu: 7 Sun:4 • GODZILLA IMAX 3-D (PGl3) Mon-Tue,Thu: 7:30 Thu: 7 • The "Spaghetti Westem" will screenat 630 Madras Cinema 5,1101 S.W.U.S. Highway 97, • THE GRAND BUDAPESTHOTEL(R) p.m.Wednesday(doorsopenat6p.m ) Madras, 541-475-3505 Fri-Thu: 1:25, 4:15, 7:20, 9:55 andincludes anall-you-can-eatspaghetti • HEAVEN IS FOR REAL (PG) • THE AMAZING SPIDER-MAN 2(PG-13) dinner. Fri-Thu: 12:55, 4:10, 7:30 Fri: 6:40, 9:35 • LEGENDS OFOZ:DOROTHY'S RETURN I I I Sat:12:20, 3:20, 6:40, 9:35 (PG) Sun: 12:20, 3:20, 6:40 RedmondCinemas,1535 S.W.OdemMedo Fri-Thu: 2:10, 4:40, 9:25 Mon-Thu: 6:40 Road, Redmond,541-548-8777 • LEGENDS OFOZ:DOROTHY'S RETURN • THE AMAZINGSPIDER-MAN 23-D 3-D (PG) • THE AMAZING SPIDER-MAN 2(PG-13) (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 11:50a.m., 7:05 Fri: 3:30, 6:30, 9:30 Fri:5,8 • THE METROPOLITANOPERA: LA Sat-Sun: 12:30,3:30, 6:30, 9:30 Sat:2,5,8 CENERENTOLA (no MPAArating) Mon-Thu: 3:30,6:30 Sun:2,5 Sat: 9:55 a.m. • GODZILLA (PG-13) Mon-Thu: 5 Wed: 6:30 p.m. Thu:7 • BRICK MANSIONS (PG-l3) • MILLION DOLLAR ARM (PG) • HEAVEN IS FORREAL (PG) Fri-Sat: 7:20, 9:25 Thu: 7,9:55 Fri: 4, 6:15, 8:30 Sun-Thu: 7:20 • MOMS' NIGHT OUT(PG) Sat-Sun: 11:30a.m.,1:45, 4, 6:15, 8:30 • HEAVEN IS FORREAL (PG) Fri-Thu: 1, 3:30, 6:45, 9:15 Mon-Wed: 4,6:15 Fri: 4:20, 6:50, 9:20 • NEIGHBORS (R) Thu:4 Sat: 1:50, 4:20, 6:50, 9:20 Fri-Thu: 12:30, 3:15, 6:30, 9:30, 10 • NEIGHBORS (R) Sun: 1:50, 4:20,6:50 • THE OTHERWOMAN (PG-l3) Fri: 4:45, 7:15,9:30 Mon-Thu: 4:20, 6:50 Fri-Thu: 12:20, 3:45, 6:25, 9:10 Sat-Sun: 12:15,2:30, 4:45, 7:15, 9:30 • NEIGHBORS (R) • RIO 2 (G) Mon-Thu: 4:45,7:15 Fri: 4:50, 7:10,9:30 Fri-Wed: 12:05, 2:45, 6, 9 • THE OTHERWOMAN (PG-13) Sat:12:40, 2:40, 4:50,7:10,9:30 Thu: 12:05, 2:45 Fri: 4:30, 7,9:30 Sun: 12:40, 2:40, 4:50, 7:10 Sat-Sun: 11:30a.m., 2, 4:30, 7, 9:30 Mon-Thu: 4:50,7:10 t I Mon-Thu: 4:30, 7 • RIO 2 (G) McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 Fri, Mon-Thu:5:05 N.W.Bond St.,Bend,541-330-8562 Sat-Sun:12:30, 2:45, 5:05 Sisters MovieHouse, 720DesperadoCourt, • 300: RISE OF ANEMPIRE (R) Sisters, 541-549-8800 Fri-Thu: 6 Pine Theater,214 N.Main St., Prineville, • MR. PEABODY 8[SHERMAN (PG) • THE AMAZING SPIDER-MAN 2(PG-l3) 541-416-1014 Sat: Noon Fri: 7:15 • MUPPETS MOST WANTED (PG) Sat: 4:30, 7:30 • THE AMAZING SPIDER-MAN 2(Upstairs Sat, Wed:3 Sun:4,7 — PG-13) • THAT AWKWARD MOMENT(R) Mon-Thu:6 Fri: 4, 7:30 Fri-Wed: 9 • BEARS (G) Sat-Sun:12:45, 4, 7:30 • "Arrival"screens at 9p.m. Thursday Fri:5:30 Mon-Thu: 6:15 aspart of COTAMovie Night © Sat: 2:30, 4:15 • HEAVEN IS FORREAL (PG) McMenamins. Sun: 2,3:45 Fri:4,7 • After 7p.m.,showsare2fandolderonly. Mon-Thu:5 Sat-Sun:1,4,7 Younger than 21mayattend screenings • THE GRAND BUDAPESTHOTEL(R) Mon-Thu: 6:30 before 7 p.m.ifaccompanied bya legal Fri:5:30 • The upstairs screening room has limited guardian. Sat:3,8 accessibility •

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PAGE 32 • GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014

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Bulletin Daily Paper 05-09-14  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Friday May 9, 2014

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