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about out-of-hospital births and safety Healthy Living in central oregon 56

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TODAY'S READERBOARD

Nnr— ,= MAY20 ~

bendbulletin.com/elections

Mother's Day —A nonprofit gives kids a chance to visit their mom for avery special day, eventhough she's locked away.A7

BendBrnaddand — why the owners decided to sell: "An environment of consolidation" like Comcast's merger.E1

Less pork inD.C. —Lobbyists are having to change how they serve their clients.A4

ELE CTION

• Earlier snowmelt, drier summers andfiercer wildfires could all be morelikely National climatereport Even if we reduce the amount of heat-trapping gases humans release, temperatures in Central Oregon will be 4 degrees higher in 2071-2099 than they were a century earlier, according to projections by the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. If emissions increase, temperatures will likely be 7 degrees hotter by the end of the century. While winter and fall will likely get wetter across the region, summers will be more than 20 percent drier, contributing to a greater risk of catastrophic wildfire.

Park free or die — New

Winter

Hampshire's libertarian invasion targets parking meters and tickets.F1

DA race: Decoding declined case rate By Shelby R. King The Bulletin

Spring

John Hummel has made many claims about what needs to be fixed in the

Deschutes County District Attorney's Office during his bid to oust incumbent Patrick Flaherty. Among

Projected percent ef change in precipitation

Begging for dulletsUkraine's military has its hand out.AS

them is the rate at which

Flaherty declines to prosecute cases. "DA offices throughout

Texas versusIllinois-

30%

The battle over a famousgeneral's wooden leg.A7

20% 10'/

the state typically exercise their discretion to not charge people arrested or cited by the police 3 to 10 percent of the time,"

0% -10%

And a Wed exclusiveChinese couples rush to get pregnant before the dreaded, unlucky Year of the Sheep. bendbunetin.com/extrns

Hummel wrote in a May

1 email. "Flaherty has put our community at risk by declining to charge people arrested by the police a whopping 40 percent

-20% -30%

of the time! This is the

highest rate in the state by far."

EDITOR'SCHOICE

If Hummel's numbers

are correct, Flaherty declines prosecuting two in five cases presented to him by law enforcement.

FBI wants hacking suspects to be easier

Hummel states this high decline rate indicates Fla-

herty is "either allowing dangerous people to go free or he's derelict in not working with law enforce-

Graphic inside • Projected temperature change,AS

ment to help them sync

their police work with his charging philosophy." When law enforcement

By Ellen Nnkashimn The Washington Post

WASHINGTON-

The Justice Department is seeking a change in criminal rules that would

make it easier for the FBI to obtain warrants to hack

into suspects' computers for evidence when the computer's physical location is unknown — a problem that

officials say is increasing as more and more crime is conducted online with

Source: National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration

Greg Cross i The Bulletin

By Andrew Clevenger

tures increased across the Pacifi c The Bulletin Northwest by an average of 1.3 deWASHINGTON — Rising tempera- grees, according to the National Clitures will cause Oregon's snowpack to mate Assessment, an interagency melt earlier and lead to drier summers, report released Tuesday that sumraising fears of increased catastrophic

marizes the latest science on climate

additional 3.3 to 9.7 degrees. As a result, Oregon's snowpack will melt three to four weeks earlier in the

year by 2050, putting additional strain on a much-in-demand resource. Summers will be up to 10 percent

wildfires, a new Obama administra- change. drier, further reducing water flows tion report on climate change warned Scientific models predict that by the in rivers and streams, according to last week. end ofthis century, average tempera- projections. Between 1895 and 2011, tempera- tures in the region will increase by an SeeClimate/A5

arrests a suspect, generally the case is sent to the DA's office. The DA's

office determines whether there is enough evidence to prosecute the suspect

and files charges with the circuit court or presents the case to a grand jury. If the DA decides not to prosecute a suspect, the office declines to file

charges. SeeDA/A6

tools to conceal identity. But the proposal, which

was posted for public comment on a U.S. court website Friday, is raising concerns among privacy advocates who see it as expanding the power of federal agents to insert malware on computers, which they say could weaken overall Internet security. The proposed change would also make it easier

for agents to use one warrant to obtain evidence on possibly hundreds or thousands of computers spread across the country when the machines have been se-

cretly commandeered into "botnets" by criminals to

conduct cyberattacks. SeeFBI /A4

Hard-to-swallow nutrition rules pushschoolsfurther By Joe Robertson

The regular post-lunch parade of Dobbs Elementary

The Kansas City Star

KANSAS CITY, Mo. Hickman Mills school nutri-

tionist Leah Schmidt has always loved solving that puzzle of serving up healthy meals that nose-wrinkling children actually will eat.

trays and empty milk cartons filled the bins.

children by the trash cans last

But the puzzle may soon be-

week showed that the school's food team had mostly pulled

come too hard, Schmidt fears. The School Nutrition Association is calling on Congress and the U.S. Department of

off a successful meal.

Here and there, some whole servings of apple slices got dumped, but otherwise empty

TODAY'S WEATHER

Agriculture to ease up on the next round of federal healthy

food requirements, due July 1. The goals have been rising steeply over the last two years. Schmidt is the current

servings to be rich in whole grains — or more than 50 percent whole-grain — affecting such items as pastas, bread,

national president of the nutrition association. The nutritionists are worried about three regulations.

rolls and pizza crusts. The current rule requires half the

One would require all grain

The Bulletin

INDEX

Partly cloudy High 64, Low31

Business Calendar Classified

pagene

grain servings to be rich in whole grains.

AnIndependent

E1-6 Community Life C1-8 Milestones C2 Pu zzles B2 Crosswords C6, G2 Obituaries B4 Sp o rts 61-6 Local/State B 1-6 Opinion/Books Ft-6 TV/Nlovies

C6 D1-6 C8

See Food /A6

Q Weuserecyclednewsprint

Vol. 112, No. 131,

7 sections

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8 8 267 0 23 30

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SUNDAY, MAY 11, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

A3

TART TODAY It's Sunday, May11, the131st day of 2014. Thereare234 days left in the year.

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

HAPPENINGS

DISCOVERY

e sun's on -os in

n

Ukrahl8 —Insurgents in the Donetsk andLuhanskregions plan to hold referendumson autonomy, asCrimea did before Russia seized it in March.A8

Our sun was formed about 4.5 billion years ago, and so was the one

MOther'S Day —People

astronomers discovered. Their similar chemical makeup strongly suggests

across the U.S.celebrate mothers and motherhood.

they were also born in the same place.

HISTORY Highlight:OnMay11, 1944, during World War II, Allied forces launched amajor offensive against Axis lines in Italy. In1647, Peter Stuyvesant arrived in NewAmsterdam to become governor of New Netherland. In1858, Minnesota became the 32nd state of the Union. In1862, during the Civil War, the Confederate ironclad CSS Virginia was scuttled by its crew off Craney Island, Va., to prevent it from falling into Union hands. In1927,theAcademy ofMotion Picture Arts and Sciences was founded during a banquet at the Biltmore Hotel in Los Angeles. In1935, the Rural Electrification Administration was created as one ofPresident Franklin D. Roosevelt's New Deal programs. In1953, a tornado devastated Waco, Texas, claiming 114 lives. In1960, Israeli agents captured Nazi war criminal Adolf Eichmann in BuenosAires, Argentina. In1973, the espionage trial of Daniel Ellsberg andAnthony Russo in the "Pentagon Papers" case came toan end as JudgeWilliam Byrne dismissed all charges, citing government misconduct. In1985,56 people died when a flash fire swept a jam-packed soccer stadium in Bradford, England. In1989, the final first-run episode of "Dynasty" aired on

By Deborah Netburn Los Angeles Times

A star born from the same

But as they grew up, their cluster broke up and the individual stars began to drift

cloud of gas as our sun 4.5 bil- apart. Billions of years later, lion years ago has been found these stellar siblings are now at last, astronomers say. scattered across the Milky This solar sibling is a lit- Way galaxy. tle bigger than our sun, and Our sun's newly discova little hotter at its surface. ered solar brother from the But an international team of same gas-cloud mother is researchers says it has the

known as HD 162826. It is

9

act same chemical composition as our sun, that establishes that they were born in

the same place." Ramirez is the lead author

of a paper about the discovery that will be published June 1 in the Astrophysical Journal.

Images courtesylllustris Collaboration via The AssociatedPress

Scientists have come upwith the most complete computer model yet of the universe. This new virtual cosmos createdbyU.S.,Germanand English researchers includes details never before achieved in asimulation. Called lllustris, the numerical-based model covers the13 billion-year evolution of the universe beginning just12 million years after its birth in the Big Bang.And it accurately depicts the distribution

and composition of various types of galaxies. lllustris was developed bya team led byastrophysicist Mark Vogelsberger of Massachusetts Institute of Technology. It's described last week in the journal Nature. The lllustris creators say it represents "a significant step forward in modeling galaxy formation." They attribute their success to advanced computer power.

Like most stars, our sun emerged from an immense cloud of gas and space dust that gave rise to 1,000 to 10,000 stars. Those baby stars

stayed clustered together for hundreds of millions of years — a relatively short time on

the astronomical scale.

which c h emical

e l ements

would be key in finding solar siblings, and in the process, he and hi s

t eam actually

found one. By happy coincidence, it turns out that HD 162826 is

same chemical fingerprint just 110 light-years away as the star at the center of our from our sun, which Ramirez solar system, leading them said is remarkably close. "It is almost certain that if to conclude both stars were born in the same stellar nurs- there is another star like this ery, at the same time. one this close to us, we would "Stars that were born in have found it already," he different clusters have differ- said, "so the next siblings we ent compositions," said Ivan find are going to be further Ramirez, an astronomer at away." the University of Texas at Austin. "If a star has the ex-

we can look at in this way. In five or 10 years it could be as many as a billion." His plan was to determine

actually a fairly well-studied star. The McDonald Observatory Planet Search team has

been observing it for more than 15 years. So far they have found no evidence of

any planets around the star, but Ramirez said it is possible that they just can't see one.

Ramirez wasn't expecting

"We know there are no hot Jupiters around this star, but

to find a solar sibling even

there could be small planets,"

he said. This solar sibling, and Angeles Times, he explained hopefully the discovery of that the original intent of his future ones, should help research was to determine researchers better underefficient ways of identifying stand the origins of our solar our sun's closest relatives in system. "If you track their orbits the future when surveys like space-basedtelescope Gaia's back in time and find where provide astronomers with a they intersect 4.5 billion lood ofnew data. f years ago, we can finally see "There are number of in what part of the galaxy our surveys that are happening sun was born," Ramirez said. right now that will allow us "We would like to know the to learn more about stars environment of the solar sysbeyond the solar neighbor- tem when it was forming, and hood," he said. "Right now if it has anything to do with there are about 100,000 stars the way things are today." this close to our own sun. In a n interview with the L os

i

> .>friJdl I "

'

'j e

ABC-TV.

In1994, Arkansas put to death convicted murderers Jonas Whitmore andEdwardCharles Pickens; it was the first time a state executed two people on thesame daysincetheU.S. Supreme Court allowed states to restore the death penalty in 1976.

In1996,an Atlanta-bound ValuJet DC-9 caught fire shortly after takeoff from Miami and crashed into the Florida Everglades, killing all 110people on board. Ten years age:A grisly video on an al-Qaida-linked website showedthebeheadingofbusinessman Nick Berg, anAmerican who'd beenkidnapped in Iraq. Six Israeli soldiers were killed when their armored personnel carrier was blownup by Palestinian militants in Gaza City. NBAstar KobeBryant pleaded not guilty in a Colorado court to a rapecharge. (Prosecutors later dropped the case.) Fiveyears ago:President Barack Obamafired the top U.S. general in Afghanistan, replacing Gen.David McKiernan with Lt. Gen.Stanley McChrystal. Five U.S.troops were shot and killed at amental health clinic on aBaghdad base; the shooter, Sgt. John Russell, was later sentenced to life in prison without parole. President BarackObamamet at the White Housewith representatives of the health care industry who promised to cut $2 trillion in costs over10 years. One year ago:Former Pakistani Prime Minister Nawaz Sharif declared victory following a historic election marred by violence. A pair of car bomb attacks in Turkey killed 52 people near the Syrian border.

BIRTHDAYS Comedian Mort Sahl is 87.Nation of Islam leader Louis Farrakhan is 81. Rocksinger Eric Burdon (TheAnimals; Warl is 73. Actress FrancesFisher is 62. Actor Jeffrey Donovan is 46. Actor-singer Jonathan Jackson is 32. — From wire reports

Aei -8 BDP

CEILIHS

STUDY

Recycledblood better " than donatedblood up in an operating room and a person is brought into run it. We recycle a lot of thingsSmaller hospitals may not have the equipment or perpaper, plastic, metal, blood. Yes, blood. During some sonnel for such salvaging but surgeries, operating room per- largerones certainly do,Frank sonnel try to capture as much said. The technique, which blood as possible and return can recapture 50 percent to 75 the red blood cells to your sys- percent or more of a patient's tem, instead of, or in addition blood, can be used duringheart to, donated blood from a blood surgery, vascular surgery, joint bank. They find that patients replacements, t r a nsplants, have better outcomes when some Caesarean sections and t ransfused with t h ei r o w n even trauma surgery, he said. "We do use the cell-saver blood. A Johns Hopkins Universi- blood," Frank said. "I just think ty study, published in the June we don't use it enough. The issue of the journal Anesthesia banked blood is the easy way and Analgesia, explains one out. It's always available." reason for that. As banked Recyding a patient's blood blood sits on shelves for as long became popular in the 1980s, as 42 days, the membranes of when the risk of HIV in donatred blood cells become less able ed blood was higher. But now to change shape and squeeze banked blood is considered so through the smallest capillar- safe that getting HIV or hepatiies to deliver critical oxygen to tis from it carries the same risk tissues. as being struck by lightning "The smallest capillaries are or killed in an airplane crash, five microns in diameter. Red Frank said. blood cells are seven microns," Five large studies have said Steven Frank, an associate shown that th e a mount of professor in the Department of blood needed doesn'taffect Anesthesiology at the Johns the fresh versus stored equaHopkins School of Medicine, tion either, Frank said. In all of who led the research. In addi- those studies, people receiving tion to its weakened ability to fresh blood were less likely, or deliver oxygen, the red blood no more likely, to suffer heart cells can sometimes plug those attacks, strokes,death orinfeccapillaries, he said. tions after surgery, he said. The irony is that blood banks In the Johns Hopkins study, sometimes face shortages of researchers divided 32 padonated blood, and red blood tients into three groups. One cell salvaging, as it is some- received only recyded blood; times known, is cheaper than one received mostly recycled using banked blood. Banked blood supplemented by a small blood — whether obtained amount ofbanked blood; and from the Red Cross, a practice one received recyded blood followed by smaller hospitals, plus a larger amount of stored or banked at major facilities blood. The banked blood had such as Johns Hopkins — costs been stored an average of 25 about $240 per unit, Frank said. days. The patients receiving Recycled blood costs about banked blood did worse than $120 for the plastic tubing and those who received only their other equipment needed to sal- own recycledblood, a condition vage the first unit, but nothing that lasted for about three days more once the equipment is set after surgery.

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By Lenny Bernstein

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The Washington Post

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A4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MAY 11, 2014

TODAY'SREAD: LOOKING BEYOND CAPITOL HILL

FBI

whether a judge has jurisdiction to issue a warrant, said

Continued from A1

ware, is "to use software that goes across the Internet to

Nathan Freed Wessler, a staff attorney for t h e A m e rican ingly using sophisticated Civil Liberties Union. "The technologies that p o se overarching concern is that technical challenges to law it's unclear whether it is ever

reach the originating computer. There's no reason to pro-

enforcement, and remote allowable under the Fourth searches of c o mputers Amendment to conduct these are often essential to the kindsofsearches,sendingout successful i n vestigation zero-day vulnerabilities over of botnets and crimes in- the Internet and weakening

effects of its actions so they

"Criminals are increas-

hibit that."

He said the government should be careful to limit the do not cause harm to innocent people's computers. "But as a general matter, I don't

Internet security for every-

see anything wrong" with law enforcement agents us-

difficult for them to assure a

action in all 94 districts, but

the right computer. In a 2012

ous warrants in the 94 dis-

Colorado case, agents made an errorin the email address searches or efforts to gain they were targeting, which remote access that are not could have resulted in the already permitted by law. hacking software being sent What they'd like to do is to an innocent person, he said. update the rules governing He added that remote searchphysical search warrants es can end up revealing highly to accommodate the digi- private information, beyond tal age, officials said. Cur- what investigators describe. rently, judges may issue Another reason why Smith

tricts would be impossible as a practical matter," Raman wrote. The proposal does not alter requirements that the pros-

volving Internet technolo-

gies," said Mythili Raman, body," he said, referring to a ing remote access tools in then-acting assistant attor- type of c omputer software investigations. ney general for the Justice flaw that can b e e x ploited In the case of botnets, offiDepartment's c r i m inal to gainaccess to someone's cials said, investigations often division, in a l etter to a computer. require law enforcement to U.S. Courts advisory comWessler said that if inves- act in many jurisdictions all mittee last year that pre- tigators do not know where at once. "A large botnet inviewed the proposal. a computer is, it w ould be vestigation is likely to require

-eg

Geographical limitations judge that they are targeting coordinating 9 4 s i m ultaneJustice Department officialsstressthat the proposal would not authorize any

Bill O'Leary /The washington post

With a ban on budget earmarks that took effect in 2011, Stu Van Scoyoc, President of Van Scoyoc As-

sociates, a lobbying firm, has had to look togovernment departments to drum up business for clients.

n 0 earmar s orces isttoc an ea roac By Holly Yeager •The Washington Post

a search warrant in most

cases only if the property tion was what he described to be examined is located as the "extremely intrusive" in their district. nature of the FBI's proposed T hat c o mplicates i n search, which included activestigators' efforts when vating a computer's built-in suspects have routed their camera. activities through multiple But Carr said, under the servers to hide their loca- proposal, "warrants such as tions and identities, offi-

WASHINGTON — Stu Van Scoyoc chose a spot right near the Capitol for his lobbying firm's offices because he liked the postcard-perfect view and the convenient location, and for a long time, he kept the focus squarely on the Hill.

last year in southern Tex-

as where a judge denied a warrant to prosecutors who wanted to use remote

Van Scoyoc Associates built a business by helping a long list of clientsmany of them closer to Main Street than Wall Street — get what they wanted

computer. "Since the current loca-

atively low profile, it became one of Washington's top lobbying firms.

tion of the target computer

too, from 73 in 2010 to 66 today.

ness," said Steven Palmer, who

(For the first quarter of 2014, the breakdown of Congress's the firm reported revenue of system for approving spend- $4.8 million, up slightly from a ing bills in recent years, have year earlier) forced the firm to change the Other lobby shops specializway it works. So while the con- ingin appropriations havebeen ference room with the picture hit even harder. Cassidy & Aswindows is still a popular spot sociates, whose founder, Gerfor dient meetings and political ald Cassidy, pioneered modern fundraisers, Van Scoyoc's lob- earmarks, reported lobbying byists have increasingly looked revenue of $12.2 million last beyond Capitol Hill. year,down from justover $20 That means meeting with million in 2010. Transportation D epartment Van Scoyoc lobbyists acofficials to help prepare grant knowledge that their work was applications, assisting small easier when the focus was eardefensecontractors who want marks. They also point out that to introduce their products to they always spent some of their the Pentagon and working with time working on things besides universities to raise their Wash- earmarks and appropriations — like pressing their dients' ington profile. "It's a much more complicat- cases with oversight commit-

joined Van Scoyoc in 1998 after working on Capitol Hill and

ed processand ittakes more ef-

tees and with agencies that

as an assistantsecretary of transportation.

Many clients have been with

Smith. "This means that

the government's application cannot satisfy the territorial"

Working with agencies Palmer, who

c o ordinated

grants when he worked at the Transportation

D e p artment,

stressed that he's not a grant writer, but he does try to show clients what the agency is lookingforwhenitmakes decisions. "What I try to help them un-

fort by everybody," Van Scoyoc actually spend the money. But derstand is, you may not like to said. "But there's still a massive these days, the lobbyists are do- use the word 'sustainability,' or government out there, even ing much more of that. you may want to build that in"It's a way we're working to terchange,"he said, "but you're in tight times, spending large sums of money." achieve the same sorts of ends not going to get funded unT he earmark b a n c a m e we used to be able to achieve less you do the things that this after Republicans won con- through earmarks, but obvi- agency wants you to do." trol of the House in 2010, keen ously now it's a different proSome other lobbyists say to repair the public relations cess," said Leslee Gilbert, a lob- Van Scoyoc's approach could damage from a system that byist at the firm. be problematic because its cliallowed lawmakers to funnel Unlike many Washington ents are sometimes vying for federal money to pet projects. advocacy shops, Van Scoyoc the same pots of money. But W hile earmarks accounted for does nothire former mem- o thers credit the f ir m w i t h only about one-half of 1 per- bers of Congress. But the staff smartly adjusting to changing cent of the federal budget, they includes many former Hill times and for helping clients were a central focus for many staffers, as well as people who compete in a tough budget in Washington's influence worked in federal agencies and environment. "They're trying to open a sellldustry. the military, all with valuable As part of the mounting insight and connections. ries of doors that a few years dysfunction on Capitol Hill, Gilbert used to be the staff ago you didn't have to open the traditional appropriations director for the House Science, because you could write someprocess, under which Congress Space and Technology Com- thing right into a bill," said Jim passes 12 separate spending mittee, where she said she got Dyer, a former top staff membills each year, also ground to to know officials in the Net- ber on the House Appropriaa halt. With that, the chances working and Information Tech- tions Committee who is now a forlobbyiststo add orpreserve nology Research and Develop- lobbyist at the Podesta Group. funding for government pro- ment Program, which coordiThere have b ee n o t h er grams that matter to their cli- nates policy among 15 federal changes at Van Scoyoc Associents also largely dried up. agencies. ates, including the addition of a "The magic, the great thing When officials from the Uni- small philanthropy practice, to about when the system is work- versity of Notre Dame, a Van help foundations connect with ing, is that you knew everyyear Scoyoc client, wanted to boost policymakers. there would be a piece of legis- the research budget at a wireVan Scoyoc also owns two lation," Van Scoyoc said. less institute at the school, she smaller firms — The Impleset up meetings with some of mentation Group, which only The consequences those contacts, Gilbert said. works on federal grants and of gridlock Gilbert also helped Florida contracts, and Capitol DeciVan Scoyoc isn't alone in I nternational U n iversity, i n sions, a boutique firm with having to adjust. Some firms the Miami area, win an $11.4 three registered lobbyists and have expanded their network million grant from the Trans- a focus on issues such as addicof offices in the states. Others portation Department — one tion-related health care. have added public affairs and of 52 projects to get federal From his perch a few floors coalition-building to their of- funds out of 568 applications. above the white tabledoths of ferings. Lobbyists who didn't Gilbert worked to set up agen- Charlie Palmer Steak, a popspecialize in earmarks and cy meetings and tried to build ular spotfor fundraisers, Van appropriations say they've felt support for the effort among Scoyoc recalled the decision the impact, too, blaming Con- the school's congressional to take the firm's office space, gress's recent inability to pass delegation. which required him to comlegislation, at least in part, on Despite the new environ- mit to several thousand more the absence of earmarks that ment, people who work at the square feet than he was lookusedtohelp greasethewheels. firm say their dients — indud- ingfor. Although it r e mains one ing dozens of universities and Over the years, the space of the top five firms by re- municipalities, many paying provided the business with the ported lobbying income, Van relatively small retainers — still room it needed to grow. "More Scoyoc Associates' revenue want the same things. recently, it's kind of been a "They want to be induded problem for us," he said, as the has dropped more than 25 percent since 2010, to $21 million in legislation. They want to firm reduced its footprint. "If I had to do it now, I'm not in 2013 — a far steeper dedine get something accomplished. than the 10 percent fall across They want provisions that sure I would be willing to take the industry. Its staff has fallen will help them and their busi- the risk."

Brian Owsley, who has writ-

ten critically about the government's expanding use of surveillance tools, gave qualified support to the proposal. "I tend to agree with it as long as the government has exhaust-

ed all other options and considerspeople's privacy," said Owsley, who served until last May in the southern district of Texas. "I think this is a relatively extreme measure for

law enforcement. It shouldn't be the first option that pops into their head."

The proposal must still go through several layers nals, who may themselves be of court and congressional spreading destructive mal- review.

sometimes the only way to determine the location of crimi-

Want toraisefunds for your nonprofit organization? We have a great idea:

re q u irement,

warrants.

away empty-handed.

officials said. Retired magistrate judge

t a rget c omputer

times, when dients get what they're after, they don't need

to succeed, and their clients go

scribed with " particularity,"

is also unknown," wrote Magistrate Judge Stephen

which governs search

sometimes, the lobbyists have to concede that they're unlikely

er crime program, said that

searched and seized be de-

cation of the information

the firm for years. But someto be dients anymore. And

activities." Michael Vatis, a partner at Steptoe & Johnson and a former head of the FBI's comput-

of a crime to obtain a warrant and that the items to be

is unknown, it necessarily follows that the current loon the

But a ban on earmarks that took effect in 2011, along with

these would not permit sei-

cials say. They point to an zure and review of the ownonline financial fraud case er's personal files or similar

access tools to, among other things, locate a suspect's

in federal spending as legislation moved through Congress. And despite a rel-

rejected the warrant applica-

ecutor show probable cause

A rule change, Justice Department spokesman Peter Carr

s a id , w o u ld

reassure judges such as Smith that such searches are proper. It would allow

SHQP

them to issue warrants to

use software to gain access to computers outside their district where the hacker's

identity and location have been "concealed through technological means." It would also allow a sin-

MUSE *macjs

gle warrant to be issued in

hacking cases involving computers "located in five

~

ths hl O glc of9Mhg

or more districts," which

typically involve botnets, according to the proposed rule.

Privacy issues But civil liberties advo-

cates fear that the proposal, if adopted, would gradually lead to more invasive searches of property. "The underlying current behind all of this is they're basically talking about allowing police to break into people's computers," said Hanni Fakhoury, staff attorney for the Electronic Frontier Foundation. "That

gives me pause."

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At issue is a q uestion

more fundamental than

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' •


SUNDAY, MAY 11, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

Projectedtemperature changein degreesFahrenheit

With lower emissions

With higher emissions

Oregon

Oregon

•0

•0

3

0

4

0

5

0

5

0

7

0

Obamawoosvoters with new focuson cimate change By Maeve Reston and Kathleen Hennessey

views with meteorologists,

Tribune Washington Bureau

raisersacrossCalifornia and a speechFriday. The White

remarks at Democratic fund-

MOUNTAIN VIEW, Calif. — President Barack Obama

0

8

0

9

0

10'

capped a weeklong focus on climate change with a push for greater energy efficiency, a pitch particularly attuned to reaching two groups: big-dollar donors in the green movement and activists once in-

15'

spired by his 2008 ambition to Source: National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration

Greg Cross/The Bulletin

Climate Continued fromA1 "These reduced f l o ws will require more tradeoffs a mong objectives of t h e whole system of reservoirs, especially with the added challenges of summer increases in electric power demand for cooling and ad-

decade. "Wildfire, insects and dis-

grees, makes a huge difference on snowpack," he said. If the region is warmer and drier, particularly in the summer months, water will

when he studied glaciers in

ing the areas around us," become scarcer, as more is said Phil Mote, director of the l ost to evaporation and t o Oregon ClimateChange Re- parched ground, much as a search Institute and a co-au- dry sponge will absorb water

water supply forecasting program, which has 885 auto-

have happened in t h e l a st

ditional water consumption

eases arealready transform-

thor of the National Climate that would flow over a wet Assessment's Nort h w e st one. chapter. This will affect numerous

"When these very large by crops and forests," the report's chapter on the Pacific fires occur, they're occurring Northwest states. in proportions that are historReduced access to water ically unprecedented." will i n crease competition Michael Strobel, director of in the region's forests, mak- the U.S. Department of Agriing trees more vulnerable to culture's National Water and insects and disease, the re- Climate Center in Portland, port continues. Catastrophic said the report's findings wildfires, which have grown w eren't surprising, but t h e significantly larger and more increased level of scientific destructive since 1970, will certainty behind them make continue to increase. them more compelling. "What we're saying isn't Under a s cenario where heat-trapping g r e enhouse really new. We're saying it gas emissions continue to more definitely," he said. increase dramatically, mod- "We're stating it more firmly els predict that by 2080, the

now that I think the evidence

probability of 2 . 2 m i llion is stronger." acres burning in the region Particularly i n t h e W est, each year will be 50 percent, where much of the precipitaa tenfold increase from cur- tion comes as high-altitude rent conditions. snow across tall mountains, To put that in context, last snowpack acts as nature's year4.3million acresburned reservoir system, he said. nationwide, down f rom 9 .3

million acres in 2012, which was one of the three worst

Unlike in the taller Rock-

ies, temperatures at the peak

of the Cascades often hover fire years on record, accord- around freezing, he said. "Small changes here in ing to t h e N a t ional I n teragency Fire Center. Six of the temperature, even a few de-

aspects of life in Oregon. Much of Oregon's agriculture relies on irrigation, and the

state may face a reduction in viable cropland and output, according to a report preparedlastyearby theOregon Climate Change Research

Peru. Strobel supervises the Nat-

ural Resource Conservation Service's snow survey and mated snow-measuring sites

complemented by 1,185 sites operated manually. Partly through the information this program provides, scientists can not only observe what happened historically but make increasingly accurate predictions about future events.

"Having good data is the critical piece here," he said. The national report r ep-

resents a collection of aggreReservoir m a n agement gate risks posed by climate will become trickier when change, Mote said. "Our objective was to colmore water is released earlier in the year. lect those impacts and put "Earlier s nowmelt a n d them in a risk-framing mapeak flow means that more trix," he said, where risk is water will run off when it is defined as the product of likenot needed for human uses lihood and consequence. and that less water will be While the results can apavailable to help satisfy early pear dire, they also present summer water demand," the an opportunity to modify our OCCRI's report states. behavior and mitigate the imRecreational activitiespacts of climate change, he rafting, skiing, hunting, fish- said. "Climate change is real, it's ing, camping and hikingwill also be affected. happening now and it's af"It's a change in the sys- fecting Americans. And there tem, and that's what we're are opportunities now to afconcerned about," said Stro- fect the risk and magnitude," bel, whose personal involve- he said. Institute.

ment wit h

c l i mate change

research dates back to 1983,

— Reporter: 202-662-7456, aclevenger@bendbulletin.com

House on Friday also touted

the completion of a largely symbolic accomplishmentthe installation of solar panels on the White House 28 years after President Ronald Rea-

gan removedthem and four years after Obama promised to put them back.

heal the planet. F rom a stage in a s o Both groups will play a role lar-powered Wal-Mart store in turning out Democratic

worst fire years since 1960

in Mountain View, Obama

voters in November, a crucial announced a series of corfactor for the party's hope to porate pledges to increase retain control of the Senate. renewable energy use and But Obama has faced palpa- several incremental steps to ble frustration among some boost solar generation. "Together, the commitsupporters who had hoped for more progress. ments we are announcing Although he notched some today prove that there are early accomplishments, such cost-effective ways to tackle as increasing fuel economy ciimate change and create standards for a u tomobiles jobs atthe sametime,"Obama and placing limits on air tox- said. "Inside of Washington, ics from new power plants, he we've still got some dimate abandoned his pursuit of cap- deniers who shout loud, but and-trade and major energy they're wasting everybody's legislation because of opposi- time on a settled debate." tion in Congress. The message was a notable More recently,though, detour for Democrats, who Obama has pleased the en- have emphasized stagnant vironmental community by middle-dass incomes and again delaying a decision on a higher minimum wage as the Keystone XL oil pipeline, their top-tier message in the which environmentalists op- midterm election. The shift pose. And next month, the

reflects a strategy to use ev-

administration plans to issue ery lever to push the party's major new regulations to cut basetothepolls — and ensure carbonemissions from exist- that left-leaning groups have ing power plants. the money needed to execute T his week, t h e W h i t e that plan. House seized the moment to The White House said it bebuild greater credibility on lieves its climate push speaks climate change, a push timed tovotersacrossthespectrum. to the administration's release

"For voters, any time you're

of a major report and a Senate taking an action that cuts poldebateover energy efficiency lution it is as dose as you can legislation. come to a position that has After the White House re- broad and deep appeal across leased the National Climate the board," said one White Assessment, which warned House official, who would that the effects of climate not be named, talking about change were immediate and the politics of what the adwidespread, Obama sought ministration said was a policy to highlight the issue in inter- effort.

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A6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MAY 11, 2014

DA

Second-graders Jaloni Smith and Mira Stuckey eat Iunch at Dobbs

Flaherty said.

"I'm sure the n umber is a fraction of what Hummel

Continued from A1 When Hummel began claims," Flaherty said. "Ours campaigning for DA, his would be more in the 5 to 10 team contacted Flaherty's percent range." office, and, he said, all the Hummel said he request-

Elementary School in Kansas City, Mo. USDA

other DA offices in Ore-

ed information from the D A's

berscan be misleading.

"'Declined' is a term of art t h a t may vary from office to

office,"he wrote. "Here, we use the term broadly to refer-

ence simply not taking further action on a report and more narrowly to reference not fil-

gon to request information

office about what types of ing criminal charges." about each office's decline crimes Flaherty is decliningto He s a id lumping in cases rate. prosecute most frequently but l i k e unattended deaths or civIn a December 2013 let- was denied that information. il filings that are resolved by ter from Deschutes CounSeven of35 Oregon counties the parties without need for ty Chief Deputy District the Hummel camp contacted l e gal action with cases that prosecuted due to a lack Attorney Steve Gunnels to responded with their own de- aren't Hummel's campaign man- cline rates, according to of evidence produces a ager, Erin Foote Marlowe, information from Foote skewed number. "If we were declining Gunnels wrote, "since Sep- Marlowe. Of t h ose, tember 14, 2012 our office the lowest decline rate 40 percent of criminal has received 8,554 reports came from Tillamook c ases submitted f o r from the local law enforce- County, which declines prosecution I would not ment agencies. Of those, t o prosecute between 3 F l aherty ha v e the overwhelming 7,448reports were crimi- and 4 percent of cases. support of those who nal cases and 30 percent The highest decline rate work in the Deschutes or 2,234 of those were de- the campaign found County criminal jusclined or closed." was in Lane County, tice system," Flaherty Foote M a r l ow e ex- which declines to prosewrote.

regulations on nutrition in school lunch-

es are causing angst among cafeterla nutritionists. Kansas City Star via MCT

Food

She knows to get tomatoes and

lettuce in her taco salad. She's Continued from A1 learned to like green beans. Another rule would make it The USDA acknowledges so children must pick up a fruit that schools have come a long or vegetable with each meal, way toward providing healthy rather than just expecting serv- meals.More than 90 percent ers to strongly encourage it. of schools are meeting the Schools fear it will lead to food standards. waste. In the Shawnee Mission The USDA also is phasing in School District, the food sersteep reductions in the allow- vices manager, Nancy Coughable amounts of sodium, which

enour, said nutritionists and

would become aproblem par- students have mostly adapted ticularly with the levels expect- to the healthier demands. "You have to mess with it,"

ed by 2017, Schmidt said.

"One deli turkey sandwich with cheese and mustard would use up most of the sodi-

S tatewide, Missouri

also

has seen a dip in participation in school lunch and breakfast programs, down 5 percent in

plained to

that Gunnels' 30 percent figure does not include

County officials provid- H ummel

the 2012-2013 school year, said Karen Wooton, the state coordinator of food and nutrition

1,106 cases the DA's office

ed also stated that, of

determined were civil rath-

the 35 percent, only 10 percent p l o yees' Association have forwere declined due to insuffi- m a lly endorsed Flaherty for

soft tortillas was a tricky move

services. The USDA's demanding

offices in Oregon that removing civil cases to cal-

standards "have good intentions," Wooton said. "But I

culate a decline rate is out

of the ordinary. When you add the 1,106 civil cases to the 2,234 declined criminal

cases, the total number is

roll. The wheat roll is very healthy for you." Cree said she thinks chil-

She said the government in

particular is working with the food industry to develop better pastas.

dren are getting the message.

Both the Bend Police Officers' Associa-

t i o n and the Deschutes County Sheriff's Em-

cient evidence. The other 25 r e -election. percent of cases weren't proseBen d P o lice interim Chief

cuted due to lack of staff.

Jim Porter agrees that citing

The other counties that r e- n u m bers

Wallowa and Sherman. No ne ecuted doesn'tpaint an accu-

of those counties much resem- r ate picture. "I haven't seen a significant ble Deschutes County, either

3,340, which is 39 percent

Some nutrition advocates cautioned against relaxing the

of 8,554. This is where in population or size, so T he i n c rease or decrease in the Hummel came up with a 40 Bulletin contacted the DA's of- r ate of decline or prosecution percent decline rate. fice in Jackson County to find f r o m t h i s administration or "Flaherty declines to out what the decline rate is for t h e last," he said. prosecute 39 percent of the a county similar to Deschutes. S h e r iff Larry Blanton said arrests made in Deschutes Jackson County in 2012 h ad he meets with the DA's office County — in comparison to about 206,000 residents, wh'tle e v ery Tuesday to discuss curother districts, it's a shock- Deschutes in 2012 had about r ent cases and said his office ingly high decline rate," 1 62,000, according t o U .S. has a good working relationHummel wrote in a Thurs- Census data. Both counti es ship with Flaherty. "I have, both as a sheriff day email. "Ultimately, this have one large metro area, is a question about good surrounded by smaller, outl y- and as a citizen of Deschutes judgment. We elect a DA to ing towns. Each has a univer- County, no issue specifically hold people accountable, to sity and a large hospital. relating to decline rates from deter crime through prosKrys Satter, office manager the DA's office," he said. "I ecution and to administer at the Jackson County D A's have talked with my detective, justice in this community. Office, said its administrati on patrol and jail captains, and Declining to prosecute in declines to prosecute about 23 they don't have any problems 39 percent of arrests is not percent of all cases that come w i t h the decline rates." justice. It's cherry-picking through the office. She saidin — Reporter: 541-383-0376, and it has no place in De- 2013 the DA's office received sking@bendbulletin.com schutes County." 8,037 cases and declined prosF laherty says H u m- ecution on 1,862 of them. mel's 40 percent figure is Josh M a r q uis, C l a tsop "wrong, either by inten- County's district attorney, said tional misrepresentation or Hummel did not contact his ignorance," he wrote in a office to ask for a decline rate Tuesday email. and he's surprised Hummel "That statistic has abwould criticize a higher de-

new rules.

solutely no connection to

reality," he wrote. "About 30 percent of the cases we

receive are either declined or closed. That number in-

cline rate.

"The easy thing is to file everything," he wrote in a May 3 email. "I suspect our decline

rate is about 25 percent." Flaherty said drawing conreports, because we receive clusions based solely on numevery report of unattended cludes death investigation

deaths in Deschutes Coun-

ty and there are hundreds of them every year." Flaherty said the figure also includes "information-only reports" that are

Plan Well, Retire Well

referredto the DA's office with no expectation that

for healthier meals, she said. "It's in our DNA." But as for the USDA stan-

a charge will be filed. The

dards, she said, "I hope they'll

ferred to the office for prosecution that are declined,

DA's office does not track

the number of cases re-

The USDA has shown some be realistic about it."

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sponded to Hummel's request what type of cases they are or were Jefferson, Gilliam, Linn, the reason they weren't pros-

for the industry."

that seems to have gone well. Margo Wootan, a nutrition of children participating in Coughenour said elementa- lobbyist for the Center for Scilunch and breakfast programs ry school programs that give ence in the Public Interest who has fallen by 1.2 million, from pupils opportunities to try new has pushed for healthier meals, 31 million to less than 30 vegetables and fruits in class- says relaxing those standards million. room settings have helped, but could gut the program. "You "It used to be fun playing she agrees that the next level of can't call a meal a meal withwith things, letting kids pick demands may be pushing too out a fruit or vegetable," she things," Schmidt said of menu far, particularly with the sodi- sald. planning. "But now when you um limits. Republicans who have comget a menu down, you don't The 2017 target — 935 milli- plained of government overchange it." grams total in an elementary reach say they may intervene. school lunch and 1,080 milli- U.S. Rep. Robert Aderholt of Limits within limits grams in a high school lunchAlabama, the chairman of the As things are, schools al- looks to be too high of a stan- committee that oversees the ready have responded to week- dard for food manufacturers, USDA's budget, has said school ly limits on calories, sodium Coughenour said. Some stu- districts need a "pause" while and fat while meeting rising dent favorites may not survive. problems are worked out. "You have to rely on manuexpectations o n nut r i ents, Aderholt's panel is expected grains and meats — all vari- facturers," she said. "Chicken to release a new spending bill able according to the ages of nuggets, pizza, ketchup, mus- this month that may propose students, including limits with- tard — I don't know what we'll changes. Republicans also are in limits. do with those." considering the next five-year The calories within the overrenewal of the school nutrition all limit can't be more than 30 A changing industry? policy, due in 2015. percent fat or 10 percent satuJaney Thornton, a USDA Sam Kass, a senior polirated fat. undersecretary, acknowledged cy adviser for nutrition at the Dobbs fifth-grader Cree the food industry isn't ready to White House, said last month Crook said she thinks her meet the coming sodium stan- that there have been "tremenschool's lunch team has done dard, but she encouraged frus- dous gains" in school foods. He fairly well satisfying her and trated school lunch directors to said he finds efforts to underher classmates. The whole- "worry about today first before mine that disappointing: "First grain movement has taken reg- we imagine the worst down the and foremost, the key is not goular macaroniand cheese out road." ing back." Cree's not going back. Her of the mix. (Whole-grain pasta Thornton, a former school just doesn't work with that kid nutrition director, says prob- parents are on board, she said. "My mom and dad want me favorite, Schmidt said.) But lems will lessen as the food inthat's OK, said Cree. dustry creates healthier prod- to have four vegetables and "We havethe Santa Fe Mac," ucts. 'Tll bet that five or seven fruits (every day)." she said, meaning the whole- years down the road, we'll see The school nutritionists are grain pasta and cheese dish kids eating healthy food and not going back either, Schmidt seeacceptance,"shesaid. said. Of course they will push with red sauce. "It's good, and we'll it comes with a whole-wheat

T h e B u l letin cute 35 percent of cases. The information Lane

er than criminal. She said she learned from other DA

she said, meaning coming up think more time would help with scratch recipes or work- for getting better compliance. ing with vendors. There are not enough products The district's regular choco- yet. More time would be good

um for the week," she said. Schools already are feeling latecake deserthas made the some strain, the nutrition as- transition to whole-grain flour, sociation reported. Since the she said. Going to whole-grain new standards were first implemented in 2012, the number

flexibility already. In 2012, the department scrapped maximums on proteins and grains after students complained they were hungry.

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SUNDAY, MAY 11, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

A7

i s reunite wit oc e -u moms near ot er's a By Don Thompson FOLSOM, Calif.

each year. On Friday, more teddy bear and a letter written the two holidays and in offer- than 250 children visited two by Mom. ing counseling and other sup- prisons in central California. With their t i m e t ogether portation to children around

The Associated Press -

"Hi,

baby," Catherine La France cooed as she swept granddaughter Arianna into her arms and danced around

port, said Ann Adalist-Estrin,

director of the National Resource Center on Children and Families of the Incarcerated

w i t h t h e at Rutgers University, Cam3-year-old. den. A handful of programs in She pulled her two daugh- other states, including Florida

t he prison y ar d t ers into a

b ea r h ug , a n d

the girls burst into tears. La

and New York, provide transportation to kids as part of a

France hadn't seen Arianna's larger mission to help prisonmother, 18-year-old Saman- ers and their families. "We have kids every year tha La France, in six months, and she last saw Summer La that are meeting their moms France, 14, nearly three years or dads for the first time," Cal-

ago. They soon dropped into

At Folsom Women's Facility, Erica Carmona, 21, tirelessly

running out, Lisa Mercuri, 33,

sat quietly blowing soap bubs chased her 3-year-old son the bles with her 4-year-old son, entire visit, grinning as he Noah, on a bench bolted to kicked a soccer ball around the prison wall. His face was the yard or tugged her along painted like a pirate, with an ,„'1 with a jump rope. Other chil- eye patch, roguish handlebar dren played pingpong on two mustache and goatee. "Let's get your car and go," concrete tables, had their faces painted and played pick- he said suddenly, tugging at up games with footballs and her. "Get your car. Let's go." basketballs. The car is long gone, and "I was worried he would Mercuri won't be going anyforget who I was," said Car- where until January, when mona, who is serving a sen- she completes her sentence for tence for assault with a deadly forgery and fraud. Rich Pedroncelli/The Associated Press "How do you explain that to Inmate Lisa Mercuri plays a gamewith her son, Noah, 4, during his weapon. When t h e yo u ngsters a 4-year-old?" she wondered visit to the Folsom Women's Facility in Folsom Calif. Mercuri, who I

ifornia program organizer Hilary Carson said, while otheasy banter as barbed con- ers have not seen their parent certina wire high above them in years. The organization's glinted in the sun and guards survey of participants, who boarded the bus for the ride armed with pepper spray dis- average 8 years old, shows home, they each received a creetly patrolled nearby. that more than half wouldn't "This is my birthday pres- otherwise be able to see their ent and Mother's Day at the imprisoned parent without the same time," Catherine La program. France said at the stark, conLast weekend, 40 minors crete-block-walled prison for and four young-adult chillow-risk offenders where she dren of inmates made the trip has been locked up for nearly to Folsom Women's Facility. two years. La France, who has Tears of joy streamed down prior residential burglary con- mothers' smiling faces as their victions, turned 39 two days kids arrived, and lingering, earlierand won't be released emotional embraces came befor three more years, when fore the bus pulled away. The she completes a sentence for trip began before dawn in San repeatedly using a bogus cred- Jose, and the bus made stops itcard to defraudbusinesses. to pick up children along the T hree generations of L a way.

aloud. "I just tell him I'm on a

big-girl timeout."

is serving time for forgery and fraud, had the chance to spend time

with her son through s nonprofit program called Get onthe Bus.

Get the phone you

want for zero down.

France women got 4t/2 pre-

cious hours together at Folsom Women's Facility east of

Sacramento more than a week before Mother's Day, which is today. It happened through a free, nonprofit program called Get on the Bus that arranges

It's the

s econd M other's

Day the bus chartered by the nonprofit Center for Restorative Justice Works v isited

the prison designed to house 400 low-risk women. But this year therewere about half as

many children, Carson said. Not enough participants from cerated parents in California Southern California signed up prisons around Mother's and to justify chartering a second Father's days. bus. Get on the Bus appears to be Similar buses fan out to 10 unique in providing free trans- of the state's 34 adult prisons

( O li~

for children to visit their incar-

Tuesday

'IO

Texas wants Santa Anna's wooden leg but gets a firm no By Christy Hoppe The Dallas Morning News

10

s s

bellious Texans. He eventually lost the war and territory in

AUSTIN, Texas — The petition to wrest Santa Anna's

the 1836 Battle of San Jacinto.

leg from Illinois and bring it to Texas was flat-footed from

racruz, Mexico, Santa Anna

the start. But Texas museum officials believe their heart was in the

u's t

9+ rss

Two years later, back in Vewas fighting invading French forces when cannon fire shattered his ankle, forcing the amputation of his leg. He took

right place, even if that pros- the lost leg and had it buried thetic leg is not. with full military honors. Last month, the San Jacinto Battle Monument and Museum launched a petition on the

Later, during the U.S. war with M exico, th e M e xican

lure an important artifact to

Lear said. A contingent of Il-

general had to beat a hasty White House website, hoping retreat on a donkey during the to get 100,000 signatures to Battle of Cerro Gordo in 1847, Texas. It suggested the wood- linois infantrymen overtook en and cork leg used by Gen. his position, finding Santa Antonio Lopez de Santa Anna

Anna's carriage with a sack of

— the villain of the Alamo, Goliad and a figure deeply

gold and the prosthesis. They kept the leg. The vet-

e mbedded in Texas lore -

eran who owned it even sold

should join other historical

peeks at the leg during the 1850s and 1860s for 10 cents a pop, before his family donated

items in a Texas museum.

The leg, curiously enough, is in the Illinois State Military

Given that a t titude, San something to kick it loose. "We tried to get the White

House to diplomatically tiptoe between the interests of the

0 •

® i one s

flew over the A l amo, now

displayed in a Mexico City museum. There was a wariness in his voice.

"It doesn't go on loan to anyone because it's a main ex-

states," said San Jacinto muse- hibit for us," Lear said. um president Larry Spasic. Spasic said Texas feels the The museum created the leg should be loaned to the petition in hopes it would San Jacinto museum because draw people to its new web- it is part of the deeply shared site, not realizing they only history with Mexico and its had 30 days to collect the leader. "It's all interrelated," he signatures needed to earn a White House response. The said. "The history of Mexico website began just before the and Texas is all one and the clock ran out, and the unpub- same, to a great extent. Does licized petition fell well short

FCC10:BCG-E2

ittothe state.

"The leg is a big draw for Museum in Springfield. And officials there are in no mood our museum," Lear said. "It's a to give it up. centerpiece." "We know Santa Anna is He also mentioned that a big deal in Texas history," almost a decade ago there said museum curator Bill were some rumblings of TexLear. "But it's here. It's going as obtaining Santa Anna's to stay here. You don't trade leg and trading it to Mexico artifacts." in exchange for a flag that Jacinto museum o f ficials thought a petition might do

Designedby Appe

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that give us a great latitude of

of the White House threshold.

claiming a large part of Mexico's history as our own? Yes, ed long-shot, Spasic offered I say." gamely. For Illinois, he offered that "I cannot imagine a pres- he enjoys the Cubs and deepStill, it was a l i ght-heart-

ident from Illinois seriously

dish pizza, and that the peti-

trying to remove a piece of

tion was meant as a fun way to highlight a coveted artifact. "No one had anything in mind for removing it by force," he said, adding, "And if the leg goes missing, we'll just keep it between us."

Illinois history and send it to Texas," he said this week.

While Texas has coveted the piece for years, the state has no real claim to it. Santa Anna had both his

original legs when he led Not to worry, Illinois. He Mexican forces against the re- was just pulling your leg.

Thingswewant youto know:A newRetail InstallmentContract attdSharedConnect Plan required. Credit approval required.Regulatory Cost Recoveiy Feeapplies (curretttly S1.57/litte/month);this is ttota taxorgvmt. requiredcharge.Add. fees,taxesattdtermsapply andvary bysvc. attd eqmt Offersvalid in-storeat participatinglocationsonlyattdcannot becombined.Seestoreoruscelular.com for details. 46LTEttot available in all areas.Seeuscelular.com/4Gfor completecoveragedetails. 4GLTEservice providedthroughKing StreetWireless, apartner ofU.S. Cellular. LTEis atrademark of ETSI. Contract PayoffPromo:Offer validonmaximum of Nrolines. Mustportitt currentnumberto U.S, lelulare attdpurchasenewSmartphotte ortablet throughaRetail InstallmentContract ona Shared Connect Plan.Submit final bil identifyingearly terminationfee (ETF)chargedbycarrier within 60daysofactivation dateto ttscellular.com/cotttractpayoff orviamail toU.S.CeUular ContractPayoff Program5591-61; POBox 752257; ElPaso,TX88575-2257. Customer wil be reimbursed for theETFreflected ottfinal bill ttpto$350/litte. Reimbursement ittformof a U.S.Cellular MastsrCard®Debit Cardissued byMetaBank llllemberFDIGpursuantto licensefromMasterCard Intematiottal Incorporated.Thiscarddoesttothave cashaccess attd canbeusedat anymerchant localiott that acceptsMasterCard Debit Gardswithin theU.S.only. Cardvalid throughexpiration date shownott front of card.Allow 12-14 weeks for processing.Tobeeligible, customermustregislsr for MyAccount Alsovalid onbusinessaccountsfor newlines ttpto 10lines. Iletail InstallmentGottlract: Retail Installment Contract (Gontract) and monthlypaymentsaccording to thePayment Schedulein theContract required.If yottarein default orterminateyour Gontract, wemayrequireyott to immediately paythe entire ttnqaidAmount Financedaswell as ottr collectioncosts,attorneys' feesandcourt castsrelatedtoenforcing yourobligatlonsundertheContract KansasCustomers: Inareasinwhich U.S. Cellularreceivessupport fromtheFederal Unlversal Service Fund,all reasonablerequests for servicemustbemet. Unresolvedquestlonsconcerning services availability canbedlrectedto theKansasCorporation CommissionONceof Pttblc Affairs andConsumerProtectionat 1-800-662-0027.Limited-timeoffer. Trademarksandtrade namesaretheproperty of their respectlveowners. Additional termsapply. Seestore orttscellttlar.comfor details. ©2014 U.S.Celular


AS TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MAY 11, 2014

UPDATE:MEXICAN VIGILANTES

U raine'smiitary, reying on onations, Anti-cartel forces can ony opeitnever asto ig t Russia win legitimacy

By Matthew Schofield

modernize — either repair or replace — the creaking Soviet weapons and machinery it relies on that calls for about 131 billion hryvnia a year, about

McClatchy Foreign Staff

KIEV, Ukraine — Understanding the depths of the cri-

sis Ukraine faces today takes only a visit to historic St. Volodymyr's Cathedral.

$11.3 billion.

Parliament, reasoning last

There, beneath distinctive

year that Ukraine faces no threats from the outside, allo-

blue and gold onion domes,

peel away to visit two donation

cated just 15.6 billion hryvnia — $1.3 billion. In previous years, it had been as low as 9 billion hryvnia.

boxes. Each box is labeled. One is "For the church" and

For c o mparison's s a k e, in 2011 th e U .S . m i l itary

the other is "To support our

spent more than $700 billion. Ukraine's neighbor Poland has recent defense budgets of about $10 billion. Russia's defense budget is about $75

as the cathedral's patriarch

prays for "calm and security for all Ukraine," parishioners

armed forces." On a recent night, parishioners typically Claudia Himmelreich / MCT slid folded bills into each. A woman puts money into a donation box labeled "Tosupport our Boxes urging support for armed forces" at St. Volodymyr's Cathedral in Kiev, Ukraine. Ukraine's armed forces can be found seemingly everywhere: in shops, along Kiev's I ndependence Square, o r SeparatiStS vOte —A daybefore snap elections to legitimize Maidan, and in thousands of two self-declared newcountries in Europe today, the preparations other spots around the counseemed as adhoc as the votes. Ballots for the "people's republics" try. In the past month, they've of Donetsk and Luhansk ineastern Ukraine werecreated on paper gathered about 116 million copiers, voting booths in onecity were thrown together with red Ukrainian hryvnia, or $10 drapes stapled to wooden frames, and anelection organizer said million. he was sure thevote would count becausethere was norule for a In the scheme of a modern minimum turnout. "The results will legitimize us before theworld military, that amounts to pencommunity," RomanLyagin, chairman of the central election nies. But Adm. Ihor Kabanencommittee of the self-declared Donetsk Republic, said in Donetsk ko, Ukraine's deputy minister on Saturday. — New YorkTimes NewsService of defense, used a news conference this week to express the gratitude of a t r adition-

ally woefully underfunded more military aid to Ukraine military. made no sense. "The money will be used "Do people actually think to support our forces, with that somehow us sending equipment and ammunition, some additional arms into uniforms and provisions," Ka- Ukraine could p otentially banenko said. "It has been a deter the Russian army?" he great help." said, arguing that sanctions were more likely to discourage Begging for bullets Russian aggression. For nations with robust mil-

Military experts note that

billion.

"We have old weapons and

soldiers in need of better training," Mikhnenko said. "It's

simple: We need more money. We do today, and we have for

years."

Drones Dmytro Tymchuk, the director of U k r a ine's Center for Military and Political Re-

search and the most widely quoted military expert on the conflict with Russia, said the state of the Ukrainian military was so bad that it couldn't

TEPALCATEPEC, Mexi-

state to the pseudo-religious

co — Mexico's government Knights Templar drug caron Saturday began demobi- tel. Efforts to regain control lizing a vigilante movement with federal police and milof ass ault-rifle-wielding itary failed. Eventually govranchers and farmers that ernment forces had to rely had succeeded in largely ex- on the vigilantes because of pelling the Knights Templar their knowledge of where to cartel from the western state find the cartel gunmen. of Michoacan when authoriSince th e c o m missionties couldn't. er was named in January, At a ceremony in the town federalforces have arrested of Tepalcatepec, where the or killed three of the main movement began inFebru- leaders of the Knights Temary 2013, officials handed plar. The fourth, Servando out new pistols, rifles and "La Tuta" Gomez, is in hiduniformsto 120 self-defense ing and rumored to be in group members who were the rugged hills outside his sworn into a new official ru- hometown of Arteaga. ral police force. But the vigilante move"Now we are part of the ment has been plagued by government. Now we can divisions, and its general defend ourselves with weap- council dismissed one of the ons in a legal way," said the founders, Dr. Jose Manuel movement's spokesman, Es- Mireles, as its spokesman tanislao Beltran, during the earlier this week because of ceremony on the grounds of an unauthorized video he rea local rancher's association. leased directed at President The government hopes Enrique Pena Nieto. creation of the new r u r al

Another founder, Hipolito

force will end the Wild West Mora, is in jail accused of the chapter of the selfdefense murder of two alleged rivals. movement, in w hich civil-

ians built roadblocks and

Castillo told Mexico's Radio Formula on Friday that he

battled cartel members for

is also investigating claims

towns in the rich farming area called the "Tierra Cali-

that Mireles was involved in

isn't getting better."

ente," or Hot Land.

near Lazaro Cardenas on

How bad is it'? Only 1 in 10 Ukrainian troops staring across the border at Russia

tion that Ukraine would like drones. Ukraine has lost three

helicopters and had one pilot and one crew member killed

are protected by body armor. on surveillance missions over The country has lost at least the locations of pro-Russia three helicopters trying to separatists.

Ukraine's list of needs pre-

take a better look at the setup

sented to NATO in the standoff with Russia contained not

those who study the military

flaged netting, tents, sleeping bags and ground cover tarps.

of pro-Russian militias and drone, but it's never flown, and can't afford to replace a single no one is trained to operate it. " Drones would mean w e one. Zhurets said that outside of a U.S. donation of 300,000 wouldn't have to put our peomeals ready to eat, nobody ple at risk," Tymchuk said. "But we don't have anyone has offered much help. A nton M i k h nenko, t h e with the training to fly the

field radios but also camou-

and law enforcementagencies had lost control of the

The Associated Press

center in Kiev, and a longtime even afford to take some of the top adviser to the Ukrainian help it needed. military. "The answer was For instance, he said there yes. It still is yes; the situation was a widely accepted no-

itary budgets, where national security is a high priority year after year, it seems odd that Ukraine's military has to go begging just to afford bullets during a time of crisis. But to

only basic military items such as helmets, body armor and

By Alberto Arce

here, there's no surprise. It's one reason President "The NATO response was editor of Defense Express, a Barack Obama, in assessing 'Are you really so poor as Ukrainiandefense magazine, the situation in Ukraine, re- this?'" said Serhiy Zhurets, said the numbers were easily cently said in Manila, Philip- the director of the Center for interpreted. The U k r ainian pines, that the push by some Army, Conversion and Disar- military has come up with a members of Congress for mament Studies, a research budget plan in recent years to

U kraine does

ow n o n e

drone. Do we ask the United

States to loan us drone pilots, have them be involved if a war with Russia erupts, and thus start World War III'? Of course not."

the killing of five vigilantes

The nature of the new April27. force is still unclear. But the And some of the self-def ederal c ommissioner f o r fense groups plan to conMichoacan, Alfredo Castil- tinue as they are, defending lo, said Saturday it had al- their territory without regisready been in action Friday tering their arms. Vigilantes evening in a clash with false against the demobilization self-defense groups — even have set up roadblocks in the before the swearing-in cere- coastal town of Caleta and monies in Tepalcatepec and otherparts ofthe regionnear the town of Buenavista. the port of Lazaro Cardenas. Castillo

t o l d m e m bers

of the new rural force they would "have the responsibility of defending your neighbors from delinquency and organized crime." T he government h a d found itself in an embarrassing situation: Elected leaders

"We don't want them to come, we don't recognize

them," vigilante Melquir Sauceda said of the government and the new rural

police forces. "Here we can maintain our own security. We don't need anyone bringing it from outside."

Constructinn of tha Raad Markat Road projact datwaan Third Straat and Nawdarry Driva starts June 2014

,, tIIIII,,

To learn more about proposed detours and road closures during construction, visit one of these Reed Market Road construction informational meetings: • 5:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m., Nlonday, May 12, at the city of Bend Municipal court, 555 N.E. 15th Street

'laVU

'! I

% I R— , .i

•5:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.,Wednesday, May 28,

I:

at the Bend Park and Recreation Senior Center, 1600 SE Reed Market Road

Phase 1 Stage 1:

@7,9jllj

ma i"i -

The Reed Market and 15th Street intersection will close mid-June until mid-November 2014 to remove the traffic signal, relocate utility poles and build a roundabout.

r~

.

~

j Pg intsI

<~T T l ~

u

PHaSe 1 St a g e 2 : Construction between 3rd Street and 9th Street will occur mid-June 2014 through August 2015. One lane of eastbound traffic will remain open on Reed Market while westbound traffic will be detoured to Wilson Avenue and 9th Street. PHaSe 2 : Construction between 9th Street and the roundabout at15th Street will occur August 2015 to November 2015. This section will be open to traffic during construction.

. LoIQierlk

The entire project is scheduled for completion in November 2015.

ThroughTraffic

C

Forinformation: www.bendoregon.gov/gobond Accessible Meetin@Alternate Format Notification ThIs meeting/event location Is accessible. Sign and other language interpreter service, assistIve listening devices, materials In alternate format such as Braille, large prInt, electronic formats, language translations or any other accommodatIons are available upon advance request at no cost. Please contact Project Engineer David Abbas no later than 24 hours in advance of the meeting at dabbas©bendoregon.gov or 541-317-3000. Providing at least 2 days notice prior to the event will help ensure avaIlabIlity.

Local Traffic Only Road Closure Eastbound Traffic Only j

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Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B4 Weather, B6

© www.bendbulletin.com/local

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MAY 11, 2014

WASHINGTON WEEK

an ecariIes orses owrues Are higher

WASHINGTON

— The House ofRepresentatives voted to hold former IRS official Lois Lerner in contempt of Congress Thursday. Previously, Lerner had invoked her Fifth Amendment right

against self-incrimination multiple times when called to testify before congressional hearings. Before Lerner retired lastyear, she ran the IRS division that examined tax exempt status which came under fire after it was found to target tea party groups. The Housevoted largely along party lines to hold her in contempt for refusing to testify, 231187. Six Democrats and 225 Republicans supported the finding, while all187 no votes were cast by Democrats.

PUBLIC LANDS

DESCHUTES COUNTY DEVELOPMENT CODE

By Elon Glucklich

code are out of date or haven't

The Bulletin

kept up with changes to state law, county officials said.

Deschutes County approved changes to parts of its One of the issues centers development code this week, on the definition of a horse an effort to clear up confusion event. The county's definition over its rules regulating horse was written in 1994, and gave shows on farmland, and to ad- landowners broad approval dress other code issues. to host horse competitions on The development code

outlines the county's rules for anyone looking to build on a piece of land or host events on

a property. But parts of the county's

their land without a permit.

But the state Legislature narrowed its definition of a horse show in the mid-2000s,

limiting the state's dwindling supply of farmland. So the county proposed changes to its own code last month. The changes would restrict the definition of a horse event to "any exhibition or

competition done in conjunction with the stabling or train-

ing ofhorses ... to test and/or advance the skills of a horse and/or its rider." The idea is to

amid concernsthathorse

strike abalance that lets landowners profit by holding small

competitions were further

competitions on their proper-

u nnin o r

ties, but not the type oflarge expos where horses are bought and sold, or where a large event

could harm land meant first and foremost foragriculture. The issue came to a head

earlier this year, after Tumalo residents Peter and Gwen Newell's proposal for annual horse competitions spurred a

The Bulletin

month the Newells could host

court cases concerning fees for visits to national

competitions on their land.

SeeCode/B2

Walden (R)......................... Y Bonamioi (D)......................N Biumenauer (D).................N DeFazio (D) ........................N Schrader (D)......................N

SeeWeek/B2

BRIEFING

Flag retirement project underway Emmitt Sam-Smith,

a Boy Scout in Bend, is collecting American flags to retire as part of his Eagle Scout project. Sam-Smith will collect old flags until Thursday at any of thethree Ace Hardware stores inBend, Jake's DinerandConsolidated Towing. The flags will be retired at VinceGenna Stadium on FlagDay,at noon on Saturday, June 14, at noon. Stars will be cut out from the flags to be given to Caring for Troops, a local nonprofit, which will give the stars to members of the military on activeduty. — Bulletin staff reporf

e rin e

Contreras in Washington,

D.C., ruled that concessionaires on contract with the Forest Service aren't

subject to the same fee restrictions as the agency itself, and they don't have to

honor passes such as the Northwest Forest Pass. Then, early this month,

U.S. Senior Judge Terry Hatter in California ruled that the Forest Service

couldn't charge parking fees to forest visitors who didn't use restrooms, developments. Together, the two court

tion? Submit the infor-

mation toelections© bentlbulletin.cem.We will not publish information about political fundraisers. Nore Nay election info on B6

cases have set up a "per-

i)I

fect storm" that could lead the Forest Service to rely

9

more heavily on concessionaires, said Kitty Ben-

C

Photos by Scott Hammers/The Bulletin

Runners bolt from the starting line at the beginning of the10K race at the Prineville Memorial Hotshot Run, held Saturday at Ochoco Creek Park in Prineville. A fundraiser for the Wildland Firefighter Foundation, the run has been held every spring since1995 in memory of nine Prineville firefighters killed in a1994 wildfire.

• Annual footracea tribute to members of Hotshotcrewwho died in 1994wildfire

"We kind of belong to a little fraternity

nobody wants to belong to." — Marv Kelso, whose son, Jon, died fighting the1994 South Canyon Fire in Colorado

By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

PRINEVILLE — More than 300 runners gathered

on a cold and rainy morning in Prineville Saturday to pay tribute to the victims of one of the worst wildland

firefighting disasters in U.S. history. The South Canyon Fire, popularly known as Storm

Ken Picard shows off the tattoo he got to commemorate his years

working on U.S. Forest Service crews as awildland firefighter. Picard was among the more than 300 runners in the Prineville Hotshot Memorial Run/Walk held Saturday morning in Prineville.

King for the mountain near

Glenwood Springs, Colo., where it began, killed 14 firefighters in July 1994, nine of them members of the Prineville Hotshots crew.

Each spring since, Prineville has hosted a memorial run to remember the firefighters lost and raise money for the

Wildland Firefighter Foundation, a group that provides financial support to families

of wildland firefighters who

have been killed or badly injured in the line of duty. Race director Jake Ackerberg said last year's run raised around $5,000, and this year's event should bring in $6,000 to $6,500. Ackerberg, who spent a few years as a Prineville Hotshot and now serves as a fire operations specialist with the Bureau of Land Man-

Kathy Brinkley, of Burns, whose son, Levi Brinkley, was among those killed on Storm King, has come to Prineville every year the run has been held. She said her son had left firefighting after spending six months to a year working on an engine crew in Eastern Oregon

agement, said the people of

when he got the invitation to

Prineville still remember the

join the Prineville Hotshots. Hotshot crews are highly regarded among wildland firefighters for their skills

South Canyon Fire 20 years later and have been strong

supporters of the annual run. "A lot of it's about the community, maintaining

zar,presidentofWe stern Slope No-Fee Coalition. The group is based in Durango, Colo., and is opposed to fees for visiting public land. "If they are determined to makepeople pay for parking they have a clear path to do that now," Ben-

zar said. The path would be having concessionaires rather than the agency itself collect fees at recreation sites.

Whether the results of the two cases will impact fees on the Deschutes

National Forest anytime soon is unclear, said

Jocelyn Biro, regional developed recreation program managerforthe Forest Service's office in Portland. She said there are agency processes in place to prevent concessionaires from increasing fees without review and there could still be more

litigation in the parking fee case. "We have not com-

pletely resolved the issue there," she said. The For-

est Service could appeal in the parking fee case, which is based on a challenge to the fee system used by four national for-

and resilience under difficult conditions, and for Levi Brin-

ests in California.

that relationship between the

kley, the chance to join the

families and the firefighters on theground today,main-

Prineville Hotshots was an

with others involved in the concessionaire lawsuit,

taining that connection,"

opportunity he couldn't pass up, his mother said.

Ackerberg said.

SeeRun/B5

Benzar's group, along also could appeal the ruling in their case. SeeFees/B2

Prizesaplenty for Bendbaseball playersto start 1939 season Compiled by Don Hoiness from archivedcopies ofThe Bulletin at Des Chutes County Historical Society.

For the week ending May10, 1914

Are you holding anevent to educate voters in the lead-up to the Mayelec-

picnic tables or other

50 29

100 YEARSAGO ELECTION CALENDAR

forestland could lead to higher fees and more concessionaires running dayusesites,warns a critic of trict Court Judge Rudolph

INalden (R)......................... Y Bonamioi (D)......................N Blumenauer (D).................N DeFazio (D) ........................N Sohrader (D)......................N

• Vote to form a committee to investigate the Obama administration's response to the 2012 attack on theAmerican embassy in Benghazi, Libya.

A pairofrecentfederal

the U.S. Forest Service. In late March, U.S. Dis-

• Vote to hold former IRS official Lois Lerner in contempt of Congress.

U.S. HOUSE VOTE

By Dylan J. Darling

nearby landowner to protest. The county ruled last

U.S. HOUSE VOTE

The Housealso voted to create a special committee to explore the Obama administration's response to aSeptember 2012 attack on the American embassy in Benghazi, Libya, that resulted in the slaying of four Americans, including Ambassador Chris Stevens. The232186 vote split largely along party lines, with 225 Republicans and seven Democrats voting in its favor. Democrats cast all186 of the votes against the formation of the committee, which istobeledbyRep. Trey Gowdy, R-S.C.

forest fees on the horizon?

YESTERDAY

months occurred on Saturday about 1:30 in the afternoon,

While Prineville people have been attempting to establish what they call "an all the year

when a blaze started from the

chimney in the Triplett house on Ohio Street. It was discov-

around" road from Prineville

ered promptly and assistance

to Lakeview, Mr. Young says that such is an impossibility,

obtained at once with the re-

as the roads are practically

to the kitchen and the roof

impassable for a couple of

aboveit.The damage amounted to about $150. Monday night about 10 o'clockfirewa sdiscovered in the basement below the sam-

The road from Bendto Lakeview in good shape

winter months. North and South roads from Bend, on the

Friends of George S. Young here have received letters

contrary, are reasonably dry

sult that the fire was confined

who are to be married next

Wednesday. The fireproof walls of the building prevented much additional damage. The loss was somewhat over $100 covered by insurance.

75 YEARS AGO For the week ending

May 10, 1939

Murel Nehl tops list of "Firsts"

from him containing interest-

and passable for 12 months. With the exception of the

ing information concerning the Lakeview country, where he is at present doing engineering work. Mr. Young points out that

immediate Lakeview country, Mr. Young says Northern Lake county has admirable roads. He reports finding a very friendly feeling toward

having started apparently from the furnace. Before it

three-bagger into a run, and Tommy Hawkins, whose

was put out it damaged that

home run resulted in a total

room somewhat and injured a number of pieces of furni-

of three scores, won more than the lions' share of prizes

the roads to within 25 miles

Bend in that territory.

ture stored in the basement

offered for the usual "firsts"

Two fires in past week

which were to go toward furnishing the new home of Joe

in connection with the opening game of the Oregon state league season here yesterday.

of Lakeview are in excellent shape. Beyond that point they have muchsticky "gumbo."

The first fire for several

ple room at the Wright Hotel,

Bozell and Miss Goldie Hoke,

Murel Nehl, who turned a

Nehl obtained a total of seven prizes as a result of his triple, secured in the first inning, a

stolen base and a few other accomplishments. Hawkins' homer and his work behind bat earned him a total of five prizes. Nehl won the following awards: First run, a case of Coca-Cola from the Bend Food store; first stolen base,

lubrication job from W.B. Anderson Motor Co.; first three-

base hit, pipe, Leedys; highest batting average, load ofbox wood, Miller Lumber Co.; first three-base hit, billfold,

Baer's jewelry store; first hit of game, flour from Safeway stores; player making most runs, $5 in merchandise from the Place.

SeeYesterday/B5


B2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MAY 11, 2014

E VENT

ENDA R

TODAY

WEDMESDAY

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; 541-3305683 or arktos©bendbroadband.

"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, $18 children; 6:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-2901. AUTHOR PRESENTATION:David Moskowitz presents a talk and slideshow based on his book "Wolves in the Land of Salmon"; $5; 6:30 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 252 W. Hood Ave., Sisters; 541-549-0866.

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; 541-5495900, infojefivepinelodge.com or www.fivepinelodge.com/portfolios/ brunch. OREGON OLDTIME FIDDLERS: Mother's 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. DAVID DONDERO BENEFIT CONCERT:Singer/songwriter, with Bill Valenti, benefit for Oregon Wild; $20-25 suggested donation; 4-7 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub,70 S.W . Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881. JIMMY WEBBANDKARLA BONOFF:The HallofFame songwriters join up for a special performance; $30-$40, plus fees; 7:30 p.m., doors open at 6:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org. SUSY SUNANDJUSTIN FROESE: Chamber-pop and classical, with

Noelle Bangert; $5; 8p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881.

MONDAY WILL DURST:The political satirist

performs "Boomeraging: From LSD toOMG"; $15 in advance, $17 at the door; 7:30 p.m., doors open at 7 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. volcanictheatrepub.com.

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. JESSE COOK: The Canadian jazz guitarist performs; $36-$56, plus fees;8 p.m.,doors open at7 p.m .; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org. BIG STICKY MESS:The California funk band performs; $5 at the door; 9 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-3231881 or www.volcanictheatrepub. com.

THURSDAY HELPING HANDSGALA: Featuring a dinner, an auction and entertainment; $45; 6-9 p.m.; Awbrey Glen Golf Club, 2500 N.W. Awbrey Glen Drive, Bend; dfr© theparalegalbeagle.com or www. theparalegalbeagle.com/events. SPEECHANDDEBATENIGHT: Hosted by the MVHS competitive Speechand Debate team, opento the public; 6:30 p.m.; Mountain ViewHighSchool,2755 N.E.27th St., Bend; 541-383-6360. CALICO THEBAND: TheCalifornia country band performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.

mcmenamins.com.

TUESDAY

"ARRIVAL":COTAmovie night presents the freeride mountain

NO EVENTSLISTED.

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

BLUE FESTIVAL:View llamas on display, purchase llamas, see competitions for obstacle courses

and live performances; $5; 6-8 p.m.; Kelly D's, 1012 S.E. Cleveland Ave., Bend; 541-390-3152, bonvivantstudios©aol.com or

and more; 9a.m.-5 p.m.; Crook

Submitted photo

Comedian Wlll Durst returns to Bendon Monday with a new show, "Boomeraging: From LSD to OMG." bike film; $5 per person; 9 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. secondbasefilms.com/arrival.

FRIDAY REDMONDGARDENCLUBPLANT SALE:The nonprofit club will have a variety of plants, fruits and vegetables to sell, with garden tools, books and garden decor; proceeds benefit school horticulture programs; free admission; 8 a.m.-6 p.m.; private residence, 3688 S.W. 34th Street; 541-923-3825 or www. redmondoregongardenclub.org. "DALLAS BUYERSCLUB": 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. ESt., Madras; 541475-3351 or www.jcld.org. BEND IMPROV GROUP:The

comedy groupperforms; adult themes; $8 in advance, $10 at the door; 7:30 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave.; 541-3129626 or www.2ndstreettheater.

com.

THE SOLOSPEAK SESSIONS: JUMP:Local storytellers perform, with special guests; $15 plus fees in advance, $18 at the door; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 503-8605733 or www.solospeak.com. COLD RIVERCITY:Funkand soul;

8 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331. CODY BEEBE:The Seattle, Wash., country artist performs; $6 plus fees; 9-11:30 p.m.; Maverick's Country Bar & Grill, 20565 Brinson Blvd., Bend; 541-325-1886 or www. maverickscountrybar.com.

MAY 17 POLE PEDALPADDLE: Participants will race through multiple sports from Mt. Bachelor to Bend; the Les Schwab Amphitheater, which marks the end of the race, will host a festival with music and vendor booths; free for spectators; 8 a.m.; LesSchwab Amphitheater,344 S.W. Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-388-0002 or www.mbsef.org. REDMONDGARDENCLUBPLANT SALE:The nonprofit club will have a variety of plants, fruits and vegetables to sell, with garden tools, books and garden decor; proceeds benefit school horticulture programs; free admission; 8 a.m.-3 p.m.; private residence, 3688 S.W. 34th Street; 541-923-3825 or www.

redmondoregongardenclub.org. SUMMER STREETFAIR: Featuring vendors, kids' attractions, entertainment, food and more; free; 8 a.m.-4 p.m.; Deschutes County Fair 8 Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541-3853364 or www.streetfair2014.com. CENTRAL OREGON LLAMA ASSOCIATIONBLACK AND

www.oregonsongwriters.org.

County Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Main St., Prineville; 541-548-4158, lamabatty©aol.com or www. centraloregonllamas.net. CIVILWAR REENACTMENT AND LIVING HISTORYCAMPS: A full reenactment by the Northwest Civil War Council, with camps presenting living conditions of early1863 and more; $8, $5 seniors and students, free for ages younger than 6; 9 a.m.6 p.m.; House on Metolius, Forest Road 980, Camp Sherman; 866904-6165 or www.nwcwc.org. LEARN TOFISH: Use loaner rods, reels and tackle to learn to fish, juvenile angling license required for ages14-17, ages17 and younger; free; 9 a.m.-1 p.m.; Shevlin Park, 18920 Shevlin Park Road, Bend; 389-7275 or www. bendparksandrec.org. CENTRAL OREGON GREAT STRIDES:A walk-a-thon for cystic fibrosis; donations accepted; 10 a.m., check-in 9 a.m.; Sam Johnson Park, Southwest15th St. and Southwest Evergreen Ave., Redmond; 541-480-6703 or www. greatstridescentraloregon.org. JAPANESE FESTIVALAND SILENT AUCTION:Enjoy traditional Japanese arts and crafts, children's activities, food booths and more; free, donations accepted;noon-4 p.m.; Summit High School, 2855 N.W. Clearwater Drive, Bend; 541-3554053 or www.jnhs2014.weebly.com. CALDERASTUDENTSHOWCASE: Featuring artwork created during classesand workshops by m iddle and high schoolstudents;2-5 p.m .; Edwin Brown Education Center,850 S.W. Antler Ave., Redmond; 541923-4868 or www.calderaarts.org. SUNRIVER ROTARYWINE RAFFLE BENEFIT:The12th annual event features dinner, silent auction and drawings for wine raffle winners; proceeds benefit local youth, senior and community organizations; $75, reservation requested; 4:3010 p.m.; Sunriver Homeowners Aquatic & Recreation Center, 57250 Overlook Road; 541-593-2934 or www.sunriverrotary.org. SONG OFTHE YEAR AWARDS SHOW:The Central Oregon Songwriters Association presents awards to local songwriters, raffle

BETTYANDTHE BOY: The Montana folk quintet performs; $20 plus fees; 7:30 p.m., doors open 6:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700. CENTRAL OREGON SYMPHONY SPRING CONCERT: The sym phony combines forces with the Central Oregon Mastersingers to present Clyde Thompson's "We Have Spoken"; free, donationsaccepted, but tickets are required; 7:309:30 p.m.; Bend High School, 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-317-3941, info@cosymphony.com or www. cosymphony.com. THE SOLOSPEAK SESSIONS: JUMP:Local storytellers perform, with special guests; $15 plus fees in advance, $18 at the door; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 503-8605733 or www.solospeak.com. HOT BUTTEREDRUM:The Bay

Area jamgrassbandperforms; $18 in advance,$22atthe door;8 p.m., doors open 7 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 or www.belfryevents.com. NATIVESPRING COMEDY FLING: Featuring Marc Yaffeeand Gilbert Brown, with special guest Danny Littlejohn; $15 in advance, $20 at the door, available at Resort Registration Desk; 9 p.m., doors open at 8 p.m.; Kah-Nee-Ta High Desert Resort & Casino,100 Main St., Warm Springs; 541-553-1112. THE CHOPTOPS:The punkabil ly band performs, with Patrimony and Hopeless Jackand The Handsome Devil; $8 plus fees in advance, $10 at the door; 9 p.m., doors open 8 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881.

MAY 18 CENTRALOREGONLLAMA ASSOCIATIONBLACK AND BLUE FESTIVAL:View llamas

on display, purchasellamas, see competitions for obstacle courses and more; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Main St., Prineville; 541-548-4158, lamabatty©aol.com or www.

centraloregonllamas.net.

Code

County co m missionerscertain resort properties. approved the code changes The changesare minor, but Contlnued from B1 Wednesday, but they won't are part of aprocess the counChanging the code "is a take effect for 90 days. The ty's Community Development benefit to pr o perty o wners changes will allow the New- Department typically does who are interested in having ells to continue holding their oncea year, director Nick Lethese kinds of events,"De- horse competitions. lack said, to makesure its codes schutes County Administrator

Besides horse events, the

TomAnderson said Thursday.

code changes clarify

the

"It makes clear that there are

boundaries of the La Pine Urban Unincorporated Commu-

special provisions and land use rules with these equine nity, clear up guidelines for eventswhich wouldn't require protecting historic sites in the them to do a full-blown condicounty and outline the type of tional use permit." structuresthat can be built on

arein line withthe state's.

Landowners and developers rely on the county code

"for a wide range of property and development-related issues," he said. — Reporter:541-617-7820, eglucklich@bendbulletin.com

2';~g " I

Fees

But fees can be excessive

he'1 have to pay a $5day-use fee. Helost his legal objection

<9

and unnecessary, said Scott Silver, executive director of to the fee.

Continued from B1 Fees collected at recreation sites, either by the Forest Ser-

Wild Wilderness. The Bend-

'

y ,~

'

9

,

"Right now the federal-is-

(a-'

i )

.= , gS. S I9>. I T(ea66 A'lT IFOOGG

based group advocates for sued passes are worthless vice itself or a concessionaire, public accessto public lands. and could well be worth less pay fora variety of services, Silver was a plaintiff in t h e (due to the ruling)," Silver Biro said. These range from concessionaire case. sard. bathroom maintenance to During an A ugust 2012 He said he is hopeful that ranger patrols at trailheads. visit to Walton Lake on the federal lawmakers will adjust "Sometimes I do n't th i nk Ochoco National Forest, Sil- the rules guiding the Forest people understand the true ver said he was told by a con- Service and its concessioncost of providing that recre- cessionaire that his $30 an- airesto change the situation. ation experience," Biro said. nual Northwest Forest Pass — Reporter: 541-617-7812, "It doesn't come free." wasn't accepted there a n d ddariing@bendbulletin.com

'

TH'6IES MSSe~A > I

4 S 'ld)4(

WEEK Continued fiom Bf

On Tuesday, theSenatevoted to end debate on amotion to proceed on anenergy efficiency bill, but the bill's progress soon stalled over a disagreement over amendments. SenateMajority Leader Harry Reid, D-Nev., accusedRepublicansofchanging their demands overamendments during negotiations and refused to

Get a taste of Food, Home Sr Garden In

allow any GOP amendments to the bill. GOPleaders said they would likely withdraw their support from the bill, which contained provisions to push federal agencies and building codes toward increased conservation and efficiency. Tuesday's procedural vote, needing 60 votes to advance, passed by a7920 margin, with 24 Republicans

-4.

joining 55 Democrats in voting yes. All 20 no votes werecast by Republicans. U.S. SENATEVOTE • Vote to enddebate on amotion to proceed on an energy efficiency bill.

P EAK~n P EAK

Merkley (D) ........................ Y Wyden (D).......................... Y — Andrew Clevenger, TheBulletin

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SUNDAY, MAY 11, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

B3

RKGON COOS BAY

AROUND THE STATE

Resi entsto to prepare or in ux o ique Ie natura aswor ers The Associated Press

be working on the liquefied time to get used to it." natural gas facility and anothProject officials expect to reny behind a proposed lique- er 1,400 on a related pipeline. ceive the Federal Energy Regfied natural gas export ter- They are expected to generate ulatory Commission's draft enminal in Coos Bay is telling millions of dollars in addition- vironmental impact statement residents to get ready for a al spending in the southwest- soon, clearing a big regulatory potential influx of hundreds of ern Oregon county. hurdle. "It sounds like we could get construction workers — and About 32 percent of Jordan their paychecks. squashed in all this if we're not Cove's workforce will come Chuck Deister, labor liaison prepared," a woman called out from the South Coast, acand lobbyist for the Jordan during the chamber luncheon. cording to discussions with Cove Energy Project, told the "Are we behind the curve pre- local labor u nions, Deister Bay Area Chamber of Com- paring for this'?" said. The rest will be pulled merce last week that officials The short answer, Deister from throughout the Pacific are making plans to minimize sald > ls no. Northwest. "But we want you to start t he impacts on t raffic a n d A workforce camp under housing, the Coos Bay World thinking now," Deister said. construction w i l l pre v ent "You won't see the bulk of the workers from inundating the reported. At the peak of construction, workers until 2016 or 2017. local housing market, and as an estimated 2,100 people will You're going to have some many as 25 percent are expectCOOS BAY — The compa-

WOrkerSCOmpChief fired — The headof Oregon's workers compensation fund has beenfired after just three months on the job. The SAIF Corp.'s board of directors voted unanimously Friday to terminate John Plotkin, who started as president and chief executive in February. TheStatesman Journal in Salem reports he was fired based on allegations he madeinappropriate comments to employees. Board members did not disclose the nature of the comments or the number of employeeswho cameforward. Plotkin said at the board meeting that he wasunaware of any problems or complaints until days before hewas fired. He says he hadan open-door policy, andpeoplewhohadaproblem shouldhavecome to him.John Gilkey, senior vice president of policyholder services and programs, was appointed interim CEO.

ed to bring their own recreational vehicles or fifth wheels, Deistersaid. Workers are not

expected to bring children and swell the school system. To minimize traffic impacts

POliCeCar hitS pedeStrian — A man was hospitalized after he stepped into a street and washit by aPortland police car. The incident happened at 2:23 a.m. Saturday in adowntown nightlife district. Police say the officer was traveling west with a green light when the manstepped off the curb. The Oregonian reports that the man sustained traumatic injuries, and police say hesuffered an apparent heroin overdose. Neither the mannor the police officer was identified.

on Highway 101, buses will take workers from the hous-

ing camp to the worksite. The company is also looking at water taxis and buying passenger rail cars to use on the rail line.

Once the facility is up and running, 150 people will have permanent jobs at the terminal and pipeline. Their average annual wage is expected to be $75,000 to $80,000, plus

Army deSerter arreSted — AnOregonstate trooper has arrested a manaccused of deserting the LI.S. Army while facing a court martial in Missouri for child rape andchild indecency charges. Oregon State Police say 46-year-old Elmer Frederick Hoffman III was arrested following a traffic stop Friday on Interstate 5 south of Eugene. After giving a nameand birthday that did not match records, police say heacknowledged hewas a deserter wanted by the Army and was using a stolen Colorado license plate. Oregon police say he fled in March while on trial and wasconvicted during his absence. He was held for the Army at the LaneCounty jail. A Missouri lawyer who represented Hoffmann in the court martial proceedings could not be reachedSaturday.

benefits.

Del Monte'slawsuit appeal Critters join the war won't gobeforehighcourt

SPRAGUE RIVER VALLEY

onnoxious weeds

By Gosia Wozniacka

OffiCer-inVOIVedShOOting — Police in Salem sayanofficer fatally shot a 25-year-old woman following a traffic stop Friday night. Authorities say no officers were injured in the incident. Police say officers found a gunnear the woman.Shewas identified as Jacklynn Rashaun Ford. OregonState Police and the Marion County District Attorney's office are investigating, which is standard procedure for officer-involved shootings in Salem.

employees on immigration violation charges. Liborio,

The Associated Press

By Lacey Jarrell

gall flies to eliminate the this-

PORTLAND — The Or -

Klamath Falls Herald and News

tles, but she believes the insects will help make the infestation

egon Supreme Court has

c h ildrenandspent20years

declined to review a 2009

i n t h e United States at the

more manageable. "They are never going to Sheehy, pointing to the ground near a barbed wire fence in the wipe out the plants," Tenbrink Sprague River Valley. said of the weevils, "but they "The questions is, 'How can weaken the population to many flies have emerged'?'" be more susceptible to other Victoria Tenbrink called back. control methods." Stem-mining weevils are Tenbrink, the Klamath Lake Land Trust conservation man- considered "host specific," ager, and Sheehy, a lichenolo- m eaning they preferto prey on gist, are searching forthe cache Canada thistle and typically of woody gall fly pods they steerdear ofotherspecies.Tendropped at the 316-acre KLLT brink explained weevils bore property in March. into stems to "mine" tissue from The bulbous pods, which de- the center, interrupting the flow velop after a female gall fly lays of nutrients and water. She said eggs on a thistle stem, contain the injuries often cause thismatured flies that will prey on tle blossoms to die or become

Multnomah County jury's class action verdict, upholding a finding

t i me of the raid, has since g a ined legal immigration

S PRAGUE R I V E R "Here's one!" shouted Steve

Canada thistle. About 100 gall

podswere scatteredat theproperty earlier this spring. Now, Tenbrink is adding stem-mining weevils as another method to biologically control invasive

deformed, which lessens the opportunityto make seeds for

newplants. "They weaken the plants and cut the numbers down, so then

Canadathistle.

your manual control — hand pulling — is a lot less of a job.

of those two control agents to-

a yard full of dandelions. If you

"We prefer a combination

"We kind of feel like it's like

gether," said Eric Coombs, an can get a handle on it, then you entomologist for the Oregon just have to do maintenance evDepartment of Agriculture. ery April and May," Tenbrink Before releasing the 50 mi- sald. nuscule stem-mining weevils According to Pfeiffer, alT enbrink ordered from t h e though Canada thistle comODA, she cautiously peeked monly spreads from seed insidetheircylindricalshipping dispersal, the majority of new container. plants come from its vast root "They look like they are in system. Any d isturbance to really good condition. We have Canada thistle roots — espehigh hopes," Tenbrink said. "If cially tiliing — can cause a drathey take, they'll move out and matic increases in growth and help the whole Sprague valley." abundance, he said. "The worst thing you can do In January, the K l amath County commissioners ap- for thistle is take a hoe to it," proved the noxious weed list Sheehy said. for 2014, which classifies CanAccording to Coombs, weeada thistle as a "B list" noxious vils were introduced in Oregon weed in Klamath County. Fif- as a method of biological conteen plants are on the B list, in- trol around 1981. He pointed dicating a species is abundant out that weevils and gall flies in the county, but may have can beeff ective in large numlimited distribution.

that a

status. At the time of the raid, federal

P o r t land

food-processing „ ~ plant violated Oregon's wage and haS SPent h our laws. y egf. S~ rf d T he den i a l

investigative document s described poor worki n g conditions

Thursday was the

last appeal possi- de f e rf CflAg ltS COrfCtUCt, Fresh

P r o d uce,

short of appealing to the U.S. SuPreme Court. A trial jury ordered the company to pay about $800,000 to 330

rather than

Tenbrink said Canada thistle

is most abundant in disturbed areas along the fence line and ditches ofLand Trust' sproperty, which is being converted to nonirrigated pasture. Tenbrink doesn't expect the weevils and

collect.

"It can take up to 10 years to build up enough to have cu-

Monte

a

few

In January, the

PW 8 ~ I Ie Orego n C ourt of WB geS dUe ItS Ap p eals u p held the 2009 verdict Wpl'kerS.' w ho by a Multnomah

w orkers washed, cut an d

packaged fruits and vegetables at the facility from

Linn County killing — Linn County Sheriff's Office detectives have made anarrest in the case of a manwho was killed and left in a pond on an80-acre ranch south of Sweet Home,the sheriff said Friday night. Sheriff Bruce Riley said Donald Matzke, 43, of Sweet Home, was arrested Friday in the death of 56-year-old Tim Miller. The investigation indicates the two menhadbeen drinking together at the Rockin RedRanch onthe night of May1 when anargument broke out and Miller was stabbed, the sheriff said. Matzke was booked into the county jail for investigation of murder and robbery. Detectives believe Matzke stole money from Miller after his death, Riley said. Miller's son reported him missing Tuesday. His bodywas found Wednesday.

Workers filed

suit against Del

ChBriglrfg IPS mon t hs after the pfBCtfCeS BAd r a i d .

HermiStnn Cflma — Hermiston's police chief says crime is down in the first quarter of this year. TheEast Oregonian reports that chief Jason Edmiston reported 126 crimes to the FBI's Uniform Crime Reporting database, down from156 during the sameperiod ayear ago. Property crimes fell 36 percent, including a drop of auto thefts from 17 last year to just two this year. Violent crimes fell from seven last year to three this year. — From wire reports

— Jim McCandlish, County jury. This i s the attorney for

employees in case second of three againstoelMonte class action suits

2006 to 2007 for t ime spent p u t ting on and tak-

against the plant

involving

the

same violations.

ing off employer-required Th ef irst resulted in a setwork clothing. That comes tlement on behalf of workout to more than $2,000 per ers employed between 2003 worker.

fr o m 2007 to 2009, is pend-

level at $1.4 million, would in g trial, set to begin this a lso be paid by Del Monte. f a l l . D el Monte did no t i m -

MAY EDUCATION MEETING Tuesday May 20, 7pm At St. Charles Medical Center-Bend Conf. Rm."D"

Better Communication: Collaborative Problem Solving

and 2005. The third, which

Attorney fees and costs, covers workers employed awarded at the trial court

"Del M onte h a s s p ent

mediately return a call for

y e ars an d m i l lions defending its conduct, rather One of the suit's named than changing its practicplaintiffs, Abdias Cortez Li- es and paying the wages borio, lost her job when fed- due its workers," said Jim eral immigration officials M cCandlish, one of the atraided the Portland plant in t orneys representing the June 2007 and arrested 167 employees. comment.

Are you or your other family memberswalking on eggshells in your own home? Are you fighting the same battles every day with no

end in sight? Does a peaceful home seem unattainable? Come and learn about the neurobiologically-grounded research-based approach, Collaborative ProblemSolving. Learn howthis philosophy is revolutionizing the way wearesupporting people with challenging behaviors . Our presenter: Shannon Pugerude B.A., M.S.Ed., Programming Director for Wyldwoodz Resource Center. All meetings are free andopen fo all. Please join us andconnect with others io educate, support and advocate.

www.namicentraloregon.org j namicentraloregon@ gmail.com

ot er 's

a!

From Central Oregon Council On Aging Joan Blair

In Loeing Memory:

Julia Green

Vivian Matson

Kay F. Cardin

Alice Baer

Rosahe Gulnn

Mattie Allen McKay

Mary Carlson

Peggy Boock

Magna Hanson

Helen McKinney

said. "It takes a long time for these insects to put the hurt on

Irene Cheeseworth

Shirley Breen

Dorothy Harrington

Rosella McLaughlin

Canadian thistle."

June Ford

Ann Carlile

Nettie Harris

Frances E. Murphey

Millie Chopp

Mildred Norseth Hatch

Rita Clark

Virginia Chance Hodgdon

Christine Clauser

Doris E. Hopp

Bertha Collette

Evelyn Hoyle

Norma Lee Priel

Bonnie Dunlap

Catherine M. Jacobs

Avis Tangen

Jane Roger

Beulah Ernst

Mildred Kentner

Celeste Tucker

Marjory E.Walker

Helen Estergreen

Barbara Kremers

Betty Valley

M.A. Willson

Marie G. Frazier

Jenny Kremers

Thelma Norseth Westby

Ruth Mirich Wright

Agnes M. Frey

Elizabeth Mahan

Willetta Wilson

mulative control of an area," he

Mildred Slate Gelbrich Vickie E. Hopp

Cooler, ropeanda great cast save man whofell in theriver The Associated Press

an d

improper pay at the pl a nt.

bers, but they are not fast-act-

According to Todd Pfeiffer, ing biological control agents. Klamath County v egetation In addition, Coombs estimated manager, Canada thistle has less than five applicants receive been established in the county weevils each year because the for years. tiny insects are so difficult to

RAINIER —

w h o h a s three U.S. citizen

Nearby fisherman Jim Nick-

By s t anders lous saw the boat drifting into

who spotted a 72-year-old man the river. Niddous had nothing dinging to a line attached to a but his fishingpole. He cast and fishing boat in the cold waters snagged a rope on the boat. of a Columbia River marina Amazingly, the fishing line used what was handy to rescue held — and kept the boat from him — a fishing pole, a rope drifting farther. and a cooler. The Daily News of Eventually, public works emLongview, Wash., says Harold ployees and a Rainier police Caulfield spent nearly 20 min- office r tied a coolerto a rope utes in the cold water Friday. and threw the improvised floRainier police say the man tation device to Caulfield. Poslipped and fell into the wa- lice say he was taken to a hoster as he walked his boat up a pital with injuries that are not ramp at the Rainier Marina. life-threatening.

Ruth Koenig Helen V. Parker Annamay Pearson

Kathryn E. Murphey Christine Neal Nora Oliver Marie Penhollow Ruth Pratt

In recognition or in memory of those listed above, the families have made a generous contribution to Central Oregon Council On Aging's many services for seniors in celebration of Mother's Day. We also received many anonymous contributions as part of this campaign. To everyone who contributed we wo8d like to say: 'Ihank you for your generous support! COCOAis a 501c3 • Central Oregon Council On Aging, 373 NE Greenmood, Bend OR 97701 Ph: 541-678-5483 mmm.rouncilonag~ng.org


B4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MAY 11, 2014

BITUARIES DEATH 1VOTICES James "Jay" Duaine Poulton, of Terrebonne Sept. 12, 1935 - May 6, 2014

Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsRedmond (541-504-9485) www.autumnfunerals.net Services: No services are planned at this time. Contributionsmay be made to:

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

Charles B. Slonaker, of Bend Aug. 7, 1930 - May 3, 2014 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: No services will be held at this time.

David 'Reagan' Rice, of Bend May 31, 1927 - April 15, 2014 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home of Bend, 541-382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A memorial service with Navy Military Honors will be held Saturday, May 17, 2014, at 3:30 p.m., at Newport Avenue Church of Christ, located at 554 NW Newport Ave., Bend. Contributionsmay be made to:

Partners In Care, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct., Bend, OR 97701. www.partnersbend.org

Robert H. Prisk, of Bend Feb. 24, 1924 - Mar. 28., 2014 Arrangements:

Niswonger-Reynolds

Funeral Home, Bend 541-382-2471 www.niswonger-reynolds.

com

Services: Cryptside service were held in Fair Oaks, CA. Contributions may bemade to:

Billy Graham Evangelistic Assn., P.O. Box 1270, Charlotte, NC 28201-1270

Thomas Gilbert Starr, of Redmond March1, 1947- May8, 2014 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Redmond 541-504-9485 www.autumnfunerals.net

Services: No services are planned at this time.

Karen Anne Erb

Audrey Kallio, of Bend March 26, 1924 - May 4, 2014 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: No services will be held at this time.

Frank Stegall Wesson, of Bend

Feb. 11, 1940 - May 6, 2014 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals of Bend, 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: 11:00 a.m., Thursday, May 15, 2014, at Our Savior's Lutheran Church, 15751 Quarry Rd., Lake

Oswego, OR.

Janet Arleen Simmons, of Crooked River Ranch Dec. 5, 1962 - May 8, 2014 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Redmond 541-504-9485 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A special gathering of friends and family will take place at a future date. Contributions may be made to:

Central Oregon Police Chaplaincy, P.O. Box 1898, Redmond, OR 97756

www.copchaplain.com

Mary M. England Dorothy Muree May 24,1935- May 5, 2014 Anderson Mary M. England, 78, of Gering, Ne b r a sk a an d P owell B ut t e , O r e g o n , passed away Monday, May 5, 2014, at her home near Gering. Cremation will be held at DuganKramer Crematory in Scottsb luff, a n d h er memorial service w ill be h eld a t a l ater d a t e in Powell Butte, Oregon. A memorial has been est ablished to P o w ell B u t t e Charter School. T r i b u t es of sympathy may be left at www.dugankramer.com M ary was b or n M a y 2 4 , 1 935, a t I nd i a n ola , N e braska to George and Flo-

B eloved wi f e , mot h e r , grandmother, g reat-grandm other, s i ster, a u n t a n d friend, Dorothy was blessed with many family members, and friends whom she loved and adored. She loved to cook and bakeapple butter, candy, cookies, Dorothy p ies a n d Anderson y ummy cinnamon rolls! She loved family reunions and having family around the table for holiday dinners; crocheting, k nitting, s e w i ng , r os e s , fresh peaches, eating Chin ese f o ods, t h e Or e g o n Coast, and poodles. She and her late husband, rence (Rayer) Neumann. S he graduated from I n d i - George Anderson (4/12/3110/6/05) started a S h aklee anola High School in 1953, McCook College i n 1 9 55, b usiness t o g ether. T h e y blessed many l i ve s a l ong and received her teaching c ertificate f r o m t h e U n i - the way with better health, v ersity of W y o m i ng . S h e including their own. S he l o ve d to w or s h i p taught school in Nebraska, Wyoming and Colorado. Jesus, and you were blessed S he mar r i e d Ri ch a r d to join her singing along as " Dick" E n gland J u n e 2 2 , she played the organ. She n ow spends Et ernity f o r 1959. M ary l o v e d r a n c h l i f e . ever with Him. Memorial Services will be She raised beautiful flower gardens and enjoyed go- held 2:00 p.m. May 17, 2014 i ng t o c a t tl e s h ow s a n d at the R od e H o use, (f ormerly High D esert Baptist sales. Survivors i n c l u d e her Church), 2640 Jones Road. o ur on l i n e h usband, Di ck ; f ou r c h i l - P lease s i g n

d ren,

David Raymond Samson, of Culver Jan. 6, 1949 - May 7, 2014 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Redmond 541-504-9485 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: Funeral; 11:30 a.m., Fri., May 16, at the United Methodist Church, 49 NE 12th St., Madras; followed by reception; followed by internment at Mt. Jefferson Memorial Park,

Madras.

Cyn d i

(Steve)

guestbook

W ojciechowski , M ar g i e www.redmondmemorial.com D avidson ( H a r di n S t u l l ) ,

Jim (Jill) England, and Jon (Tara) E n g land; s e v en

r andchildren (wh o k n e w e r a s " Nana"), T a y l o r , N athan, T ar r i n , Jace , Tucker, Justin, an d J a dd; two sisters, Theresa Rose, and Cecila Al l ison; brothe rs-in-law an d sist e r s i n-law; a n d n i e c e s a n d nephews. S he w a s pr e c eded i n death by her p a rents; her brother, Dave; and sisters, Barbara and Alice.

Obituary policy Death Notices arefreeandwil be run for oneday,but specific guidelines must befollowed. Local obituaries arepaidadvertisements submitted byfamilies or funeral homes.Theymaybe submitted by phone,mail, email or fax. TheBulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please includecontact information in all correspondence. For information onanyof these services or about theobituary

April 9,1932- May 2, 2014

DEATHS ELSEWHERE Deaths ofnote from around the world:

Ben Hoberman, 91: A radio executive who in 1960 helped start an influential and enduring trend when he trans-

formed the middle-of-the-road music station he was managing, KABC in Los Angeles, into what is generally considered the first 24-hour all-talk station in the country. Died

policy, contact 541-617-7825.

Deadlines:Death Notices are accepted until noonMonday through Fridayfor next-day publication and by4:30 p.m. Friday for Sundaypublication. Obituaries must bereceived by 5 p.m. Mondaythrough Thursday for publication onthesecond day after submission, by1 p.m. Friday for Sundaypublication, and by 9 a.m. Mondayfor Tuesday publication. Deadlines for display adsvary; pleasecall for details.

Phone: 541-617-7825

Mail:Obituaries

Email: obits©bendbulletin.com Fax: 541-322-7254

P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708

Saturday in Los Angeles. Joe Wilder, 92: A trumpeter of

u n d erstated lyricism

and breathtaking range, who toured with some of the biggest names in jazz, helped integrate Broadway pit orchestrasand enjoyed a late-career renaissance as a rediscovered

master. Died Friday in New York City. — From wire reports

FEATURED OBITUARY

'WalkingJoe'Teasdalewas Missouri's48th governor By Matt Campbell and Dave Helling

After his defeat in 1980 he returned to Kansas City to

The Kansas City Star

practice law in Kansas City. Teasdale was a "bigger than seph Teasdale, the 48th gov- life personality who loved ernor of Missouri in the late campaigning and meeting 1970s, died Thursday in Kan- people more than governing," sas City from complications of recalled Democratic political pneumonia, his family said. He insider and strategist Steve was 78. Glorioso. "Honest to the core KANSAS CITY, Mo. — Jo-

Teasdale, a Democrat who was born in Kansas City, de-

and always w it h intentions."

t h e b e st

feated Republican Gov. ChrisTeasdale avoided public and topher Bond in 1976 and was in political attention after losing turn defeated by Bond in 1980. his bid for re-election, giving Teasdale died peacefully few interviews. In 1993 he told Thursday afternoon surround- a reporter for The Kansas City ed by his family, said his son, Star he had made a final deciJohn Teasdale. sion that his political career Teasdale earned the nick- was over. name "Walking Joe" for his "I wanted to become a nortreks covering 1,000 miles m al personagain, and I reacrossthe state over two years

ally wasn't normal before,"

during his nearly victorious Teasdale said. "For 20 years I primary election campaign in was completely consumed by 1972. politics."

Earl Lawver Sept. 7th, 1923- May 4th,2014 Earl L a w ver, a l on g - t i me resident of Orinda, CA before moving to Bend, OR in 1989 and most recently Danville, CA, died Ma y 4 th, 2014 at the age of 90. He was born Sept. 7th, 1923 in Tyler, TX, t he only child o f E arl and Ruby Lawver. He is survived by his loving wife, Jane Knox of Danville; by his sons Bryan (Marilyn) of Danville, Lawrence of Austin, TX, and Kenneth (Frances) of Manteca; Jane's daughters Susan of Stanford, CA, and Chris (Ron Henderson) of Fresno, CA; his grand-daughters Sandra (Chris) Francioch of Danville, and Debra of Danville; and three great grandchildren, Zoe Francioch of Danville, and Hunter and A utumn Maestretti of Manteca. He was pre-deceased by his wife of 62 years, Christine Lawver. He lived a long and joyful life. His parents were both school teachers who needed BA degrees after they started teaching so he spent his youth in Tyler, TX and summers in Ft. Collins, CO where his parents studied. After starting at Rice University, he joined the Army Air Force in World War II. He had meteorology training at UCLA where he met and married his first wife and spent part of his war years in Costa Rica and Panama. He finished his engineering degree at UC Berkeley and took his first job in Houston but returned to California in 1954. His last engineering project involved an assignment in Chile where he and Chris lived for four months. He enjoyed fishing, golf, bridge, and his many friends, particularly Trinity's Tuesday morning group. He was active in Bend with th e Family Kitchen and helped start Hank's Helping Hands. In lieu of flowers, a contribution to Trinity Episcopal Church is welcome.

S

May12, 1954- April 24, 2014

S•

I

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Karen Anne (Dorig) Erb passed away April 24, 2014 at home. She was 59. She was born May 12, 1954, in Medford, Oregon, toHenry and Gerry Dorig. S he is s u r v ived b y h e r h usband, Steve E r b , h e r daughters, Jennifer Plants, Alicia Erb, brother, Robert Dorig, and her / l l' , p a r e n t s. In 19 6 0 , Karen Anne Erbher p ar ents moved to Grants Pass where she went to Lincoln E lementary a n d Gr a n t s Pass High, and gr aduated i n 1 9 72. L a t e r o n th e y m oved t o R e d m o nd , O r e gon, w h er e S t e v e w a s employed. They had a coff ee b u s iness t h e r e a n d later s o l d t h a t bu s i n ess a nd K aren o p ened u p a b eauty s a l o n (Painted Desert) for seven years. K aren l oved b e ing w i t h family on holidays and on camping trips. she was an a vid sw i m mer a n d l o v e d water skiing in her earlier y ears. She and St eve di d c anoeing o n t h e C e n t r a l Oregon l a k es . S h e en -

joyed doing crafts, quilt-

i ng, p a i n t i ng , k n it t i n g , card and games. R ecently, they m oved t o M arysville, WA , c l oser t o B oeing, w h e r e S t e v e i s employed. They attended church in Marysville. A memorial will be at the City Center Church at 549 SW 8th St., Redmond, Ore gon, at 1 1:30 a.m., M a y 17, 2 0 14 . C o n t r i b utions m ay b e m a d e t o t h e American Cancer Society.

Tbec7a Aamont

Leslie George (Les) Fridley passed away

MARCH 9, 1926- APRIL 5, 2014

Wewill mua your aparkly btue eym an r/aeme fobumor.

I

Theda saidshe had a long and happy life and had lots of fun and for no one to be sad. She was born in Green River Utah and moved to a farm in Or l and, California in 1928 at the age of 2 with her parents and three sisters, Bonnie May, Lola and Betty. Theda had an active life, living in various locations like New York and Southern California and Oregon. While in Southern California she met and married Richard Clayton L a mont. Shortly af t er ma r r iage they both relocated to Medford Oregon. Theda was a devoted mother and raised two sons, Michael and Mark Lamont. She was an active person who liked to hunt, camp, fish and swim. She loved to garden and was very creative, designing and building floats for the Pear Blossom festival for neighborhood entries. She was a member of the Kiwanas and participated in annual fund raisers and benefits. During the 1960s she and her husband built a boat and spent weekends at Diamond Lake. She always referred to that period of time as some of the good times.

R ichard an d M a r k pr e c eded h e r i n dea t h approzcimately 30 years ago. S o m e years after her husband's death, Theda began a long term relationship of over 20 years with Delmar "Jittery Joe" Shaw. Jittery proceeded her in death. Through both their children they shared numerous grandchildren and great-grandchildren together. Many fun ti m es and holidays were had at their home in Talent. They were all loved and very special to both of them. There will be a Celebration of Life at 1:00 p.m., Saturday, June 7, 2014 at Diamond Lake Resort. We would like to invite anyone who can make it to please join us.

peacefully on March 27th at the age of 94 years old at The Heights Assisted Living Center with tremendous support from his caregivers and Hospice of Redmond. At his request, there will be no funeral service. Les was born in Newport, Washington, the third child to Dallas N. (Dan) and Mary Eleanor (Burden) Fridley. The young Fridley family traveled around the Pacific Northwest as his father, Dan, worked in the timber and construction industry. They finally settled down in Prineville when construction began on the Alexander Yawkey mill in December of 1936. Les graduated from Crook County High School in 1939 and then worked with this father building homes in Prineville until he was drafted in the US Army Air Force. Les was stationed with the US 8th Air Force at Warton England arriving June 30, 1943 where he was a mechanic and crewman on B-24s and B-17s aircraft. Following his service, Les returned to Prineville and went back to work with his father building homes that he continued to do for many years. Dan and Les built nearly all of the early houses in the Ochoco Heights area. In 1955, Les married Leatrice Rae Collins breaking the hearts of many a young lass. Les and Rae had three children; Kenneth Ray (1959), Leslie Jo

(1962) and Dallas Wayne (1963). In 1970, Les went to work for Coin Millwork as construction manager overseeing new building construction during the mill's expansion. Les retired from American Forest Products (as it was known at the time) in 1983 and subsequently moved to Redmond to keep a closer eye on his

daughter Leslie Jo since she married some guy named Westendorf. Les will be remembered for his sense of humor, quick wit, intelligence and his always-present smile. He was a very active and unselfish father spending his time off with his children (and

later grandchildren), always offering encouragement and support. Les was an avid music lover, a passion that he instilled in all of his children. He collected over 10,000 78-rpm records that he bought over many decades as well as a collection of tube radios and gramophones. Les was a very talented artist that included a stint as a newspaper cartoonist in Klamath Falls. He also painted a mural for the 1968 class of Crook County High School that was hung in the gymnasium, and famously painted the "Scotty's" logo and sign for Scotty's Grocery Store in Prineville. His other interests included bowling, stamp and coin collecting. He served on the Crook County School Board from 1974 to 1977 and was a member of the VFW and Elks Lodge in Prineville. Les is' survived by his wife of 59 years, Leatrice Rae, son Kenneth (wife Junko) of Tokyo, Japan; daughter Leslie Jo Westendorf (husband Ron) of Redmond; son Dallas (wife Roxanne) of Hood River; grandchildren Marcus Fridley, Jill Chapman, Taylor Fridley, Rachel Westendorf, Aspen Fridley, Steven Fridley; nieces Patricia Annicelli of Cape Cod, MA and Susan Townsend of McCall, ID. Les was preceded in death by his parents, his brother, Orie Fridley, and his sister, Delphia Endres — all of the siblings living until their mid-90s. Contributions may be made in his honor to Hospice of Redmond or a charity of your choice.


SUNDAY, MAY 11, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

B5

WEST NEWS

Run

Har s i in sanew omeint esu ur s

Continued from B1 Brinkley said her son's

By Jennifer Medina — The freeway exits around here are dotted with people asking for money, holding cardboard signs to tell their stories. The details vary only slightly and almost invariably include: Laid-off. Need food. Young children. Mary Carmen Acosta often

passes the silentbeggars as she entersparkinglots to sellhomemade ice pops, known as paletas, in an effort to make enough moneyto get food forher family of four. On a good day she can make $100, about double what she spends on ingredients. On a really good day, she pockets $120, the extra money off ering

they like it," she said. R unner

that evaporated."

spent more than a few sea-

sons fighting fires is con-

Emily Berl/The New York Timee

ing minimum-wage jobs the norm for them. Many here are immigrants — some living in the United States illegally, making them ineligible for

might have to be like that,"

most government b enefits. But like Acosta, many others

Acosta, 40, said as she waited citiesor rural areas, and povfor help from a local charity in erty in suburbs is rising faster this city an hour's drive east than in any other setting in the of Los Angeles. Both she and country. By 2011, there were 3 her husband, Sebastian Plan- million more people living in carte, lost their jobs nearly poverty in suburbs than in inthree years ago. "Each time I ner cities, according to a study see them I thank God for what released last year by the Brookwe do have. We used to have a ings Institution. As a result, subdifferent kind of life, where we urbs are grappling with a shorthad nice things and did nice age of institutions helping the things. Now we just worry." poor and distances that make it difficult for people to get to jobs From the city to the suburbs and social services even if they Five decades after President can find them. Lyndon B. Johnson declared In no place is that more true a war on poverty, the nation's than California, long synonypoor are more likelytobe found mous with the suburban good in suburbs like this one than in life.

When taking into account

ing suburban area east of Los

the cost of living, including housing, child care and medical expenses, California has the highest poverty rate in the

Angeles is known, attracted people hoping to live out that good life. The region still is the fastest growing in the state. nation, according to a m ea- But the jobs have never realsure introduced by the Census ly followed the people who Bureau in 2011 that considers come here looking for cheaper both government benefits and housing. living costs in different parts U nemployment in th e r e of the country. By that mea- gion hovers around 10 persure, roughly 9 million people cent and nearly one-fifth of all — nearly a quarter of the state's residents live in poverty, the residents — live inpoverty. highest rate among the largest metropolitan areas in the Collapse ofthe country. By the official federal middle-class dream measure, nearly one-third of Before the recession, the allchildren herearepoor.The

the image of destination resort

dic skiing. White-water raft-

fun shown in television com-

Continued from B1

many merchants and organizations for their floats and

ing. Rock climbing. Water skiing. Bike riding.

mercials and brochures about the area.

other entries. Questionnaires

All of these healthy outdoor

But Terry Lynch, executive

Hatch earned the prize offered for the Bend player making the first assist. This

have beenmailed to business, activities, and more, are availfraternal and other organiza- able to Central Oregonians. tions, inviting participation in

the parade. A ride through the streets of Prineville will be nothing new for Brogan. He was raised on a Crook County ranch in the Ashwood community, now in

Jefferson County.

'Miss Mayor'restores order withbang ofgavej

said relatives of seven of

the nine firefighters killed on Storm King made it to Prineville for S aturday's event. "We've all said we wish we hadn'tmet each other,"

she said. Kelso nodded, and added that being able to share

go next door, it went 30 miles away. But at the time those

a little fraternity nobody

families might not have been poor — they were just chasing

wants to belong to," Kelso said.

the middle-class dream. Then,

Ironically, in this communi-

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

religion years ago — we don't talk about them, but they ex-

ist. You may need to look for it at 4 in the morning, or down

by the tracks, or maybe not wear your blinders. Those of us in leadership positions have to quit denying there is a problem."

Q R E B Q N

that 74.5 percent of homes

C 0

Student Government Day.

that "this is an affluent com-

sacrifice.

Even though the meeting was an imitation of the real thing, the ninth graders im-

munity and people can afford to buy VCRs," he said. T om D ewolf,

M

M

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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 sponsoracom plimentary seminar hosted by the Oregon Communitylnvestment ServicesTeam and LPL Financial.

o w ne r o f

Westside Video Plus and Newby discussing very real prob- port Videogurt, agreed, addpressed their adult audience

If the oysters hadn't been

fried, Robert Fecto would have lems of the city of Bend. ing that research has shown realized a profit of $1,499.70 on For instance, the mock that "the people with the most a 30-centorder ofhis favorite commission was worried over spare time — the people that seafood. the traffic problem at the inlike tennis, skiing, white-waFecto found five pearls in tersection of Newport, Wall ter rafting — watch the most one of the oysters. The frying and Greenwood streets and amount of TV. on their VCRs." depreciated their value from Harold McLean, reporter for Wenger also mentioned the $300 apiece to exactly nothing. the junior high paper, pointed large number of video rentout that too often such traffic al outlets in the area and the problems are notcleared up reasonable prices for renting 50 YEARS AGO until someone is killed. tapes as reasons. For the week ending Jerry Russell, acting city Thirty-four businesses are May 10, 1964 engineer, was alarmed over listed in the Bend telephone the many "slum areas" in directory under video sales Phil Brogan draws Bend such as the wrecking and rentals and many conveGrand Marshal role yard along Highway 20 being nience stores, grocery stores "East ofthe Cascades" is an eyesore to tourists along and furniture stores offer to be the theme of the 1964 with the city dump on the VCR and tape rentals as well. Crooked River Roundup, and Cascade Lakes Highway. Dewolf estimated there are the author of that Book, Phil F. Many other problems were about 70 different places to Brogan, Bend newspaperman, discussedand "Miss Mayor" rent videotapes in Bend alone. "Bend has just been a virscience writer and geologist, is Wayman stated that the junior to be the grand marshal of the high student council would tual jet — a supersonic transannual parade. pass some resolutions on the port jet — in the VCR departGary Romine, parade chair- problems discussedand for- ment," he said. man, said early plans aimed at ward them to the real city making the roundup parade commissioners. She thanked Poverty mars region's view the biggest and liveliest in the those in attendance and adFor Susan Bailey, living in history of the Prineville west- journed the meeting. Sunriver didn't mean riding ern show are in the making. The session was very edu- mountain bikes, d rinking The theme selected for the cational — especially to the wine in hot tubs and enjoying parade "East of the Cascades," real city commissioners. apres ski fun. is also the name of Brogan's It meant changing sheets book, which has been the best and cleaning toilets for $3.35 25 YEARS AGO seller in Oregon for more than an hour then heading home three months and is now in For the week ending to sleep in a tent with her two its second edition with a third May 10, 1989 young children. edition apparently in the near

future. Romine said

them together. Brinkley

ty known for its pursuit of active pastimes. Nielsen found

was that offered for the first

loss 51,500

come close, despite the circumstances that brought

"When poverty moved outof the inner cities it didn't just

director of the Central Oregon "We call it 'poverty with a Community Action Agency But according to an A .C. Network (COCAAN), knows view,'" Lynch said. "Welfare Nielsen Media Research that the number of Central Or- and poverty are like race and study, Bend is — hold onto your cycling helmets — the VCR capital of the 48 contiguous states.

have VCRs, compared with a "Miss Mayor" banged her national average of 64.6 perwas a shirt from the S & N Mens shop. Walter received gavel and there was order cent. Only two cities in Alaska a car wash job from the Bend once more. — Anchorage and Fairbanks Garage Co. for bringing in City Manager Hal Puddy — topped Bend, with 84.6 and the first ru n o f t h e g ame. grinned. Mayor Paul Reyn- 82.2 percent VCR ownership, Decker's double earned him olds chuckled. City Com- respectively. a shirt, offered by Cashman's. missioner Charles Cleveland The statistics aren't surprisBurton won a gallon of ice re-positioned himself in his ing to Bob Wenger, general cream by virtue of receiving seat. manager for the Andersch apthe first walk of the game. The The three had been chat- pliance and furniture store. "As m uch a s t h e r e i s ice cream was from the Me- ting in the back of the comdo-Land Dairy. mission room at city hall to do during the day, like Clarry received an unsched- while students of Bend Junior cross-country and d ownhill uled prize by getting a safe High School were conducting skiing, people are too tired bunt. This prize consisted of a mock commission meet- to do a whole lot at night," two free passes to the Capitol, ing when acting mayor Nora he said. But beyond that, the offered by B.A. Stover. Wayman restored order. main reason for the large proThe only prize not awarded The occasion was Kiwanis portion of "videots" in Bend is

Five pearlsfriedin oyster;

fire, said they've all be-

the loss of his son with others experiencing the same thing has been a great help over the last 20 years. "We kind of belong to

egonians living in tents, cars and campers is escalating and may soon be larger than the number with designer sunglasses and state-of-the-art ski equipment.

ing. Hiking. Alpine and Nor-

and Marv K elso, whose son, Jon, was killed in the

"This is where poor people live now, and this is where they are going to live," said Alan Berube, an author of the Brookings Institution study.

boom, that evaporated."

expected to give the cue to

killed in 1994. Brinkley

lartraveL

number of poor in San Ber-

selected for the parade is

a reunion of sorts for the families of th e H otshots

came here legallydecades ago and had a strong foothold in the American economya job, a house, cars and regu-

Inland Empire, as the sprawl-

Yesterday

season, double pass to Capitol theater.

some way. "Every fire camp is like a high school reunion," he said. The run also serves as

than a basic education, mak-

usually on mornings too cold A woman browses the clothing at the "Victoria's Closet" clothing giveaway at Victoria Elementary to sell icy treats, she imagines School in San Bernadino, Calif., in November. The suburbs east of Los Angeles were once a magnet what it would be like to stand for restless newcomers with big dreams, but jobs never really followed. Today, poverty is growing on an exit ramp herself. faster in suburban areas like this than in cities or rural areas. "Everyone here knows they

run, T-bone steak, Superior cafe; every home run of the

nected to every death in

nardino and Riverside coun-

room apartment. Sometimes,

t h e t h e me

CouchPotatoes in Paradise Fishing. Hunting. Canoe-

The experience of Susan

(not her real name) in Central Oregon is miles away from

I '

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I

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• • s

s

ll

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I

Pic a r d

those families might not have been poorthey were just chasing the middle-class dream. Then, boom,

ties nearly doubled over the past decade. Many would-be workers lack office skills or more

be able to pay the $800 monthly rent for her family's three-bed-

Ken

spent 20 years as a wildland f i r efighter, s erving on a crew with Levi Brinkley not long before the South Canyon Fire. Wildland firefighters are a small club, Picard said, and nearly everyone who's

— Alan Berube, Brookings Institution

some assurance that she will

arettes, Shellhart's; first home

at it today in Idaho. "I think it's the adrenaline; I think t h at's why

out of the inner cities it didn'tjust go next door, it went 30 miles away. But at the time

MORENO VALLEY, Calif.

and a pint of sherbet from Bend Drug Co.; most assists, $5 in sports merchandise from the Childs Hardware store; first home run, carton of cig-

her three other sons' passion for f ighting forest fires, two of whom are still

"When poverty moved

New York Times News Service

Here are Hawkins' awards: first put out, quart of ice cream

death did not extinguish

I

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• •

OregonCommunityCU.org 541.382.1778

800. 365.1111

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

Not Credit Unlen Guaranteed

May LeseValue


B6 T H E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MAY 11, 2014

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

I

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i

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I

TODAY

iI

TONIGHT

HIGH ~ I f '

64'

ALMANAC

PRECIPITATION

24 hours through 5 p.m.yesterday 0.01 " 0.78"in 1980 Record o o Month to date (normal) 0.0 6 (0.25 ) Year to date(normal) 3.89 " (4.38") Barometric pressure at 4 p.m. 30 . 1 2" Today 5:44 a.m. 8:20 p.m. 5:1 6 p.m. 3:5 9 a.m. Last

mostly sunnyand warmer today.Clear to Lincoln partly cloudy tonight. 63/43

First

70/

46

Mostly sunnyandvery warm

Partly sunnyandvery warm

~

66/32

pray

n

7/ 4 0

68/32

61/30

aU 1/30

• John

oay

• P a lina 6

' Se d Brothers Su iVera 64/31 • 64 / Ham on 0 e La Pine Grove Oakridge

2 p.m. 4 p.m.

~ 7~ N 5

The highertheAccuWaalhar.rxrm OVIn dex number, the greatertheneedfor eyeandskin protecgon.0-2 Lcw, 35 Moderate; 6-7High;8-10 VeryHigh; 11+ Exlreme.

POLLEN COUNT Wee d s A b sent

Source: OregonAllargyAssociatas 541-683-1577

WATER REPORT As of 7 a.m.yesterday

Bandon

In inches as of 5 p.m.yesterday

Source: OnThaSnnw.cnm

• Fort Rock Cresce t • 62/31

tario

2/3 1

44

Valea 69/44

• Silver Lake

Beaver Marsh 62/31

Gra a

Medfo d

Bro ings

62/31

• Chiloquin

76/4

Yesterday Today Monday

untura • Burns J66/37

Chr i stmas alley

65/33

Jordan V aey

Frenchglen

62/31

60/38

63/34

• Burns Jun tion • 63/35

• Paisley

'64/33

44 Klamath • Ashl nd • FaN$

Nyssa es/ 4 3

Riley 61/32 61/32

62/31

Roseburg 74/46

64/ Gold ach 67/

Rorne 64/38

Mcoermi

• Lakeview 60/32

61/34

Yesterday Today Monday

city

H i/Lo/Prac. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Ln/W C i t y Hi/Ln/Prac. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Aafuria 59/44/0.37 63/45/pc69/48/pc La Grande 55/37/0.05 63/33/pc 71/35/s Baker City 52/33/0. 13 61/30/pc 68/32/s La Pine 47/31/0.14 63/31/pc 71/36/a ernnkinga 58/46/0.19 68/47/pc 68/49/pc M a dfnrd 6 1/46 /0.08 75/44/pc 83/51/s eums 50/33/0.04 61/32/s 67/36/s Ne wport 55/4 8 /0.08 59/43/pc 66/46/pc Eugene 61/43/0.28 70/40/pc76/43/pc NorthBend 57/48/0.25 61/46/pc 64/47/pc Klamafh Falls 52/34/0.0265/33/a 72/38/s Ontario 59/41/0.04 69/44/a 72/42/pc Lakaview 46/34/0.02 60/32/s 66/37/s Pe ndleton 61/ 4 0/0.00 67/41/pc 73/45/s

city Portland Prinavilla Redmond Roaaburg Salem Sisters The Oallea

Yesterday Today Monday Hi/Lo/Prac. Hi/Ln/W Hi/Lo/W 62/4 7/0.0570/50/pc80/52/ pc 49/ 3 7/0.0668/32/pc 71/37/a

53/ 33/0.0266/32/pc 73/37/s 61 / 46/0.35 74/46/pc 82/50/ pc 63/45/0.28 70/44/pc 79/46/pc 51/33/0.07 65/32/pc73/37/ a 6 6 / 43/0.07 74/41/pc 82/46/s

Weathar(W):a-aunny, pc-partly cloudy,c-clnudy, sh-shnwers, t-thundaratnrms, r-rain, af-annwflurries, an-snnw i-ica, Tr-fraca,Yesterdaydata aanf 5 p.m. yesterday

NATIONAL WEATHER ~ fgs ~os ~ o s

o Yxxgx

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T-storms

~ f o s ~ 208 ~ aos ~40s ~50s ~608 ~708 ~aos ~gos ~toos ~ff os cal ry

NATIONAL

Ca p acity EXTREMES 97% YESTERDAY(for the 91'yo 48 contiguousstates) 87% National high: 101 Ochoco Reservoir 34892 79% at Dryden, TX Prinevige 149178 I 00% National low: 23 River flow Sta t io n Cu. f t .lsec. at Truckee, CA Deschutes R.below CranePrairie 300 Precipitation: 2.19" Deschutes R.below Wickiup 548 at Fort Knox, KY Deschutes R.below Bend 101 Deschutes R. atBenhamFalls 1670 Little Deschutes near LaPine 222 Crescent Ck. belowCrescent Lake 57 Crooked R.above Prineville Res. 214 Anchorag Crooked R.below Prineville Res. 175 85/4 Crooked R.nearTerrebonne 76 Ochoco Ck.below OchocoRes. 0

Ski resort New snow Base 8 10 6 -158 Mt. Bachelor M t. Hood Meadows 9 117-1 3 1 1 2 85- 1 6 5 Timberline Lodge Aspen I Snowmass, CO 0 0-0 0-0 Park City Mountain, UT 0

6

/43

68/4

Reservoir Acr e feet C rane Prairie 539 0 1 Wickiup 181459 Crescent Lake 7 5 6 69

SKI REPORT

71/42

59 /32

'Baker C

57/28

• Prineville

• Eugene

62l45

Granitea

• 0/34 • Mitch U 65/31

cify

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Very warm with sunshine and patchy clouds

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Hi/Lo/Prac. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W 97/65/0.00 93/68/I 76/53/I 69/63/0.00 78/58/pc 83/62/pc 81/62/0.05 74/47/s 80/57/c 81/47/0.00 76/41/pc 63/41/pc 65/46/0.00 65/46/a 65/47/s 76/65/0.02 84/66/pc 87/66/pc

Abilene Akron Albany Albuquerque Anchorage Atlanta Atlantic City 77/56/0.07 Austin 90/52/0.00 Baltimore 80/62/0.01 Billings 56/43/0.01 Birmingham 79/66/0.03 Bismarck 55/35/0.02 Boise 56/37/0.05 Boston 80/58/0.34 Bridgeport, CT 79/53/0.02 Buffalo 60/53/0.06 Burlington, VT 80/62/0.26 Caribou, ME 69/45/0.20 Charleston, SC 87n1 /0.00 Charlotte 82/63/0.52 Chattanooga 79/63/0.13 Cheyenne 60/37/0.04 Chicago 77/47/0.00 Cincinnati 74/62/0.20 Cleveland 70/61/0.15 ColoradoSprings 72/39/0.00 Columbia, MO 83/51/0.00 Columbia, SC 89n2/0.04 Columbus,GA 79/66/0.17 Columbus,OH 68/63/1.03 Concord, NH 79/47/0.01 Corpus Christi 85/65/0.91 Dallas 89/65/0.00 Dayton 73/61/0.17 Denver 69/42/0.01 Oas Moines 81/52/0.14 Detroit 74/54/Tr Duluth 68/36/0.00 El Paso 90/59/0.00 Fairbanks 64/35/0.00 Fargo 69/35/Tr Flagstaff 65/34/0.00 Grand Rapids 67/46/0.00 Greeneay 71/46/0.00 Greensboro 83/63/0.29 Harrisburg 79/60/0.29 Harffurd, CT 83/59/0.39 Helena 56/33/Tr Honolulu 86/72/0.03 Houston 87/63/0.00 Huntsville 82/64/0.00 Indianapolis 77/57/0.00 Jackson, MS 86/63/0.10 Jacksonville 87/68/0.00

87/65/pc

56/36/pc 69/46/pc 78/53/pc

75/60/pc 72/53/pc 77/59/I

78/61/c 70/56/I

78/62/I 73/53/I

88/66/I

89/63/s 88/65/pc 36/26/sn

77/52/I 92/64/s 91/66/I 86/65/pc 80/50/c

86/69/pc 79/55/I 86/64/pc 39/29/r 42/28/sn 76/61/r 65/45/I 78/60/pc 81/64/I 61/43/c 51/37/r 89/61/s 77/53/s 71/43/s 75/46/s 62/42/c 54/38/r 53/35/s 57/36/s 87/65/s 87/61/pc 83/57/pc 61/37/pc 83/71/sh 86/68/I 87/64/pc

86/65/c 87/68/I 87/65/pc

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76/52/I

87n1/pc 87/69/pc 87/77/pc 68/58/I 73/54/I 72/53/c 59/44/r 84/67/pc 87/66/pc 84n1/pc 85/70/pc 78/64/a 82/66/pc 80/59/s 84/65/pc 80/63/s 85/66/pc 92/65/pc 70/45/I 72/52/I 55/39/pc 89/68/pc 89/70/pc 89/68/s 94nO/s 85/66/c 84/57/I 80/62/a 88/66/pc 86/65/s 89/63/s 80/59/pc 87/64/pc 70/45/pc 73/46/pc 78/53/pc 78/56/pc 87/65/s 88/65/s 50/32/r 50/34/pc 67/43/a 74/49/s 85/62/a 89/66/a 70/50/pc 78/57/sh 83/50/s 88/54/s 88n2/pc 85/59/I 52/40/pc 62/41/pc 90//5/pc 85/62/I 77/60/pc 86/61/s 72/54/a 77/55/s 80/54/a 86/58/a 69/34/pc 55/36/pc 87/68/sh 87/66/pc 69/48/pc 74/50/pc 64/44/r 50/38/r 63/42/pc 69/46/s

67/46/0.00 70/41/Tr 84/63/0.12 83/66/1.34 83/57/0.35 84/56/0.55

ssn2/O.of

89/55/0.00 85/55/Tr 90/71/0.00 91/68/0.00 78/51/0.00 84/62/0.02 94/65/0.00 Pittsburgh 69/65/0.33 Portland, ME 74/47/0.24 Providence 79/55/0.01 Raleigh 86/65/Tr Rapid City 66/40/0.08 Rann 57/43/0.01 Richmond 83/69/0.25 Rochester, NY 71/60/0.02 Sacramento 76/46/0.00 SI. Louis 84/59/0.00 Salt Lake City 58/44/Tr San Antonio 92/62/0.00 San Diego 69/62/0.00 San Francisco 67/52/0.00 San Jose 69/51/0.00 Santa re 76/43/0.00 Savannah 87n2/0.00 Seattle 60/45/0.03 Sioux Falls 78/41/Tr Spokane 55/38/0.00 Springfield, MO 84/55/0.00 Tampa 87n2/0.00 Tucson 93/61/0.00 Tulsa 90/62/Tr W ashingt on,OC 78/67/0.16 Wichita 93/59/0.03 Yakima 69/39/0.00 Yuma 93/68/0.00

85/66/pc 82/63/pc 35/26/sn

Amsterdam Athens

74/62/I

Omaha Orlando Palm Springs Paoria Philadelphia Phoenix

r orunto 0 uffalo

82/63/pc 86/65/pc 70/48/I 55/38/pc 87n1/pc 83/65/I 83/60/a 89/63/s 85/67/pc 87/67/pc

OklahomaCity

80/60/I

85/65/a 80/56/s 78/47/s 53/31/pc 85/72/ah 88/73/pc 84/66/pc 80/64/pc 87/67/pc 87/65/pc

79/62/pc 80/64/I 76/64/a 81/66/s

sTns/o.oo 88n6/pc

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

75/54/s

73/49/c 58/31/pc

69/48/0.00 87/64/0.00 75/61/0.92 86/55/0.00 82/65/0.00 72/58/0.00 75/64/1.58 74/41/0.01 85/64/0.00

Litiia Rock Lus Angeles Louisville Madison, Wl Memphis Miami

89/64/s 54/37/pc

70/45/a 62/38/c 87/68/sh 86/63/pc 84/64/pc 33/26/sn 78/62/c 81/64/pc 78/59/pc 41/26/r 86/68/pc 88/66/pc 84/66/pc 82/63/pc 74/40/s 86/74/pc 89/73/pc 80/62/pc

Hi/Lo/Prac. Hi/Lo/W HiRo/W 67/42/0.02 62/41/ah 67/47/ah 84/51/Tr 82/63/I 67/46/I

Juneau Kansas City Lansing Las Vagas Lexington Lincoln

75/68/pc 90/73/pc 87/59/I

82/60/a 52/32/pc 84/66/pc 54/35/pc 66/45/a 76/56/pc

Yesterday Today Monday

City

72/57/s

59/48/1.19 55/50/ah 56/45/sh xxxv anafnn 75/55/0.00 78/61/pc 80/64/pc • ea/45 . O " 5O/3 " . " . » ' ~~ ~ 8 Auckland 64/52/0.00 68/50/s 64/50/pc ia ~ i i i d i ~ i York ggng/o'.oo ggn5/s 102/76/s Baghdad 8%4 Bangkok 97/79/0.16 96/81/I 94/80/I o oprnaua i 'ex uadelphla eeijing 69/56/0.55 61/51/r 88/59/s X'e nl mb 2 Beirut 79/63/0.00 72/59/s 70/60/s an nciacn 72/54 52/48 '< <+++ood IL Berlin 63/47/0.03 61/48/sh 59/45/sh Ingfnn 'J% ~q + i 4 8 Bogota 64/54/0.08 63/49/I 65/50/r '~~~o+ o'o ' ~ ( i Ta/84 +++ >','~ ifanaa cny.ek nu Budapest 70/50/0.00 71/50/r 66/47/sh 8$63 Buenos Ai r es 70/51/0.00 66/54/sh 68/50/sh ii Charlu Loa An laa Cabn San Lucas 86/63/0.00 88/63/s 89/64/s ;kk x w w vfn/a7. 0 • cairn 86/66/0.00 82/62/a 82/62/s Phnun x \ + + '• AII Ia Albuque ue Iiu i nma C • Calgary 50/36/0.12 51/32/pc 61/34/pc • Sa/SS n 0 76/41 Cancun 88n9/0.00 87/76/pc ssns/s sa : W n • Oalla Juneau El Paa Dublin 55/48/0.11 58/45/sh 57/45/sh x % % o SS/73 Edinburgh 54/47/0.11 56/45/ah 54/41/sh 62/41 Geneva 70/46/0.03 58/45/r 59/45/sh lando Harare ' 77/52/0.00 78/51/pc 78/48/s ana 84/71Orlaana k Hong Kong 86/77/1.81 87/79/I 88/80/I Chihuahua O ~.f Istanbul 57/55/0.42 67/57/c 73/61/s 89/51 Miami Jerusalem 71/53/0.04 70/54/s 67/53/s Monfer ey SS/7 (I 97no Johannesburg 71/48/0.00 68/44/s 66/44/s Lima 74/63/0.00 74/62/pc 76/62/pc Lisbon 75/57/0.00 74/55/pc 72/55/pc Shown are today's noonpositions of weather systemsand precipitation. Temperature bandsare highs for the day. London 63/52/0.47 58/45/sh 60/45/sh Rain S h owers S now F l urries Ice Warm Front Sta t ionary Front Madrid Cold Front 88/59/0.00 82/55/pc 81/50/pc Manila 95/81/0.01 95/80/pc 96/79/pc anj w x N x

iktdi

4

r

Yesterday

Meac am Losti ne 57/2 62/33 Enterprlse

• 67/ 1

74/41 Govea nt • u pi Cam 70 61/

Floren e

lington 72/36 • W co7 l39 dl t,

he Oaa

CampSer an Red

U

72/44

61/42

l41

a

2/45

62/46

6: 0 4 a.m. 5 : 0 6 p.m.

UV INDEX TODAY

G rasses T r ees Moderate Moderate

9/49

Sale

Yach

OREGON EXTREMES Co 6 YESTERDAY High: 67'

5 N(~ 7

andy•

Mc innvia

59/43

M ay14 May21 M ay28 J u n a at Hermiston Low: 32' THE PLANETS at Bend T he Planets Ris e Set Mercury 6:26 a.m. 9: 5 5 p.m. Venus 4:14 a.m. 4: 3 9 p.m. 0 ' Mars 4:34 p.m. 4 : 1 9 a.m. Jupiter 9:23 a.m. 1 2:42 a.m.

10 a.m. Noon

81

THU RSDAY

TRAVEL WEATHER

New

8:01 p.m. 4:19 a.m.

70/4

Newpo

~i.

Saturn Uranus

WED NESDAY

4 0'

~r~

Mostly sunny

Partly cloudy

Portland

Tdlamo •

CENTRAL:Partly to

WEST: Amixture of Mon. 5: 4 3 a.m. clouds andsunshine 8: 2 1 p.m. and warmer today. 6:2 1 p.m. Partly cloudy tonight. 4:3 1 a.m.

MOONPHASES

Full

36'

Shown is today's weather.Temperatures are today's highs andtonight's lows. Umatiaa Hood 73/37 RiVer Rufus • ermiston

ria

EAST:Partly to mostly TEMPERATURE sunny andwarmer Seasid Yesterday Normal Record today. Mostly clear 64/44 50 63 89' i n 1924 tonight .Mostlysunny Cannon 32' 35' 17'in 1953 tomorrow. 62/44

Sunrise Sunset Moonrise Moonset

'r vw

TUESDAY ' ' 78'

OREGON WEATHER

Bend through 5 p.m.yesterday

SUN ANDMOON

3 1'

~

Partly sunnyandwarmer

I

LOW

MONDAY ' ' 71'

85/69/pc 77/50/I

88n2/pc 90/71/pc 85/58/a 83/59/a 88/67/pc 68/48/I 84/63/s 89/67/s 91/57/I 61/43/pc 72/40/a 78/46/a 88/64/s 92/68/s

I

Mecca Mexico City

104/82/0.00 104/78/a 103/76/a 78/57/0.10 78/55/I 78/55/I Montreal 73/59/0.09 68/48/pc 68/48/pc Moscow 66/45/0.10 64/49/ah 70/54/pc Nairobi 79/62/0.00 80/61/c 80/61/pc Nassau 86n5/0'.00 86/77/s 86/78/pc New Delhi 102/81/0.26 100n8/pc 100/TTII Osaka 73/52/0.00 73/53/pc 70/57/r Oslo 54/32/0.03 58/45/r 59/43/r Ottawa 73/59/0.14 72/47/pc 68/48/c Paris 63/52/0.18 60/44/ah 61/45/sh Riu da Janeiro 79/68/0.39 75/65/pc 77/64/s Rome 70/54/0.00 71/59/pc 73/59/pc Santiago 59/51/0.00 70/46/pc 70/48/pc Sau Paulo 68/57/0.00 66/54/pc 73/55/s Sappnro 65/47/0.00 73/53/a 70/52/r Seoul 79/50/0.00 74/54/r 70/52/pc Shanghai 70/61/0.37 72/62/r 80/62/pc Singapore 91/82/0.07 gongn 88/79/I Stockholm 48/36/0.20 55/39/r 57/39/r Sydney 75/54/0.18 72/55/pc 70/57/ah Taipei 82/73/0.00 88/77/I 88/75/r Tel Aviv 81/58/0.00 75/61/a 73/60/r Tokyo 75/55/0.00 75/61/pc 70/63/c Toronto 68/59/0.00 68/50/pc 73/54/I Vancouver 58/48/0.02 63/48/pc 68/50/c Vienna 72/55/0.02 62/49/r 64/49/sh Warsaw 59/54/0.01 62/49/r 62/44/sh

MAY ELECTION The May 20 election will serve statewide offices. Local races and measures will also be onthe

of $1.18 per $1,000 in assessed property value from the city's permanent tax rate of $2.80 per $1,000.

The averageannual tax rate for the 30-year bond isestimated at50.9 cents per $1,000 ofassessedvalue.

ballot.

CROOKCOUNTY

• Circuit Judge Daniel Ahern and Circuit Judge GaryLBBWiliams are running unopposed for

aS a Primary fOr a Variety Of

• The commission seatheld bySeth • District Attorney Patrick Flaherty Crawford is upfor election. Crawford has filed to runagain andfaces is seeking re-election, and Bend a Republican primary challenge attorney John Hummel hasalso filed to run for the position as well. from Prineville City Councilor Jack Seley. •CommissionseatsheldbyTony • Michael Shankhasfiled as awriteDBBoneandTammy Baneyare up for election. DBBone, aRepublican, in candidate for theDemocratic primary race for thecommission seat has filed to run againandfaces a currently held byCrawford. primary challenge from Richard • The county assessor positionis Esterman. Jodie Barram, nowa Bend city councilor, has filed asthe on the ballot. Democratic candidate. • A measure to makenonpartisan the positions of CrookCounty • Circuit Judge Barbara Haslinger Judgeandcountycommissioners has announcedshe'll retire. Her will also be onthe ballot. seat on the benchwill be upfor election. RandyMiller andThomas JEFFERSON COUNTY Spear arevying for the position. • Commission seats held by Mike • Circuit Judge StephenForte is Up Ahern andJohn Hatfield are Up for re-election. for election. Ahern isseeking • The county assessor position is re-Blection andfaces a challenge on the ballot. fromFloydPaye;Tom Brown,Mae • A five-year local option fire levy Huston andMikeThroop havefiled would tax property owners 20 for the otherseat. • Lake ChinookFire 8 Rescueis procents per $1,000 in assessed property value. Thefire departposing a$660,000 general obligament currently receives acut tion bond tobuild anewfire station.

DESCHUTESCOUNTY

PREMIUM HEARING AIDS

CROOK/JEFFERSON

TB-BIBction.

VOTING INFORMATION • If you haven't yot received a votBrs' guide in themail, you canview it online or request one bemailed to you. • The Web version is at sos.oregon.goV/Voting. • For a physical copy to be mailed, call your county clerk or the Secretary of State's elections office in Salem. Deschutes.........................541-388-6546 Crook................................. 541-447-6553 Jefferson...........................541-475-4451 Salem .................................503-986-1518

• The deadline for new voters to register or changepolitical party affiliation for the Mayprimary has passed. READ OURSTORIES • Coverage leading up to the election is online at bendbulletin.Com/eleCtionS

BALLOT DROPSITES

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$949;.;, $949 REBATEI S1898 due at time of purchaseBuy OnelGet One Rebate eligible on Grey Instruments Only

o ooo oo

Beige (pfctured) & Brown Instruments eligible for a $699 rebate/uet

All Hearing Aids Include FREE: Hearing Test, 3 Year Repair Warranty, 1 Year Loss & Damage Coverage, Start-Up Accessories and ln-Oflice Adjustments Rebate processed 30 days after invoicing. Offers valid through May 37, 2074 or while supplies last.

drop box; openuntil 8 p.m. Election Day • Deschutes Service Center (on parkway side of building), 1300 N.W. Wall St.; 24/7 droPbox; oPen until 8 p.m. Election Day • Deschutes County Clerk's Office

tion Day • Sisters City Hall, 520 E.Cascade Ave., Sisters; normal businessdays 8 a.m.-5 p.m.; open 8a.m.-8 p.m. Election Day • Sunriver Public Library, 56855 Venture Lane,Sunriver; 8 a.m.-5 p.m. May16; 8a.m.-6 p.m. May19; open8a.m.-8p.m.ElectionDay • Terrebonne Sheriff's Substation,815411th St., Terrebonne;May 16and May19, 8a.m.-1 p.m.and 2 p.m.-5 p.m.; open 8a.m.-8 p.m. Election Day

1300 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 8 a.m.-5

CROOKCOUNTY

BEND • Wall Street and Lafayette parking lot; Niay16 and May19, 8a.m.-6 p.m.; open7a.m.-8 p.m.Election Day • Deschutes County RoadDepartment, 61150 S.E. 27th St., 24/7

p.m.; open7a.m.-8 p.m.Election Day ELSEWHEREINDESCHUTES

COUNTY • La Pine Public Library, 164251st St., La Pine; opening May16, 24 hours; open until 8 p.m. Election Day • Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave., Redmond; 24 hours; open until 8 p.m. Elec-

All sites openMondaythrough Friday until May 20. • Crook County Clerk's Office, 300 N.E. Third St., Room 23, Prineville; 8a.m.5p.m.;openuntil8p.m. Election Day • Crook County Courthouse Drive-up, 300 N.E.Third St., rear entrance, Prineville; 24 hours; open until 8 p.m. Election Day • Powell Butte Elementary School,

13650 S.W.Highway126, Powell Butte; openduring school hours; open until 8 p.m.Election Day • Crook County Library, 175 N.W. Meadow LakesDrive, Prineville; open during library hours; open until 8 p.m. Election Day • Post General Store, 28550 S.E. Paulina Highway,Post; openduring store hours; openuntil 8 p.m. Election Day • Crook County Treasurer's Office, 200 N.E.SecondSt., Suite100, Prineville; openduring office hours; open until 8 p.m.Election Day

JEFFERSON COUNTY All drop boxesareopen24 hours. • Culver City Hall, 200 W.First St., Culver • Metolius City Hall, 636 Jefferson St., MetoliuS

• Crooked River Ranch,Administration area • Warm Springs, 2112Wasco St. • Jefferson County Clerk's Office, 66 S.E. DSt., Madras

Find It All Online bendbulletin.com

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4

• A •

4 •

4

' •

4

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Ameriea Hears HEARINO AIDS Helping Peryple Hear Better

5 41-213-2 2 9 4 Monday through Friday 9:00 am to 6:00 pm Saturday by appointment 547 NE Bellevue Drive Suite ¹10 5 B e nd, Oregon

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IN THE BACK ADVICE Ee ENTERTAINMENT W Milestones, C2 Travel, C3-5 Puzzles, C6 THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MAY 11, 2014

O www.bendbulletin.com/community

SPOTLIGHT

5-coursedinner features localfood

[3 i

Central Oregon Locavore is sponsoring a Meet Your Farmer Dinner at Elevation Restaurant from 6 to 8 p.m. Thursday. Thedinner includes locally sourced items made into agourmet meal. GoodEarth Farms of Bendwill make a presentation during the event. Tickets cost $40 per person for a five-course meal. Elevation, which is at The CascadeCulinary

u

t

'

+

n'

rAR Iss tr As

Institute, is located at

2555 N.W.CampusVillage Way inBend. Contact: 541-633-

I

0674 or info@central oregonlocavore.org.

r+

Walk/bike award deadline extended The DeschutesCounty Bicycle andPedestrian Committee hasextended the nomination period for its annual BigChainring award to May29. The annualprizegoes to individuals, businesses and agenciesfor improving bicycling andwalking conditions in Deschutes County, encouraging children oradults to walk and ride their bikesand making DeschutesCounty communities healthier and happier. Nomination categories include public agency, nonprofitorganization, individual, special project, commercial business, advocacy/group, lifetime achievement award, andthePeter Hanson memorial award. Awards will be presented during a Deschutes County Commission meeting June23. Nomination forms are available atwww. deschutes.org/BPAC. Submit nominationsand a brief description of the nominee' saccomplishments to CynthiaSmidt, DeschutesCounty Planning,117 N.W.Lafayette Ave., Bend, OR 97701 or Cynthia.Smidt©deschutes.org. Contact: www.des chutes.org/BPACor cynthias©deschutes.org.

Photos by Barb Gonzalez/ For The Bulletin

for pedestrian-only use during evening hours. Music clubs, restaurants and bars line the fabled thoroughfare, and booze flows long into the night.

NORTHWESTTRAVEL

ROAD TRIP! PART 2 Read Part I online at bendbelletin.cem/trevel ise, aho Bl foot, Idaho Gill

RapidCity,S. J kson o.

Omaha, Col

art2: KansasCity, Mo to Key est, Fla

,

.

Kans City, o.

Clarksdal, Miss. Vicksborg, iss.

Next week: What's new in Portland

,e Talla ssee,F rlando, Fla.

ew r

Miami ey West, Fla. Greg Cross/The Bulletin

's

A A full-grown alligator wallows in a

New Orleans bayou preserve.

By John Gottberg AndersoneFor The Bulletin

e second half of my 4,500-mile, cross-country drive with photographer Barb

Having agreed to deliver her son's 2006 Toyota Camry to him in his new residence of

Orlando, Fla., we set out from Bend on April 1. Within 10 days we had made it as far as Kansas City, Mo., traveling more than 2,000 miles across the Rocky Mountains and Great Plains on

Fort Lauderdale on April 29.

En route, we had our senses assaulted by the American

Gonzalez was markedly different from the first leg. interstate highways and country

the entertainment capital — best

South — our eyes, our ears and our taste buds. Winding through the Ozark hill country

roads. That part of our travel

known as the home of the Walt

to the lower Mississippi Delta,

was documentedin thesepages a week ago.

Disney World theme parkson April 18. After a stay of five nights, we proceeded to Miami and Key West, Fla., the farthest

we spent nearly a week in the cradleofAmerican blues and jazz music, venturing from El-

traveled via Memphis and New

point to which we could drive in the mainland United States. We

sion to the Dixieland clubs of New Orleans.

Orleans to Orlando, arriving in

flewbackto Central Oregon from

We broke the second section of

the journey into two parts. Leaving Kansas City on April 11, we

vis Presley's Graceland manSeeSouth/C4

A WILDLIFE TRACKER'S TALE

atc in woves, ut earnin a outourseves • David Moskowitztalks canids,booksandgoing onthetrail of OR-7 By David Jasper

— From staff reports

The Bulletin

Photographer and wildlife

Correction In the announcement "Marriage: Fleischer — Cantrell," which appeared Sunday,May4, on PageC2,thegroom's high school city was incorrectly identified. The groom attended Heritage High School in Littleton, Colo. Thecorrected announcement appears on PageC2. The Bulletin regrets the error.

i',,

A Throngs of partygoers pack Beale Street in downtownMemphis, Tenn., its central blocks barricaded

Baby showerfor Redmondkittens BrightSide Animal Center, located at1355 N.E. HemlockAve.in Redmond, will hold a baby showerThursdayto celebrate the kittens the shelter has receivedthis spring. Thecenter will serve cakeandpunch from 2 to 4p.m. andconduct tours of the nursery. Suggested gifts or donations are kitten milk replacer andbottles, Purina kitten chow in4-pound bags, Mainstays brand food scales, catcarriers, litter boxes, usedtowels, blankets andbeds,gift cards or cashdonations. Foster care training will take placefrom 4 to 5 p.m. for those interested in fostering kittens. Kittens will be placed infoster homesfor basic care until they areold enough to be adopted.Foster applications areavailable at the shelter. Contact: 541-9230882.

I

tracker David Moskowitz may not have danced with wolves for his 2013 book "Wolves in the Land of Salmon," but

he did see them up close as he documented the ways in

which they live, hunt and communicate. In 2013, Timber Press

published the book, which is loaded with photographs from about 16 months of tracking A wolf photographed by David Moskowitz, who tracked the canids

wolves from Northern California to central British Columbia

across the Northwest and beyond.

and from the Pacific coast to

Courtesy David Moskowitz

"My agenda for writing the

the Rockies. On Wednesday, Moskowitz will visit Paulina

boo kw as to provide some-

Springs Books in Sisters to thin g engaging and educapresent a slideshow and talk tio n al to help move forward a about wolves (see "If you go"). c onversation ... about wolves, "I'll share some stowild lands and conserries from my time in the vation in our societyfield and really try to not so much to push one open up a window into direction or another. the fascinating lives of ~ You won ' t hear me up '- on a pulpit sermonizing wolves and then tie that back again into how we Moskowitz about what's right or as humans interact with wrong." the landscape, and the parObse r v ing wolf packs gave allels between our lives and Mos k owitz a new way of looktheirs," he said. mg at human society. "The biggest insights that When Moskowitz speaks about wolves, he resists sound I had weren't so much about bites and black-and-white wolves but ... more about peo-

stances on the often polariz-

ing predators.

ple , " he said.

SeeWolves/C7


C2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MAY 11, 2014

M $+ESTON

Formsforengagementw,eddinga,nniversary orbirtltday announcements areavailableat TheBulletint,777SW ChandlerAve v Bendo,r by emailing milestones@bendbulletin.com. Forms and photos must be submitted within one month of the celebration. Contact: 541-383-0358.

ENGAGEMENTS

MARRIAGES

g +t etgs)

"yrmAfr

5 I' fh

Lara Hansen and Brian LeLacheur

Amanda Fleischer and Steve Cantrell

Hillary Roberts and Shawn Dunbar

Hansen—LeLaCheur

Fleischer — Cantrell

Roberts—Dunbar

nursing. She works as a registerednurse for St.Charles

Hillary Ro b e rt s and Shawn Dunbar, both of Bend, were married April 26 at Fun on the River in Bend. A recep-

Redmond.

tion was held at Aspen Hall on April 27. The bride is the daughter of Ken and Julie Roberts, of Bend. She is a 2005 gradu-

graduate of Brighton High

and received a massage therapy license from Central Oregon Community College in 2005. She works as a massage therapist.

Lara Hansen and Brian LeLaCheur, both of Redmond,

plan to marry June 21 in Redmond.

The future groom is the son

The future bride is t he of Debbie Johnson, of Tumdaughter of Linda Erickson, of alo. He attended Redmond Redmond, and Gary Hansen, High School and served for of Tumalo. She is a 2003 grad- more than 10 years in the U.S. uate of Redmond High School Army. He works as a farmer.

University. She works as a registered dietitian. The groom is the son of Marque and Vickie Cantrell,

A manda F l eischer, o f Bend, and Steve Cantrell, of Littleton, Colo., were married March 22 at Dillon Com-

of Littleton. He is a

2 005

graduate of Heritage High munity Church in Dillon, School in Littleton and has a Colo. A reception followed at bachelor' sdegree in forensic Silverthorne Pavilion.

science from Pennsylvania

Thebride is the daughter of State University. He works David and Deborah Fleischer, as a validation chemist. of Bend. She is a 2008 graduThe couple honeymooned ate of Bend High School and in Riviera Maya. receiveda master'sdegreein They will settle in Arvada, dietetics from Indiana State

Colo.

The groom is the son of Bill and Marylou Dunbar, of Brighton, Mich. He is a 2001 School and a 2005 graduate of Kettering University in

Flint, Mich., where he studied electrical engineering. ate of Mountain View High He works as an electrical enSchool and a 2009 graduate gineer for Ballard Fuel Cell of the University of Port- Systems. land, where

sh e s t u died

They will settle in Bend.

An interestingproposal:75%saywomencanask By Connie Cass

tradition that claimed women

"I think If she'd gotten down on one knee and

could propose only during a

asked me the question, I would have called for a timeout."

leap year. She found that the

The Associated Press

Steve Paska waited two

weeks for Washington's famously fickle cherry blossoms to emerge, then spent

Postcards, ads and — Steve Paska, who recently proposed to his girlfriend century. artides portrayed women who would propose as desperate,

two hours searching for the

perfect spot beneath the canopy of fluff. He lured his girlfriend there on the pretext

Molly King and Andrew

Co. Realtors. The future groom is the

Maphet, both of Bend, plan to

son of CJ and Julie Maphet,

marry May 18 in Sisters. The future bride is t he daughter of Cindy and the late Lonnie King, of Bend. She is a 2005 homeschool gradu-

of Grants Pass, and Kevin and Grants Pass High School and received a bachelor's degree in

of buying a painting of the blooms. Then he surprised her by dropping to one knee. She said "yes" so fast he forgot to pull out the ring. Go to anywedding celebration this nuptial season, whether in a ballroom or backyard or church basement, and it's a good bet you can trace the big day to a

ate and received a bachelor's

business from the University

similar start. If a man is mar-

Molly King and Andrew Maphet

King — Maphet

The Buccola Group at Hasson

Laurie Scott, of Austin, Texas. He is a 2006 graduate of

degree in liberal studies and of Oregon in 2010. He works business marketing from Ore- as an assistant manager at gon State University-Cascades Confluence Fly Shop and as in 2010. She works in market- a fly-fishing guide with Deep ing and public relations for Canyon Outfitters.

rying a woman, odds are that he proposed to her. That may seem obvious,

but consider this: Threefourths of Americans say it

would be fine for the woman to do the proposing, in theory. In practice, only about 5

yI J

s

Lauren Colton and Cody Fortune

Colton — Fortune

curriculum an d

i n s truction

aggressive and unattractive.

Related

the group has handled more • How (not) to announce awedding than 350 proposals around the to 899Facebookfriends,C7 country and abroad, nearly all by men. "I think it probaten down on one knee and bly takes a woman with a lot asked me the question," Pas- of guts to be able to do it," said ka said, "I would have called Pitts, who is newly engaged for a timeout." herself, to a man who did the In the survey, nearly half asking. "At least in my expeof single women who hope to rience with my girlfriends, get married someday say they women tend to be a little more would consider proposing. ready to get engaged and move But the traditional proposal forward than men are, so askhas survived radical chang- ing the questionbefore he asks es in U.S. marriages over might tend to backfire." the past half-century. People A woman who proposes are marrying older;brides also risks criticism for her are more likely to be already boldness, said Katherine Parsupporting themselves. It's kin, anassociate professor of become commonplace to live history at Monmouth Univertogether first, even to have sity in New Jersey. children before marriage. Parkin researched the folk Some men are proposing to men and women to women, Amuncr, Dishwasher

percent of those currently married say the woman proposed, and the figure is no higher among couples wed now that one-third of U.S. within the past 10 years. At- states allow gay marriage. titudes actually seem to be But the boy-asks-girl protrending the other way, an posal still reigns, updated to Associated Press-WE tv poll a public art form in Yorilirbe shows. videos that feature flashmobs Young adults are more or scavenger hunts or proposlikely than their elders to als while skydiving or swimconsider it " u n acceptable" ming with dolphins. "Destifor a woman to do the asking. nation" proposals are trendMore than one-third of those ing, too, for men who want a under age 30 disapprove. California beach or the Eiffel While Paska, 26, believes Tower as the setting. female proposals are OKThere are even "proposal after all, one of his sisters planners" who can help arproposed to her boyfriendrange flowers, musicians and he wanted to declare his love a videographer. Ellie Pitts, a and dedication the tradition- planner who works in Dalal way. "I think If she'd got- las for The Yes Girls, said

from Western Oregon University and will graduate in June.

Lauren Colton and Cody Fortune, both of Keizer, plan to marry July 26, in Bend.

The future groom is the son

of Oliver and Dixie Fortune, of The future bride is t he Canby. He is a 2008 graduate daughter of David and Sylvia of Canby High School and a Colton, of Bend. She is a 2009 2013 graduate of Western Orgraduate of Bend High School egon University with a bachand a 2013 graduate of West- elor's degree in interdisciplinern Oregon University with ary studies. He is currently a bachelor's degree in early completely his master's degree childhood and elementary ed- in teaching at Willamette Uniucation. She is currently com- versity and will graduate in pleting her master's degree in June.

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The leap year joke has faded, she said, but the stigma lingers. "I don't see much changing to challenge that notion, to

say a 'regular woman,' a 'good woman,' could propose," Parkin said.

Baxter Is a ha n dsome, 8 year old kitty looking for a home that will give him lots of love and attention. He isa social guy who loves getting snuggles and scratches from his humans but, since he was a stray, we do not know how he does with other cats or dogs. If Baxter will fit well into your life, come to the shelter and adopt this guy today! HUNIRNESOCIETVOF CENTRFIL OREGON/ SPCR e1170 S.E. t77th St. BEND

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If you would liketo receive forms to announce your engagement, wedding, or anniversary, plus helpful informationto plan theperfect Central Oregon wedding, pick up your Book of Love at The Bulletin (1777 SW Chandler Ave.,Bend)or from any of thesevalued advertisers: AAA Travel Awbrey GlenGolf Club Bend Metro Park & Recreation District The BendTrolley

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SUNDAY, MAY 11, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

C3

TRAVEL QRA

raveers et e sta in on iets

• My family (with teen- is the Heathrow Express. The • agers) is interested in rail service is reducing sera resort with water skiing vice from every 15 minutes to

By Jane L. Levere

for the late summer. We've

New York Times News Service

ruled out the Caribbean action. because of the heat and the Conceivably, you could visit

Melanie Melia, owner of a brokerage company in Glen

potential fo r

natural food manufacturers, is a vegan who has found many ways to stick to her diet while traveling for business. She relies on the Happy Cow app, which identifies vegetarianand vegan restaurants

A•

water sports, plus beautiful

diners' reviews. She also finds Yelp helpful.

Are there restrictions • on the size of con-

best way to go," she said. "I've hardly ever been to an Asian restaurant where I couldn't get

ter in her hotel room; she can

tI

'I

I

also find this at Starbucks.

UliSeit/New York Times News Service

Meianie Meiia is surrounded by healthful snack products in her storage room in Glen Cove, N.Y. Sheis

also vegan herself, relying onYelp and other apps to keep her on her diet when she travels.

while traveling. In fact, the

Tisch Center for Hospitality, Tourism and Sports Management at New York University, e stimated that a b out t w o -

thirds of the United States population regularly or periodically focused on special diets. He said almost 5 percent had a food allergy, about 20 percent had a food sensitivity, while 30 percent had consis-

"People's stress levels just continue to skyrocket.... People are working 24/7.' And business travelers have had to become more conscious of what they do when they travel. There's no more recovery period; they have to recover when they travel."

Susie Ellis, p resident of

Spafinder Wellness, a wellness industry media and marketing company, said she was "definitely seeing far more glu-

continue to s k yrocket, and this has a lot to do with tech-

family of three, Q •• Our including a 3-year-

JUNE20 22 I $19PPDO

The app iEatOut Gluten Free and Allergy

PIJP i 'Ish g-~,

Gluten

' Pe a nute

"soy

Q

Tree Nuts

~r

analyst for Atmosphere Research, saidfull-service and

luxury hotels were doing a "very good job" of catering to

professionals identify restau-

looking for a nice place to relaxforthe days in between. Suggestions? • Saratoga S p r ings, • N.Y., would be a good choice, although it's geared

a course that teaches them etary needs. Among these are about food allergies, how to Fairmont hotels, which intro- prepare and serve meals free duced their Lifestyle Cuisine of a guest's allergen, and how Plus menu three years ago, to handle an allergic reaction. provided on request to guests Over 80,000 staff members who have diabetes or a heart have completed the training, condition, or who prefer glu- Marriott says. ten-free, macrobiotic, raw, vegan, vegetarian, low-fat or What aboutplane food? low-carbohydrate dishes. Harteveldt s ai d a i r l i nes business travelers' special di-

needed to "do better responding to food trends." He crit-

FoodsPartnersto create dish- icized U.S. carriers in genes — offered worldwide on all eral, saying they focused on Westin menus, including those "shelf-stable items, high in sofor room service— featuring dium and fat," sold in economy foods with health-enhancing class on domestic flights. or life-lengthening benefits atCarriers considered more tributed to them, like avocados, proactive in catering to food spinach, honey, blueberries, preferences include Singawild salmon, walnuts and oats. pore Airlines, which generally Hyatt an d A n da z h otels offersa choice of 15 special worldwide offer a "create your meals to passengers in all own" room service menu that dasses of service,and Delta, lets guests choose a protein, which has 16 special meal cata side dish and a preferred egories available in first class preparation method. One way on some domestic flights and Marriott International address- in all classes of service onmost es its guests' dietary needs is international flights. Special through training: Since 2008, meals usually must be ordered it has offered chefs and serv- 24 hours before departure.

nine casinos,cashrebates, food credits. Approx $70 incashrebates/ foodcredits.

BOURBO NI BIIIEttRASRMR CRIIISE SEPIEMSER 5 13 I $3 599 PP CINCINNATI TOST, LOUIS, FREE Air; FREEPre-Night; FREEShore

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Excursions (Sublect to air availability)!

Adirondacks. The Great Sacandaga Lake wouldn't

11-DAY PANAMACANALCRUISE SEPIEMBER25-OCTOBER 11

For those avoiding gluten (a type of protein found in

be too far afield.

Stattlng at $2,39crPPDO.lndudes air, taxes, transfers, $50onboard credit percabin.

flying into HeathQ •• I'm row and am reading

~ BRA N SON, MO ~ CHRISTMAS CELEBRATION

people

language guides and glutenand allergy-free apps. There

necting flight out of Luton. I want to visit London but

is also an app, Gluten Free R estaurant Items, that i s a

wonder whether I should

fast-food diet guide for people

A

used without

tures gluten-free restaurants,

an Internet connection.

and the Dine Gluten Free app, which offers user-submitted

NOV 12 18 I $2299 PPDO

about a Tube strike. I have

favoriteannualevent! Stay attheLodgeofthe Orarkslocatedat 76Country MusicBlvd.Inaedibleentertainment:BuckTrent,Gay Cooper,MelTilis, ihe Presleys, Brett Family andso muchmore!Seeourwebsie for full details.

head straight to Luton.

• Heathrow to the city

The Doctor wil l s ee you n o w . Dr. Randy Visser will see you in the comfortand convenience of

bakeries and markets worldwide. She always travels with

your own home. Dr. Visser has

gluten-free foods with an ex-

been an internist in Redmond

tended shelf life, like hummus, gluten-free chips, protein bars

since 1999. His practlce is now a

housecall-based Internal Medicine

and oatmeal.

Harteveldt suggested that national A i r L i n e s b e gan full-service hotels might inoffering lactose-free and glu- corporate information on their ten-free coffee cream and guests' special dietary needs chocolate bars on all flights. in their reservations systems Depending on the length of or loyalty program databases. the flight, passengers also This could let them recomcan get special snacks, like mend special menu items at candy bars, yogurt or cakes, their restaurants when travthat meet their dietary needs. elers book a room, creating Alternative dairy and bread a "way to show that the hotel products also are being of- is responsive and cares for fered at the airline's airport guests' needs." "This could also keep guests lounges in Switzerland. The carrier recently was certified on the property," he said, as an "allergy-friendly" airline "something they might otherby the European Center for wise not do." Allergy Research Foundation.

Find YourDream Home In Real Estate e • TheBulletin

practice. Enjoy the personalized attention of up to a 1 hour regular patient visit without the travel and wait time. R

R

Practice beyrrar aane 1, 2014 •

H

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. R

Only tu/cinir 200 patien~ Please email Dr. Visser for more information at:

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ZQ5ll8LX Answer:

SOLUTION To TODAY'SLAT CROSSWORD A S P

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F A T S T SH E A T R S T P A P I E R C A L L O T ME T E O P A R T S E L I D E R E P S UPS S

S HU T T E S P I E D E DOU B L UGL I S LA T K E N S

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A R M X O S IN G S A C L A F R I GC L O C R A I S E

S P R IG A R H C O U N T P L A Y G O N G O S A T L E S U D M E R M E A N O EB L O W D O O R A N N E L Y E S

S E A S A S C O H R I T E S R

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B IA T E R U R F U M P L O E S NA T G N E C O L S L A M E T A P A S S C A D S

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N A R S E N A E I I N G A V A Y W I S A M T C H E A O D X U S O R A D N G L I EM O S A N

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GATHER E N R O L L G O A L IE DRIVER S H REWD C REAMY Aiter the kids gave their mom her

Mother's Day presents, she-

L I N I N T

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1 6 3 2

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t'~ yo~ Outdoor

SOLUTION TO TODAY'S JUMBLE

• The fastest way from

reviews of restaurants, hotels,

stores, farmers' markets and

RENO

AUGUST 26-29i $229 PPDO

the southern portion of the

seven hours before a con-

Travelers are relying on an ever-growing number of websites and apps to identify healthy dining options. These include the Food Tripping app, which provides alternatives to fast food at restaurants, juice

Deluxe motorcoach

transportation. Two nights in beautiful hotel rooms; $20 in free slot play; $12 in food coupons.

guide to peer-reviewed restaurants in the United States that cater to those with allergies.

website that offers tips, travel

Apps

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targeting

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MAY 15-16 i $169 PPDO

A

and related grains), there is glutenfreepassport.com, a

Ir O~ Q Resources

Menus

in Amherst, Mass. We're

foods processed from wheat

New York Times News Service

'.f Wheat

traveL" Henry H a r teveldt, t r avel

etitians and other nutrition

designed to with celiac disease and wheat allow users to allergies. order various C arol Ki c i nski, edi types of tor-in-chief of Simply Gluten cuisine safely, Free Magazine, uses the Find and it can be Me Gluten Free app, which fea-

' ~ ~~1tf® Shellfish

no more recovery period; they have to recover when they

in August, the first in Syracuse, NY., and the second

SPIRIT MOUNTAIN L. CHINOOK WINDS

on consecutive weekends

Free app is just one of many with food sensitivities; this menu helper is

l tr

k

HealthyDiningFinder.com, a website where registered di-

8'.tfti plNi

~~~~~, Eggs ~~

old, has two family events

ingredients. Other websitesare SafeFare, which helps users find nearby allergy-aware restaurants, and A llergyEats, a

, Miii'k

do when they travel. There's

ers in its restaurants and bars

Travel to the Oregon Coast! indudes one breakfast, $20 slot play and $12 food. Staying at Ashley inn/Suites in Lincoln City.

es at local restaurants that meet their dietary needs; and

— Susie Ellis, president of Spafinder Wellness

J

nology," she said. "People are working 24/7. And business travelers have had to become P'. more conscious of what they

In 2007, Westin Hotels and Resorts teamed up with Super-

app that lets users find dish-

My.AIlergens

ten-free menu options."

"And weight is increasingly a major issue for a huge percentage of the population," she added. "People's stress levels just

e lsewhere; HealthyOut, a n

rant menu items that incorporate lean and high-nutrient

Garner

tent dietary p references-

vegan, vegetarian, kosher and so on. The number of people with special dietary needs is growing at least 10percent annually, he added.

tainers holding liquids for checked bags? • There are no liquid • restrictions for your checked bag, although I wouldn't go overboard; you don't want your bag to be overweight — a pricey mistake. It's also better to keep things smaller in case of a liquid breach and put liquids in zip-top bags.

A

a good, balanced vegan meal." For breakfast, her "most challenging meal," she takes packaged oatmeal that she can prepare with boiling wa-

dean of the Preston Robert

— Compiledby writers forThe Washington Post

Q•

Asian restaurants "are the

growing constantly. Bjorn Hanson, divisional

way to St. Pancras Station,

scenery, hiking trails and where you can hop on First even casinos. South Lake Capital Connect to Luton. Tahoe has larger resorts The line will be minimally and water skiing facilities. affected.

around the world, often with

number of travelers like her is

h u r r icanes. London without ever getting

Any suggestions on a lake on the Tube. From Paddingresort'? ton, you could explore the I'm a big fan of Lake Hyde Park and Marylebone • Tahoe in California. area, or swing by the British There's a good variety of Museum before making your

Cove, N.Y., that r epresents

Melia is far from alone in trying to m aintain her diet

every 30 minutes due to strike

Putlo kVof'Id 222 SE'Reed Itirl ket Road 541-388-0022 PatioWorldBend.com Mon-Sat 9:30-5:30 Sun 10-5


C4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MAY 11, 2014

South

JPNS pito't'EgAN'5

Continued from C1

RND BROINERROOD

But far more than that, we

or RL NEN UND ERSDD

embraced a new understanding and appreciation of the can-American history and cul-

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to the former slave quarters on the Oak Alley Plantation near New Orleans,from Kansas City to Key West, with all

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ture. From the National Civil Rights Museum, on the site of

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trials of our country's Afri-

M artin Luther King Jr.'sassassination in Memphis, Tenn.,

McPhail, born and raised in graphical location and history Washington state, was honored having bestowed upon it a rich bythe James Beard Foundation Creole-Cajun culture unlike as the best chef in the Ameriany other city. can South just a year ago. The We stayed in the French Garden District restaurant is Quarter at the ornate Maison no less spectacular, a colorful Dupuy, a delightful boutique and sprawling 1880 Victorian hotel of five adjacent town- landmark with t u r rets, colhouses — one of which housed umns and gingerbread trim the nation's first cotton press. surrounding a central courtLocated midway between yard. McPhail served us an Bourbon and Basin streets, amazingcontemporary Creole and a mere six blocks from repast that featured farmed the broad Mississippi, the hotel turtle soup, shrimp with pickis central to many of the city's led okra, seared fois gras and leading attractions. spicy veal tenderloin. We spent two full days in We ventured out of the city New Orleans, mainly exploring once on a half-day "swamp our fabled neighborhood. We and bayou" tour of the Jean tinctive cities, its unique geo-

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the stops in between,we found ourselves immersed in one lesson about black history after

another.

took in the singular architec-

'/

Ozarks to Memphis Our first day's drive from

tureofcolorfulfacades,arched windows and wrought-iron

Kansas City was a long one-

railings. We visited St. Louis

Lafitte N a tional H i s torical Park and P reserve. Travel-

ing through the Barataria Preserve on a flat-bottomed boat, we saw at least a dozen alligators — some of them nes-

son, Mo., which has a reputation as a country-music capital

Cathedral overlooking Jackson Square, where jazz musicians perform day and night.We stopped by Preservation Hall, whose nightlyjazz concerts are legendary. We wandered into

filled with theaters and music

the district cemeteries, lavish

a score of herons and other

halls. We found it to be a heavily commercial, disjointed five miles west from the orig-

crypts rising high above the swamp birds. The excursion ground so that floodwaters will served to remind us that the never carry the bodies away, natural environment is not far and through shops devoted to from NOLA's urban frenzy.

inal town to man-made Table

voodoo religious artifacts and

Rock Lake. We acknowledged

M ardi Gras masquerade attire.

Dolly Parton's Dixie Stam-

A nd then there was t h e

pede and the Roy Rogers-Dale Evans Happy Trails Theater, nodded at the God and Coun-

food. Me-oh-my-oh — jambalaya, crawfish pie, file gumbo. Beignets with espresso in the morning. Oyster po' boys or red beans and rice at midday. Etoufee and alligator sausage. New Orleans' culinary universe extends far beyond the flavors that chefs Paul Prudhomme and Emeril Lagasse have made famous.

about 450 miles through Mis-

Photos by Barb Gonzalez/ For The Bulletin

souri and Arkansas to Mem- A contemporary visitor stands with clay models in front of a historical photograph of s 1960s-ers phis, on the Mississippi River. protest at the National Civil Rights Museum in Memphis, Tenn. We made a short visit to Bran-

strip, extending for more than

try Theatre and the Lawrence Welk Resort, and left just as

quickly as we had arrived. Far more charming was the Ozark Folk Center, an Arkan-

sas state park just outside the small hill town of Mountain View. Founded more than a

half-cent ury ago to preserve the traditional heritage of the Ozark Mountain region, the

Folk Center indudes a crafts village of 24 separate buildings,

We had our best meal of the entire trip at the Command-

Visitors hide from a storm at Louisiana's Oak Alley Plantation, an antebellum estate and national historic landmark on 25 acres beside the Mississippi River. Tours describe the lifestyle of the pre-Civil Wsr owners and their dozens of slaves, who planted and harvested sugar cane.

er's Palace, where chef Tory

where volunteers demonstrate

everything from spinning to candlemaking,and an auditorium wherepeople dance to the sound of banjos, mandolins and dulcimers. We enjoyed a lengthy conversation with Sherman Anderson, a semi-retired craftsman who demon-

bum, and down Mississippi's as Vicksburg, Miss., a strategic designated "Blues Trail." More Mississippi River town w ith than 150roadside markers in- a rich Civil War history and a troduce travelers to the people, floating casino in an old padplaces and events that shaped dle-wheeler along Catfish Row. the blues artists' lives. We took time the next morning Little more than an hour's to drive slowly through Vicksdrive southwest of Memphis, burg National Military Park, these signs led us into Clarks- learning about an 1863 siege

strated his skill in making spinning tops with a foot lathe. dale, a town of about 20,000 Then we wereback on the road.

where serendipity awaited: We

that helped Union forces to gain control of traffic on the lower

Two nights in Memphis found a blues festival in prog- Mississippi, and thus turn the were really not enough, but we ress. On sidewalks and street tide of war in their favor. made the most of our visit. No. corners throughout the othCaught in a severe thunder1 on our list of places to go was erwise quiet community, im- storm between Baton Rouge Graceland mansion, the erst- promptu concerts inspired foot and New Orleans, we detoured while home of Elvis Presley stomping, hand clapping and into Louisiana's Oak Alley (1935-77), whom many fans shouts of approval from people Plantation, an antebellum esconsider the greatest popular who had the foresight to bring tate and national historic landsinger of the 20th century. their own lawn chairs. Cher- mark on 25 acres. It was rainSo popular is the 13.8-acre okee tamales were the snack ing so hard, we weren't certain estate, we saw license plates of choice. And just down the if the Mississippi River levees from across the country in street, in the old train depot, the were holding the water in or the stadium-sized parking lot. Delta Blues Museum recalled out of the grounds. A guided Shuttle buses whisk visitors to the careersof Clarksdale na- tour of the Greek Revival-style the mansion every few minutes tives Muddy Waters, John Lee "big house," framed by rows for the start of guided tours that Hooker and Big Mama Thorn- of graceful Virginia oak trees, include Presley's fabled "Jungle ton, among many others. introduced us to the pre-Civil Room"; the trophy building, That night we made it as far War lifestyle of the Jacques w here scores ofgold and platinum records are displayed; and the graves of the singer and his parents. Then they re-

tled in tall grasses or on muddy banks, others swimming through the bayou channelas well as wild pigs, nutria and

Across Florida There were f ewer t r avel

highlights as we continued east from New Orleans, stick-

ing dose to Interstate 10 as we followed the Gulf Coast through the southern legs of Mississippi and Alabama and into the Florida Panhandle. The white sandy beaches of

Biloxi and Pascagoula, Miss., were beautiful indeed, but with the skies overcast and spring break looming, we pushed onward, overnighting in TallaContinued next page

Errands Etc. LLC

Roman family. Their main cash crop was sugar cane, the farming of which relied upon

Bonded

s lave labor; exhibits in t h e

reconstructedslave quarters now describe the day-to-day lives of these men and women, who are remembered only by

541-977-1737 www.errandsetc©gmx.com

their first names.

Yard work • Trash Hauling

New Orleans

Clean Out

Thunder an d l i g htning greeted us to New Orleans.

Apartments, Garages, Basements, Storage Units, etc.

" NOLA," as it i s k n own t o residents and visitors alike, is

Major Credit Cards Accepted

one of this country's truly dis-

turn to a commercial complex

that features a half-dozen gift shops, the singer's private auto-

mobile collection and exhibits

about his life and career. We were far more impressed by the National Civil Rights Museum. Encompassing the historic Lorraine Motel, where King was shot and killed in 1968, the museum opened in 1991 but completed a $28 million renovation only a week

before our arrival. And it held us spellbound. Beginning with a history of Scores of antique cannon and memorial headstones, honoring the the European colonial slave Civil War battalions of various Union states, are seen on a drive of trade in Africa, it related the

several miles through Vicksburg National Military Park. The park

early history of slavery in the commemorates an1863 siege that turned the tide of the war. United States and the century of blatant discrimination that followed the Civil War. Multi-

media exhibits told of the violence to which African-Amer-

icans were subjected well into the 20thcentury,the courage that so many displayed in nonviolent protests, and the

inspiration their efforts lent to civil rights movements in other

countries.

Blues country We spent our second night in Memphis on Beale Street, its wall-to-wall nightclub scene

extending for several blocks. From B.B. King's Blues Club to the Rum Boogie Cafe, and including the historic Orpheum Theatre, Beale is lined with ne-

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C5

in Islamorada, we stopped over

at Robbie's Marina, where we hand-fed bait fish to hungry wild tarpon and joined a 2 t/z-

hour snorkelingexcursion. The world's third-longest living cor-

VDO~'© eq~<0

al reef (after those of Austra-

lia and Belize) lies a few miles offshore the Atlantic side of the

Keys. Our catamaran made two stops above the reef, and we enjoyed swimming among a wide variety of tropical fishes and coral formations. We could also have stopped

I'

to explore a sea-turtle rehabilitation hospital or to swim with dolphins. But we were eager to

reach Key West, certainly one of the mainland United States' most isolated communities. And the town of 25,000 lived

up to our expectations.

A flock of black skimmers descends upon the white sands of Biloxi Beach on the Mississippi coast of the Gulf. Interstate10 runs

This was, after all, the town

where author Ernest Heming- through the narrow coastal sections of Mississippi and Alabama way lived during the 1930s and while linking New Orleans with Pensacola, Fla., and points east. wrote several of his most fa-

mous novels, including"A Farewell to Arms" and "To Have

and Have Not." His legacy lives on at the Ernest Hemingway Home and Museum, where descendants of his six-toed cats Photos by Barb Gonzalez/For The Bulletin

In New Orleans' French Quarter are several shops, like Rev. Zombie's, that sell artifacts used in voodoo rituals along with tourist souvenirs. Other unique stores sell the masks and costumes made famous in the city's annual late-winter Mardi Gras celebration.

Expensesfor 2 (April 11-29) Gas,KansasCity,Mo., to Key West, Fla. (2,464 miles): $373.27 Meals: $840.65 Lodging: $1,504.80 Admissions: $407.50 TOTAL: $3,126.22 *Total cost, April1-29: add

to $4,699.24 ($162 perday) Costof return flight, Fort Lauderdale to Redmond, was paidbythe party to whom thecar was delivered.

If you go INFORMATION Arkansas Department of Parks andTourism. 1 Capitol Mall, Little Rock, Ark.; 501-682-7777,

www.arkansas.com Louisiana Office of Tourism. 702 N. River Road, Baton Rouge, La.; 225342-8119, 800-994-8626, www.louisianatravel.com Mississippi Tourism Division. 501 N. West St., Jack-

son, Miss.; 601-359-3449, www.visitmississippi.org Missouri Division of Tourism. 301 W.HighSt., Suite 290, Jefferson City, Mo.; 573-751-4133, 800-519-

2100, www.visitmo.com TennesseeDepartment of Tourist Development. 312 Rosa L. ParksAve.,Nashville, Tenn.; 615-741-2159, 800-462-8366, www.tn

vacation.com Visit Florida. 2540 W.Executive Center Circle, Suite 200, Tallahassee, Fla.; 850488-5607, 888-735-2872,

www.visitflorida.com LODGING Ibis BayBeachResort. 2101 N.Roosevelt Blvd., Key West, Fla.; 305-296-1043,

www.ibisbayresort.com. Rates from $139 The Maison Dupuy. 1001 Toulouse St., NewOrleans, La.; 504-586-8000, 800535-9177, www.maison dupuy.com.Ratesfrom $116 Quality Inn 8 Suites. 3332 Clay St., Vicksburg, Miss.; 601-636-0804, www.quality inn.com/vicksburg. Rates from $62 Red Roof Inn. 2930 Hospitality St., Tallahassee, Fla. 850-385-7884, 866-715-

0006, www.redroof.com. Rates from $47 Sheraton Memphis Downtown Hotel. 250 N.Main St., Memphis, Tenn.; 901-5277300, 866-716-8106, www.

sheratonmemphisdown town.com. Rates from $119 WyndhamOrlandoResort. 8001 International Drive, Orlando, Fla.;407-351-2420, 877-999-3223,www.wyndham.com. Ratesfrom $79 DINING Blues City Cafe. 138Beale St., Memphis, Tenn.; 901526-3637, www.bluescity cafe.com. Lunch anddinner. Moderate Cafe Beignet.311Bourbon St. (and otherlocations), New Orleans, La.;504-524-5530, www.cafebeignet.com. Three mealsdaily. Budget Cafe Eclectic. 603 N. McLean Blvd., Memphis, Tenn.; 901-725-1718, www.cafeeclectic.net. Three meals daily. Budget Commander's Palace.1403 WashingtonAve., NewOrle-

From previous page ans, La.; 504-899-8221,

www.commanderspalace.com. Lunch anddinner. Expensive Galatoire's. 209 Bourbon St., New Orleans, La.; 504-5252021, www.galatoires.com. Lunch and dinner. Expensive Pepe's Cafe &Steak House. 806 Caroline St., KeyWest, Fla.; 305294-7192, www.pepeskey west.com. Threemeals daily. Moderate Remoulade. 309BourbonSt., New Orleans,La.;504-523-0377, www.remoulade.com. Lunchand dinner. Moderate Schooner Wharf Bar.202 William St., KeyWest,Fla.;305-2923302, www.schoonerwharf.com. Three mealsdaily. Budgetto moderate The Stoned Crab.2101 N. Roosevelt Blvd., KeyWest, Fla.; 305-294-4350, www.ibisbay resort.com. Threemealsdaily. Moderate ATTRACTIONS Delta Blues Museum.1 Blues Alley Lane, Clarksdale, Miss.; 662-627-6820, www.delta bluesmuseum.org Ernest Hemingway Home and M useum.907 Whitehead St.,

Key West, Fla.; 305-294-1136, www.hemingwayhome.com Graceland. 3717Elvis Presley Blvd., Memphis,Tenn.;901-3323322, www.graceland.com Harry S. TrumanLittle White House. 111Front St., Key West, Fla.; 305-294-9911, www.trumanlittlewhitehouse.com Jean Lafitte National Historical Park and Preserve. 6588 Barataria Blvd., Marrero, La.; 504589-3882, www.nps.gov/jela Mel FisherMaritime Museum.200 GreeneSt., KeyWest, Fla.;305294-2633, www.melfisher.org National Civil Rights Museum. 450 Mulberry St., Memphis, Tenn.; 901-521-9699, www.civil rightsmuseum.org Oak Alley Plantation. 3645 State Highway18, Vacherie, La.; 225-265-2151, www.oakalley plantation.org Ozark Folk Center State Park. 1032 Park Ave., Mountain View, Ark.; 870-269-3851, www.ozark folkcenter.com Robbie's Marina. 77522Overseas Hwy., Islamorada, Fla.; 305664-8070, www.robbies.com Universal Studios Florida. 1000 Universal Studios Plaza, Orlando, Fla.; 407-363-8000,

888-762-0820, www.universal orlando.com Vicksburg National Military Park. 3201 Clay St., Vicksburg, Miss.; 601-636-0583, www.nps.gov/vick Walt Disney World. LakeBuena Vista, Florida; 407-939-5277, 800-WDISNEY,https://disney world.disney.go.com

hassee en route to Orlando.

We found no manatees at Manatee Springs State Park-

maintain a constantpresence. Key West also was the place where President Harry S. Truman maintained the " Little White House," where he came to escapethe pressures of life

/I

in the nation's capital in the late 1940s and early 1950s. The resi-

dence today is open to tours. It's just down the block from the

days later, we finally sighted a Mel Fisher Maritime Museum, trio of the ancient water mam- which preserves the shipwreck mals in the Merritt Island Na- bounty rescued from Spanish tional Wildlife Refuge — but galleons by the noted treasure we were impressed by the raw hunter of the 1980s and'90s. beauty of the flooded woodTall ships take visitors on land along the Suwannee sunset tours from the HistorRiver, which flows through ic Seaport at Key West Bight, the state park. It was quite a where seaside saloons comcontrast to the thoroughbred plement the less atmospherhorse ranches ofthe Ocala ic bars along Duval Street. area, second only to the blue- We preferredthe seafood at grass country of Kentucky. The Stoned Crab, a wonder-

F

A variety of sailboats, some of which take visitors on sunset tours, gather at the Historic Seaport at Key West Bight. A town of 25,000, Key West, Fla., is one of the most isolated of American communities, situated only 90 miles from Cuba.

Food, Home & Garden In

Drive, a quiet oasis amid the hours paddling illuminated frenzied activity of one of the glass-bottomkayaks over shalcountry's busiest family va- low sea waters. The wealth of cation lands. Surrounded by nocturnal ocean life, from unamusement parks and fran- usual sponges to lobsters and chise restaurants, I enjoyed a barracudas, was amazing. brief respite fromtravel. Disney

TOUCHMARK slNCE 1980

AT HOME • • Th eBulletin

Then we were i n O r lan- ful restaurant at the Ibis Bay do, where Barb reunited with Beach Resort. At the urging her son, Evan, for five days. I of the hotel's Australian immirelaxed at the Wyndham Or- grant owner, Chris Holland, lando Resort on International we spent a couple of evening

World didn't move me on an afternoon visit; even Epcot Cen-

O

XIl

www.AgateBeachMotel.com Private, vintage,oeeanfront getaway ewport, O tR '. 1 .0~0~-7SS-S 74

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• 0 • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • \

Finalthoughts

What a trip! We'd do it again

terseemed staleand in need of in aheartbeat — after sufficient anupgrade or renovation. recovery time, of course. We Universal Studios Florida would probably select a differwas a better investment. Barb and I were joined there one

ent route next time, although

day by Evan and his girlfriend, Ashley Naranjo, and we wound up spendinghours in the theme park's Islands of Adventure section. At "The Wizarding

more time insevemlcities such

both of us would love to spend as Memphis and New Orleans. A cross-country trip is a great way to experience the

TIRY.A3VjlR QUiCK SAASi@ICHIC$ AAr.G. IPOOIGT(8~aro THI8 IES RCSSOl SMRI

diversity of the United States.

From the high mountains and wanderedthelanes of Hogsme- wide-open spaces of the West, ade village, rode through Hog- through the vast farmlands of World of H arry Potter," we

warts Castle and even experi-

enced the sensation of the sport of quiddi tch.Toon Lagoon and Seuss Landinghelped me to recall some favorite comic characters frommyyouth, while the kidsreveled in Marvel Super Hero Island. When I was done with the rides, I retired to Jimmy Buffett's Margaritaville for

a cheeseburger inparadise.

the Great Plains and Midwest, and into the lush woodlands

andwaterways of the Mississippi Delta and Gulf Coast region,

r

we had amemomble month.

Our encounters with man and nature will remain with us for alifetime. While we arehap-

pierthan evertocall CentralOregon home, we learned a great deal about places and regional cultures, helpingus tobetterun-

We visited another of Barb's relatives i n H a l l andale, a derstand the needs and desires

i

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north Miami suburb, and said of Americans from parts of the our goodbyes to Evan and country different than our own. Ash, who gratefully returned These were things we never to Orlando in Evan's car. Then learned in a dassroom. we borrowed another vehi-

cle for a final excursion to the Florida Keys.

Into the Keys

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PLAY COUPO N

I understand now what the w ell-traveled M a r k T w ain meant when he wrote: "I never

Redmondgssstsonly:Localzlpcodesdsnsl apply. Umlone t couponper psnas perylslt.

let my schooling interfere with

my education." The Keys are an archipelago — Reporter: janderson@ of coral islets that arc southbendbulletin.com

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westerly for more than 150

miles from the tip of the main-

land Florida peninsula. Dividingthe Atlantic Ocean fromthe Gulf of Mexico, they are linked by a single four-lane road, U.S. Highway 1, which crosses the fringe of Everglades National Park before spanning a causeway to Key Largo. Here, it's known as the Overseas Highway, as extensive sections are built above the ocean waters.

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Star COmmand, I'm going to be a while.

Keep pace with Lightning McQueen at the transformed Disney California Adyenturett Park, featuring Cars Land, Buena Vista Street and World of Color nighttime water spectacular. Enjoy the original Disneylande Park, with a new Mickey and the Magical Map show, Fantasy Faire character experience and more.

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Sunday, May 11, 2014

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"I've pleaded with Minnie to get new glasses," Cy the Cynic told me. "She said she doesn't need any. She said she drinks straight from the carton." "I hope she had a twinkle in her eye when she said that," I laughed. Minnie Bottoms, my club's senior member, wears an ancient pair of bifocals that make her mix up kings and jacks, often to her opponents' thsmay. Cy has been Minnie's chief victim. "She got me again in a team match yesterday," Cy fumed. "The contract at both tables was four hearts. At one table, West led the jack of thamonds, and East took the ace and returned a thamond to the king. West got out with a club. "South won with the ace, cashed the ace of trumps and took the queen and king of clubs. He then exited with a trump, and when West won, he w as end-played. He had to lead from the king of spades or concede a ruffsluff, so South made his contract." " Declarer played i t we l l , " I observed. "He gave himself an extra chance." "I was declarer at the other table," Cy growled, "and Minnie was West. Her opening lead was the KING of diamonds. She thought she w as leading the jack, of course. When the king won, she led a second diamond to East, and he shifted to a spade. I

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so much that, today, a dizzy-

ing variety of distinctive patterns and styles is linked to at least 40 rug-making Iranian cities or villages. Oriental rugs have been prominently depict-

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The idea behind Oriental rugs has been around for 5,000 years. But it can be difficult Io tell new and old rugs or designs apart. This unusual animal motif is fairly modern.

ed in literature, art and music

NORTH 4bQ83

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In Persia, especially, the artistry of the carpet developed

for thousands of years. "We have a long history of " hand-tufted" a n d "handadmiring Oriental rugs, "says made" are misleading — those Fort Worth, Texas, interior can still be machine made. It is designer Joe Minton. "They're said thatthe average weaver a beautiful thing to use in a ties as many as 10,000 knots room. I just really love them per day, and a 9-by-12-foot Perand I've come to know a lot about them because I have

American eccentricity, and old, thread-bare Persian car-

pets were most prized in this culture — thus, the vendors wanted their fresh rugs to look like antiques and fetch a better

price.

sian rug that has 500 knots per

square inch takes four or five used them in my business for artisans, working six hours a 40 years.... I like to educate day and six days a week, about people about them." 14 months to complete. "Rugs are like paintings," While many folks become enamored of Oriental rugs says Ben Shabahang, owner based on a color scheme or of Shabahang Empire Rugs in because they saw something Southlake, Texas. "It's art. But similar in a friend's home, my that doesn't mean you tuck it own curiosity about Oriental away and ignore it. "Working rugs is of a sentimental vari- himself up to something beety: I have an oddly conflicted tween a gentle admonishment relationship with a P e rsian and a good-natured scolding, carpet I was given as a child. he adds: "These types of carThere's pride of ownership, pets are meant to be USED. of course, but also discom- Used and worn and enjoyed fort — the latter, because of forever." the oft-reported idea of vi lWhen my family first arlage women and children toil- rived in Tehran, Iran, of the ing away at looms, tying tiny many new sights and sounds knots all day to weave these encountered, perhaps none intricate patterns of Persian was more startling than the florals onto artistic tapes- daily drama o f m e r chants tries that others might tread flinging their carpets on the upon with nary a thought. filthy roads in front of their (Child labor continues to be shops so that the speeding taxan issue the carpet weaving is and motorists would drive industry grapples with, espe- over them, accelerating their cially in India, Pakistan and wear-and-tear quotients with Afghanistan.) muddy tire tracks. A true Oriental rug i s From a Western perspec"hand-knotted," woven one tive, it was sheer insanity, but knot at a time — a tribute to we were soon told that an apthe patience and craftsman- preciation of floor coverings ship of the weavers. The terms with a soft, cushy pile was an

Many a Westerner swerved

and stopped to avoid soiling the roadway rugs, and the merchants would come out to the

curbs and gesture wildly, beckoning the foreign motorists to put tire tread on their carpets to

help improve their beauty. Perhaps in Iran and other corners of rug-making countries such as China, Nepal, India, Pakistan and Afghanistan, some merchants might

still use urban roadways to age rugs prematurely, but newer antiquing processes like acid-washing and leather-whipping are d ecidedly more common — and effec-

tive. Meanwhile, industry insiders say it's almost impossible for a layperson to tell the

difference between an antique rug and a newer one that's been antiqued. uYou can't tell at first glance. You have to look carefully," says Minton. uI had a client

recently who didn't like a certain rug because he thought it looked too old, and I said,

'That's funny, because this one is actually new, so I guess somebody really did their job well.'"

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SUNDAY, MAY 11, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

WEB AND WEDDING ETIQUETTE

a in OA

07

Wolves "There are a lot of ways

we research wildlife (and) we don't necessarily use the same lens on ourselves.But when we start thinking about

0

IS

the parallels between what wolves do and how they inter-

act with their neighbors and (turn) that lens back on ourselves, we can really see that

By Tati ana Boncompagni

but the wedding was to be for

New York Times News Service

40 guests only. Post outlined

After accepting her boy- precautions family members friend's marriage proposal, could take that would allow Sarah Nolting, of Columbus, them to "put the Facebook 'inInd., did what most modern vitation' out of your minds and brides do: She announced her enjoy the day." engagement to her Facebook C ontacted r e cently, t h e friends. Maine woman, who had signed All 899 of them. her letter Mother (aka SentiBut there was room for only nel), recalled the episode and 250 guests at her wedding, noted that she had posted a and that meant that some of "reply" on her daughter's Faceher online friends (maybe "ac- book page emphasizing that it quaintances" would be a bet- was to be a small wedding and ter term) were expecting an that those to be invited would invitation that never arrived.

"People just assumed they would be invited," said Nolting,25, a communications specialist.

"No uninvited guests appeared," wrote the woman in an email. "I figured either her Facebook

P BO Plejust

Before her wedd ing t o

receive a printed invitation.

J o n athan g S S Umed

Nolting 27, a construction estimator,

finally arrived in October, she had fended off a coll eague who h a d cornered her in a conference r o om angling for an in-

would b e i n vited."

'friends' either saw

mans and wolves spend a lot of time around fish-bearing

Ifyougo

Continued from C1

a lot of the issues we struggle with in terms of managing wolves are actually in large part issues we struggle with in managing ourselves." Further, wolves "are an

animal on the landscape just like every other animal. They have the same kind of basic

needs and requirements that all wildlife has to survive, and actually ... there's a whole lot

What: Authorandphotographer David Moskowitz When:6:30 p.m. Wednesday Where:Pauiina Springs Books, 252 W.HoodSt., Sisters Cost:$5, refunded upon purchase of book Contact:541-549-0866

streams and eat a whole lot of

salmon." Moskowitz isn't done fol-

lowing wolves. Those who attend his reading Wednesday are likely to hear about his

upcoming trip, a monthlong hike and mountain bike ride tracing the route of wolf OR-7, which separated from the Im-

pAvtu

geQ(oWiT

naha pack in 2011 and made its way from Northeast Ore-

gon into California. Though Moskowitz didn't track OR-7

for his book project, he did field work in the home range of the Imnaha pack. The goal of the upcoming trip is to get a firsthand sense — David Moskowitz, author, photographer and wildlife tracker of what the world is like for

"A lot of the issues we struggle with in terms of managing wolves are actually in large part issues we struggle with in managing ourselves."

impacts on the other wildlife

of similarities between that and the landscape that they and our needs as people," live in, and it's the same with Moskowitz said. "We're all humans." just trying to feed our famiThe parallels of wolves and lies and have a healthy and humans can also be seen in safe placeto raise young their adaptation to the varimembers of our species. We ous ecosystems in which they all need to feed each other,

live, Moskowitz said.

"We are both species that and wolves have a particular way of doing that, and it has have a tremendous ability to

adapt to local situations," he said. "You go to the interior of

a contemporary wolf in the modern Pacific Northwest, Moskowitz said. He and a handful of others

depart a few days after the wolves both have an economy presentation. "We're going to be retracing based around large mammals, around ungulates, whether the dispersal routeof thatwolf, that's cattle in case ofhumans, so I'll probably share a little bit or deer or elk or moose in the about that, and that upcoming case of wolves. You go to the expedition," he said. coast, and they have an econ— Reporter: 541-383-0349, omy based around fish. Hudjasper@bendbulletin.com the Northwest, and people and

m y w a rning o r didn't have a chance to see that w i d eopen invitation be-

fore she deleted it."

Noiting, No guard was hired.

With cou p les sharing everything

R

wedding on their social me-

dia feeds, from the type of w e dding

vitation, as well as

a former co-worker who had cake they ordered to the bath lobbied her on Facebook.

towels on their registries, it's

Social media is enabling the brides and grooms to share the good news of their engagement and weddings, to post pictures of parties and other mileposts along the way. But there is a downside, and not just with the large numbers of people who in a predigital age

no surprise that there is confu-

"We don't have a book of

Emily Post rules," said Anja Winikka, site d irector of TheKnot.com, a wedding website, adding that the online might not have known that etiquette guidelines for brides they stand among the ranks of and grooms are "evolving." the uninvited. For example, while many Couples now have less con- couples encourage guests to trol over what information is

post pictures of their festivi-

passed on about their engage- ties online, creating wedding ment and wedding and are be- day hashtags (often a mash-up ing confronted with a host of of the bride and groom's last new etiquette questions, from names), Winikka said the first when to put news of the en- photo posted of thebride should gagement online to who gets come from someone dose to to post the first photo from the her, such as her maid of honor. ceremony on Instagram. Other guests "have the green Matthew Robbins, a Man-

light from there," she said.

hattan-based event designer, Lisa Gache, the owner of said he had recently organized Beverly Hills Manners, an eta destination wedding and iquette consulting company, that the bride felt compelled offered two other suggestions to invite 10 co-workers when for brides and grooms: • Refrain from posting "any her coming nuptials became a subject of discussion among details that should be privy to them on Facebook. "She felt only the people who are inlike she had to invite them just

to acknowledge it," said Robbins, the author of "Matthew

Robbins' Inspired Weddings." Not all the people who received the extra i nvitations accepted. And some of those who did tried to c rash the

vited to the wedding," like the

wedding location or the band that will be playing at the reception, because it might be construed as "exclusionary." • Don't post anything that

could be perceived as bragging, like the size or cost of couple's rehearsal dinner and an engagement ring, or menSunday brunch. tion the registry, which might Dana Constantino, 25, of sound as though you are fishLos Angeles, who is getting ing for gifts. "It's distasteful," said Gache, married in July to Noah Gereboff, 25,an account manager the author of "24 Karat Etifor a sales outsourcing compa- quette: Golden Rules From the ny, came up with an alterna- World's Most Glamorous Zip tive for some of the Facebook Code." friends who would not make Colin Cowie, an event designer with offices in New York the guest list cutoff, inviting them to a rooftop engagement and Los Angeles, said he is c elebration c o mplete

We're listening

sion over exactly what are the

appropriate—andinappropriate — uses of social media.

with

writing a book that will discuss

cake pops and cocktails. "We planted the seed that it was going to be a small wedding," said Constantino, a founder of lovedetailed.com, a

social-media-related manners.

To our community:

As we expand OSU-Cascades to a four-year university for Central Oregon, we know that all community members — neighbors, businesses, education and government partners, nonprofits and visitors — have a stake in its success. That's why we have invited all stakeholders to help develop our new campus. And we are committed to listen and collaborate throughout the process.

The Campus Expansion Advisory Committee(CEAC) and its10 task forces bring together a diverse group of more than 80 Central Oregonians. They're your friends and neighbors, civic and business leaders. These volunteers are

addressing essential issues like housing, trafhc and parking, neighborhood livability and public safety. They are also benchmarking other university campuses and communities nationwide to learn what works, what doesn't

and what best practices we can implement from the start. We're providing multiple opportunities to meet with the community, present

expansion plans and listen to your concerns and ideas. These include open hOuSe eVentS, PubliC hearingS and QarA SeSSiOnSWith neighbOrhOOd and

homeowner associations. CEAC and task force meetings are open to the public, and you can also give feedback online. Our listening will not end when the campus is built. Community involvement

will always be a priority at OSU-Cascades. In the coming months, we will launch Collaboration Central Oregon, a long-term community partnership to identify and address needs, opportunities, outcomes and other issues critical to the future of Central Oregon. This spring and summer, look for our 4 Central Oregon booth at events

throughout the region. Come meet our students, ask questions and tell us what you think. We're listening. And we are committed to learn from these conversations and work together even better. Sincerely,

On the top of his current list of

offenses'? Brides who post too many details about the wedding before the day of the fessite that sells wedding-related tivities, spoiling surprises, and products. guests who use iPads to take For their 180-guest wedding pictures or film a marriage on Long Island in June, Kim ceremony ("It steals something Stolz, 30, a vice president for from what is supposed to be a equity derivatives at Citigroup sacred moment," he said). Friends snapping pictures in New York, and her wife, Lexi Stolz, 31, a wedding plan- during her vows annoyed Naner, couldn't possibly invite all talie Bloomingdale,29, who was of their friends — let alone all married in February in Austin, of Kim Stolz's 6,000 Instagram Texas, to James Bloomingdale, followers. 31, a senior vice president at a After denying invitations to private equity company. "There roughly a half-dozen friends were flashes going off left and who "asked those leading right. It was very distracting," questions," the couple con- said Bloomingdale, a publicist tinued to encounter plenty of in Los Angeles. For many bride and grooms, awkward moments. "We're still literally having though, social media has been conversations with p eople no problem. Ethan Long, 27, a copywritabout why we couldn't invite them," said Kim Stolz, author er for an advertising agency, of "Unfriending My Ex: and has not received any Facebook Other Things I'll Never Do," a messages asking for invitamemoir about the perils of so- tions to his wedding to Alexandra Calvano, 26, a registered cial media. In 2011, a Maine woman nurse, in September in Cape asked Peggy Post, who writes M ay, N.J., but wouldn't cave a wedding etiquette column for to pressureifhe did."Ifone of The New York Times, wheth- my friends doesn't feel includer she should hire a security ed, that's unfortunate, but I'm guard to deter potential wed- more focused on the wedding ding crashers after her newly than managing people's feelengaged daughter had posted ings," he said. Besides, as Constantino put on Facebook, "Who wants to it: "People put everything on come to a wedding?" Many of th e daughter's social media. Why have your friends had responded "Yes" wedding be something you and had asked for directions, are hiding?"

C7

Becky Johnson Vice President

By the numbers: More than

serving on

Central Oregonians task forces

addressing nearly

community

and campus expansion issues

Learn more atOSUCaSCadeS.edu/4FAQ


CS TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MAY 11, 2014

ADVICE EeENTERTAINMENT

new, o - eminis ' osema s a TV SPOTLIGHT

Polanski's version was made "before the feminist revolution,

"Rosemary's Baby" 9 tonight, NBC

By Rachel Donadio New Yorh Times News Service

"Rosemary's Baby," Roman Polanski's 1968 horror film about a woman impregnated

by the devil, may seem somewhat campy in retrospect, but it has influenced scores of film-

makers and spawned innumerable imitators. Now, it has given birth to a remake — set

in contemporaryParis,made for television and directed by the esteemed Polish-born di-

rector Agnieszka Holland. The new version is far gorier, but also aims to be more

The Associated Press

The new Rosemary, played byZoe Saldana, left (starring alongside Patrick J. Adams, right), explores "howcomplex andcomplicated

psychologically complex. For motherhood is, and pregnancy, and how difficult it is for women her first foray into genre proj- to accept this growing thing inside her body," according to the ects, Holland, a veteran of director. "The notion of postnatal and prenatal depression, and the both European art-house cine- feeling that you don't own yourself anymore, that you're not yourma and American cable televi- self anymore, it's a quite important subject of 'Rosemary's Baby.'" sion, said she wanted to trans-

form "Rosemary's Baby" into in an early take. (There would be many more takes.) "Docwomen feel with pregnancy tor,"Rosemary says,terrified and on the seduction of money and breathing heavily, "in my and power. building there are witches! My The four-hour miniseries is husband is one of them!" (The runningthisweekend. But on a doctor looked unconvinced.) Friday evening in early March, In the Polanski original, Holland, 65, was on the set in Mia Farrow played Rosemary a real hospital, overseeing a as a guileless housewife, a scene in which a very pregnant lapsed Catholic from Omaha, Rosemary, played by Zoe Sal- Neb., with a pixie haircut and

ple next door to donate their

dana of "Avatar" fame, tells an

and she has struggled to get pregnant. After a miscarriage, she and her husband, Guy (Patrick J. Adams of the USA series "Suits"), leave New York

a dark, post-feminist meditation on the loss of control that

a lot of time on her hands in

obstetrician-gynecologist that New York City in an era when she's pretty sure her husband is a young couple could reasonin league with Satanists. ably rent a palatial apartment "There are some things in on Central Park West. She is this ultrasound that I've never seen before," the gentle doctor

slow to realize that her hus-

child to Satan in order to advance his acting career. The new version, with a

screenplay by Scott Abbott and James Wong, a writer for "American Horror Story," rad-

ically updates the Ira Levin novel that was the source of

the original film. This time around, Rosemary, a ballet dancer, is the breadwinner,

for a fresh start in Paris, where

band, Guy (John Cassavetes), he hasbeen offered ateaching says, with no discernible irony, has made a deal with the cou- job at the Sorbonne.

British actor Jason Isaacs, really," Holland said, sitting in who starred in another NBC her trailer during a break in drama, "Awake" in 2012, is Rofilming. Back then, Rosemary man Castevets, the head of the "was in some ways a victimSatanist coven (and a member to the men's world, to the world of the Sorbonne board), and of power and Satan," she said. the French actress Carole Bou"My Rosemary is much more quet is his wife. They lend the willful and stronger." But she Satanists a glamorous, seducadded that Rosemary remains tive, European allure. "The devil is slightly corpoa victim to the nature of motherhood,"dependentonthepeo- rate, slightly bourgeois, cyniple who decide, instead of her, cal and very happy with himwhat to do with her body." self," Holland said, adding that The series is something of a the characters"in our series family production. Holland's believe that anyone is corruptdaughter, Kasia Adamik, 41, ible, that you can buy anyone, led the second unit, responsi- it's only a question of price." ble for some of the most gory Adams said he was drawn scenes, including one in which to the role of Guy to shake a human heart is eaten. (In the off his Mr. Nice Guy persooriginal, the most gruesome na from "Suits," and also beones involved Rosemary eat- cause he liked exploring how ing raw chicken livers.) Guy would consider making a Holland is a friendly yet for- deal with the devil. "That's the midable presence on the set. crux of the story for me," he Born in Poland and educated said. "It's almost Macbeth in in what was then Czechoslo- a sense. It's the need to be sucvakia, she was nominated for cessful, it'stheneed forpower, a best screenplay Oscar for that thing we can all relate to." her 1991 film "Europa EuroThe new version plays up pa"; her film "In Darkness" the romance between Rosewas up for best foreign-lan- mary and Guy. The producers guage film in 2012. Both are asked her to make it sexier, but about the Holocaust. Shifting Holland reminded them that effortlessly to U.S. television, while disemboweling and othshe hasamassed credits that er varieties of graphic violence include "The Wire," "The Killare permitted on prime-time ing" and "Treme." U.S. television, nipples are not. She is old friends with Po- "It tells you something about lanski, but said she had not the country," she said. discussed the remake with Holland is still more interhim. (She wanted to give him ested in the psychological a cameo role, but the timing ambiguity. Sitting in her traildidn't work out.) er, she smiled mischievousIn Polanski's film, the devils ly. "We're not sure if it really are old people in Manhattan doesn't happen inside her in a dusty building, Holland head," she said.

Pets die; do kidsneed to know that? Dear Abby:When I was growing up, I was taught to love animals and I had several. For various reasons, I never had to deal

with making the decision to put one to sleep. As I grew older, I realized we don't have the right to "own" living creatures, but we can DEP,R take care of them. ABBY Eventually my dog became ill and I had to make the choice to put him down. It was heartbreaking, and while I support my local animal shelter, I vowed to never again have another animal I would

children are young, let them enjoy having a pet to love without worrying about the fact that its life span may not be forever. If you do, they will learn about responsible pet ownership in good time, as well as the responsibility that comes when

the pet becomes so

MAY11, 2014:This yearyouview

my fiance and I do not want him at our wedding around family and kids. I don't know how to tell him

he won't be invited. What should I say or not say? — Bride-to-Be in the USA Dear Bride-to-Be: I can't think

your day-to-day life differently. You are inspired in many ways by a desire for change. Without tossing your life upside down, you'll find that a small adjustment could change howyoufeel. Ifyou are single, you are likely to meet someone in a strange way, perhaps while having an argument with Starsshowthe kind someone else. If nf dayyon'llhave yo u are attached, ** * * * D ynamic the two of you will ** * * Positive want to develop a *** Average common interest ** So-so or hobby. You also * Difficult might decide to take a workshop together. Your daily life as a couple becomes more important as well. LIBRA is quite generous with his or her time when interacting with you.

ARIES (March21-April19) ** * * Someone might be rather challenging. This person probably has listened to you for so many years that he or she has been waiting for this moment to stand up to you. Recognize the inevitable change of roles. Tonight: Go along with someoneelse'ssuggestion.

TAURUS (April 20-May20) ** * No one knows how to lounge and be laidback likeyou do, though you often do not permit that behavior. Make this a supremely lazy day. Don't feel obligated to do anything butsleep and maybewatch some TV. Youmightnoteven pickup the phone. Tonight: Put your feet up.

GEMINI (May 21-June 20) ** * * A llow greater give-and-take between you and a child. Perhaps you'll opt

old or sick that it can

YOURHOROSCOPE By Jacqueline Bigar

to join him or her for a fun kid's activity as well as for an event that you choose. Don't take this time together for granted. Tonight: Ever playful.

CANCER (June21-July 22)

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.21) *** Take somemuch-needed personal time off; you will feel much better as a result. If you want to head out and take a walkalone, do. Remember, Sunday is your day of rest. Enjoy reading the paper and/or listening to some good music. Tonight: Be mysterious.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Oec. 21)

** * Be more sensitive to a family member who might need a little encouragement. Arguments could erupt, especially as others seem to be controlling. Know thatyou are making the correct choices foryou. Tonight: Be acouch potato.

** * * J oin a group of friends in an activity or pastime that you all enjoy. You will feel far more relaxed than you have in a long time. A loved one can't seem to do enough to drawyou closer to him or her. Be aware of this, and put forth more effort. Tonight: Happy as a clam.

LEO (July23-Aug.22)

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.19)

** * * You might feel slightly overburdened by what needs to be done, but a phone call could cheer you up. Don't be surprised if you suddenly veer in an unanticipated direction. Your spontaneity will encourage others to be more upbeat. Tonight: Catch upona pal's news.

VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) ** * Be conscious of a need to overspend and go overboard. This activity might be OKonce in a while, but in general it does not work out well. Use care with your funds, as you might miscount

** * * Defer to someone else, and listen to his or her suggestions. You could befar more content if you let others take comm and and make choicesaccordingly.An older friend or relative might be difficult to deal with. Tonight: The only answer is "yes."

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.18) *** * Someone couldmakeanover-

change oragreeto anexpenseyou later

ture that is quite touching. Decide to let go and not worry so much. A friend might become testy if you don't make time for him or her. Avoid reacting to your feelings about someone who is trying to control you. Tonight: Watch a favorite show.

will regret. Tonight: Reviewyourbudget.

PISCES (Fed.19-March20)

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) ** * * You could be involved in an argument involving a child or loved one. Later you might wish that you had not lost your temper. Consider making amends when you feel you are able to do so. Don't let anyone sit on negativity for too long. Tonight: As you like it.

MOVIE TIMESTODAY • There may be an additional fee for 3-D and IIMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to change after press time. t

I know he could be innocent, but

of a polite way to tell someone no longer enjoy life. you're afraid your family members While death is a wouldn't be safe around him, and part of life, I don't I don't think it will be necessary think t h a t r e a l ity because Darrell is going to get the should be impressed picture without anything being upon your children now. sald. It's r egrettable t h a t you r Dear Abby:I am getting married soon, and I am not inviting one of co-worker didn't have his day in my co-workers, "Darrell," who I court because at the office it aphave to make that decision for. know will be hurt. I have looked up pears he has already been found Now my children are asking me to him as an uncle for a few years. guilty. It goes without saying that to find a dog for them, and I'm at We eat lunchtogether and share you have to find a luncheon parta loss about what to do. Do I first gossip, but my fiance and I decided ner and mentor besides Darrell, so make them aware that the animal not to invite him even though we be prepared. we love will die in some fashion, are inviting other people from the Dear Readers:A happy Mother's Day to mothers everywhereincluding that we may have to de- office. cide to put him to sleep? Or do I let Darrell was recently arrested for birth mothers, adoptive and foster them have an animal and let them supposedly raping his daughter. mothers, stepmothers, and granddeal with the heartbreak when He went to court, but the daugh- mothers who are raising grandthe time comes? Thanks for your ter failed to appear, so the charges children. Orchids to you, for the input. were dropped. Since then, even love you give every day. — Animal Guardian in Michigan though I consider him a friend, I — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com Dear Animal Guardian: If your have seen him in a different light. or P.O. Box 69440, LosAngeles, CA90069

HAPPY BIRTHDAYFORSUNDAY,

said. In the new version, the

** * * Remain responsive to a loved one, even if you have had atiff or two. You could get sucked into the blaming game and experience some anger. Listen to this person without getting triggered. Get into a favorite pastime or hobby. Tonight: Make it dinner for two. © King Features Syndicate

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Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680S.W. Powerhouse Drive, 800-326-3264 • THE AMAZING SPIDER-MAN 2(PG-13) 11:45 a.m., 12:45, 3, 4, 6:15, 7:15, 9:35 • THE AMAZING SPIDER-MAN 23-0 (PG-13j 1:15, 4:30, 7:45 • THEAMAZING SPIDER-MAN 2IMAX3-0 lPG-13)Noon, 3:25, 6:40, 9:50 • BEARS (G)1:45, 3:55, 6:05 • BRICK MANSIONS (PG-13j 9:05 • CAPTAINAMERICA:THEWINTERSOLDIER iPG-13) I2:10, 3:40, 6:55, IO • DIVERGENT (PG-13l 1:35, 4:45, 8 • DRAFT DAY (PG-13) 1:40, 4:25, 7:55 • FADINGGIGOLOiRj 12:35, 2:55, 7:40, 10:05 • THEGRAND BUDAPEST HOTEL lRl1:25,4:15,7:20,9:55 • HEAVEN ISFORREALiPG) 12:55, 4:IO,7:30 • LEGENDSOF OZ:DOROTHY'8 RETURN (PGj2:IO,4:40, 9:25 • LEGENDSOF OZ:DOROTHY'8 RETURN 3-0(PGj11:50 a.m., 7:05 • MOMS' NIGHTOUTiPG) 1,3:30, 6:45, 9:15 • NEIGHBORS (R) l2:30, 3: I5, 6:30,9:30, 10 • THEOTHER WOMAN iPG-13)12:20,3:45,6:25,9:10 • RIO 2iGj 12:05, 2:45, 6, 9 • Accessibility devices areavailable for some movies. •

8 p.m. on10, "The Simpsons" — Here's a treat for fans of National Public Radio's "Wait Wait, Don't Tell Me." Peter Sagal and Carl Kasell, the quiz show's host and announcer, respectively, voice cartoon likenesses of themselves in the new episode "Pay Pal," which finds Marge swearing off making new couple friends after Homer offends the new British neighbors. She rethinks that stance, however, when Lisa decides she doesn't need friends either. Comedian John Oliver also lends his voice.

9 p.m. on10, "Cosmos: A SpacetimeOdyssey"Thomas Edison and Alexander Graham Bell couldn't have done what they did if it weren't for Michael Faraday,whose ideas about electricity and magnetic fields paved the way for enormous strides in technology and communication. Neil deGrasse Tyson introduces viewers to Faraday and his work in the new episode "The Electric Boy." 9 p.m.on HBO,"Game ef Thrones" —Armed with a new strategy, Davos and Stannis (Liam Cunningham, Stephen Dillane) set sail. Dany (Emilia Clarke) meets with supplicants. Tyrion (Peter Dinklage) has a confrontation with his father (Charles Dance) in the throne room in the new episode "The Laws of Gods and Men." Kit Harington and Lena Headey also star. 10 p.m. en HBO,"Silicon Valley" —The team hires a notorious hacker (Austin Abrams) to help with Pied Piper's cloud,

causing Richard (ThomasMiddleditch) an attack of insecurity. Jared (Zach Woods) tries to secure Peter Gregory's (Christopher Evan Welch) signature and gets taken for a ride. Gilfoyle's (Martin Starr) girlfriend (Milana Vayntrub) catches the attention of Erlich and Dinesh (T.J. Miller, Kumail Nanjiani) in the new episode "Third Party Insourcing." 10 p.m. en SHO, "Penny Dreadful" —Jack the Ripper? A mere mortal. In this very adult new horror series, the monsters haunting the streets of Victorian London are actual monsters and other supernatural beings from the pages of horror stories: Frankenstein's creature, Dorian

Gray andassorted demons

and vampires. Timothy Dalton, Danny Sapani, Eva Green, Josh Hartnett and Billie Piper play humans caught up in the strange happenings; Rory Kinnear and Reeve Carney also star. © Zap2it

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Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin PanAlley, 541-241-2271 • ERNEST 8CELESTINE(PGl Noon • FINDINGVIVIAN MAIER(no MPAArating) 2 • LE WEEK-ENDiR) 6:30 • THE LUNCHBOX (PGl 4 I

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Redmond Cinemas,1535S.W.OdemMedo Road, 541-548-8777 • THE AMAZING SPIDER-MAN 2 (PG-13) 12:30, 3:30, 6:30,9:30 • HEAVEN ISFORREAL(PGj 11:30 a.m., 1:45, 4, 6:15, 8:30 • NEIGHBORS (R) 12:15, 2:30, 4:45, 7:15, 9:30 • THEOTHER WOMAN iPG-13)11:30 a.m.,2,4:30,7,9:30 Sisters Movie House,720 DesperadoCourt, 541-549-8800 • THEAMAZING SPIDER-MAN 2(PG-13) 4, 7 • BEARS (G)2, 3:45 • THEGRAND BUDAPEST HOTEL lRj2:30,7:30 • HEAVENIS FORREALiPG) 2,5:30 • NEIGHBORS(R) 3, 5, 7 • THEOTHER WOMAN iPG-13)4:30,6:45 Madras Cinema5,1101 S.W.U.S.Highway 97, 541-475-3505 • THEAMAZINGSPIDER-MAN 2(PG-13)12:20,3:20,6:40 • THEAMAZING SPIDER-MAN 23-0 (PG-13j2,5 • BRICK MANSIONS(PG-13j 7:20 • HEAVENISFOR REAL iPG) I:50,4:20,6:50 • NEIGHBORS (R) 12:40, 2:40, 4:50, 7:10 • RIO 2lGj 12:30, 2:45, 5:05 •

Pine Theater, 214 N.MainSt., 541-416-1014 • THE AMAZING SPIDER-MAN 2(Upstairs — PG-13) 12:45, 4, 7:30 • HEAVEN ISFORREALiPG) 1, 4, 7 • Theupstairsscreening room has limitedaccessibility.

Find a week'sworth of movie times plus film reviews in Friday's 0 GO! Magazine

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Scoreboard, D2 Golf, D3 NHL Playoffs, D4 Sports in brief, D3 Cycling, D3 NBA Playoffs, D4 Preps,D3 Motorsports,D3 MLB,D5

© www.bendbulletin.com/sports

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MAY 11, 2014

RUNNING

NBA PLAYOFFS

,ft J

Hundreds race in Hotshot Memorial

azersonver eo exi

PRINEVILLE-

Hometown runners were the overall winners of the 10-kilometer and 5K races at Saturday's 20th annual Prineville Hotshot Memorial Run/ Walk. Prineville's Nate Robinson placed first among 87 finishers in the10K race, winning on a course in andaround Prineville with a time of 40 minutes, 27 seconds. The first woman to finish in the10K wasMakenna Tague, of Bend, in 48:25.

In the 5K race, Prineville's Brian Connolly was first among 118 finishers, posting atime of 20:53. Inthe women's division of the 5K, Baylee Merrifield, of Sutherlin, placed first with a time of 21:42. Nearly 90 participants also finished a 5K walk that was part of the memorial event, which beganafter14 firefighters — including nine who werebased in Prineville — were killed fighting the South Canyon Fire nearGlenwood Springs, Colo., in July 1994. The Prineville Hotshot Memorial Run/ Walk raises moneyfor the Wildland Firefighter Foundation. Complete results in Scoreboard, pageD2.

SPURS 3, TRAIL BLAZERS0

• Portland would have to makehistory to advance By Anne M. Peterson PORTLAND — Tony Parker scored

29 points and the San Antonio Spurs pulled into a commanding 3-0 lead in their Western Conference semifinal series against Portland with a 118-103

'c

- gl

@P.' Rg

and 12 rebounds for Portland, which pulled within eight points in the third quarter but couldn't get any closer.

The Associated Press

The Blazers were hurt by 15 turnovers and only six points from their

1977 finals against Philadelphiawhich remains the team's lone NBA

Game1: Spurs116, Blazers 92 Game 2: Spurs114, Blazers 97 Game 3: Spurs118, Blazers103 Monday a t Portland 7 :30 x-WednesdayatSanAntonio TBA x-Friday a t Portland T BA x-May19 at San Antonio TBA

title.

x-if necessary

bench. No NBA team has come back from a 3-0 deficit to win a seven-game series.

victory over the Trail Blazers on Satur-

day night. The Spurs led by as many as 23 San Antonio's Tim Duncanshoots over Portpoints in the first half, building a big land's Robin Lopez during the Spurs' Game 3 win early lead just as they had in the first on Saturday night in Portland. Duncan hed19 two games of the series in San Antonio. points as the Spurs took a 3-0 series lead. LaMarcus Aldridge had 21 points

The one time Portland rebounded after a two-loss series start was in the

Rick Bowmer /The Associated Press

SeeBlazers/D4

CYCLING: CHAINBREAKER

rs

x

— Bulletin staff report

E

TRACK AND FIELD

,s

,

)

*

i

x /

Modin 3rdafter Day1 of decathlon PULLMAN,Wash. Oregon freshman Mitch Modin ended the first day of the Pac-12multieventchampionships at Washington State in third place in the men's decathlon standings. Modin, a 2013Mountain View graduate, won the shot put (42 feet, 9 s/~ inches) andthe 400 (49.09 seconds) en route to 3,886 points Saturday. Southern Cal's Victor Fajoyomi enters today in the lead with 4,181 points. Oregon's Dakotah Keys, the 2013Pac12 decathlon champion, is in second with 3,964 points. -

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,.kah

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— Bulletin staff report

'. t;.,'g .~

NFL Michael Sam selected dyRams NEW YORK — Mi-

chael Sam was selected by the St. Louis Ramsin the seventh round of the NFL draft, becoming the first openly gay player drafted by a pro football team. Sam played at Missouri, and cameout as gay in media interviews earlier this year. His team and coachesknew his secret and kept it for his final college season. The 6-foot-2, 255-pound Sam,the Southeastern Conference defensive player of the year, wasconsidered a mid-to-late round pick, far from a sure thing to be drafted. Heplayed defensive end in college, but he's short for that position in the NFLand slower than most outside linebackers. For more draft coverage,D6

C

Photos by Joe Kline /The Bulletin

Serena Bishop rides through a rocky section of the Chainbreaker Mountain Bike course on Saturday in the Skyline Forest area near Shevlin Park in Bend. Gordon, a Bend resident, was the first elite female finisher, winning in 2 hours, 14 minutes, 54 seconds.

• Bend residents win men's andwomen's races inSkyline Forest

Vince Sikorski

Bulletin staff report Racing on a slightly altered course from previous years, Ryan Trebon took top honors Saturday at the 17th

old Bend resi-

annual Chainbreakermountain bike

sport men's

Saturday's event benefited from the rain and snow that fell on the course

race in Skyline Forest west of Bend, topping Trevor Deruise of Reno, Nev.,

60-and-over

earlier in the week.

See additional photos on The Bulletin's website: Chainbreaker. bondbulletin.com/ sports The 63-yearcrashes on an obstacle during the

dent recovered to finish second in the

age group.

inside • Complete Chainbreaker results,D2

While wind and dust have been problematic for the race in the past,

"Even with the good weather, we

watered the road (at the start) anyway, so there was no dust for the first

by less than a minute.

The 33-year-old Trebon, of Bend, finished the two-lap, 30-mile course

mile," Warburton said. "The wind

s-

jp

in 1 hour, 56 minutes, 48 seconds,

picked up just enough to clear the

edging out DeRuise, 22, who crossed the finished line in 1:57:08. Lance "It went really well," said Bill War-

trail." Serena Bishop, 35, of Bend, the only entrant in the elite women's

Haidet, 17, also of Bend, finished

Weekend event, which was staged

third in the elite men's category in

for the first time by Bend Endurance Academy. Proceeds from the race

burton of BEA, the Chainbreaker race race, completed the course in 2:14:54. director. "We added some singletrack,

Laura Trace, 48, of Portland, was the

went to support BEA's youth sports

changed up the start a bit and got really lucky with the weather."

next fastest female, winning the expertwomen's category in 2:28:15.

1:58:40.

Approximately275riderscompeted in the annual Mother's Day

programs.

MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL

Texas Rangers

— The Associated Press

NBA PLAYOFFS

O

No-hitter or nono-hitter: Whosecall is it?

pitcher Yu Darvish fell one out shy of a no-hitterfor the second time Friday night, but a

questionable error Nets Heat Trail Blazers

0 90

103

By Steven Hawkins strange play during Yu Darvish's bid for aperfect game has started

most touchy subject As in, should official scorer. Batters have alit be a hit or an error when an easy ways liked that stance; pitchers, flyball or popup falls between not so much. "Tirpically, 10 out of fielders and no one touches it? 10, that's a base hit," Boston manFor years, plays like that have ager John Farrell said.

a debate around the majors on a

routinely been ruled hits by the

The Associated Press

ARLINGTON, Texas — A

SeeNo-hitter/D4

call on the previous et-bat threatened

to sully the accomplishment. Tony Gutierrez /The Associated Press


D2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MAY 11, 2014

CORKBOARD Jordan,Prinevile, 26:13.25,MichaelTurner, 26;13. 26,GregLambert,26:26.27,LydiaJudd,26:38.28, Liz Bly-Stephens,26:41. 29,JakeLittle, 26:41. 30, Monday Baseball: Bend at Mountain View,4:30p.m.; Crook DustinWise,26:42. 31, KatieCam pbell, 26:51. 32,AshleyThrasher, County atSummit, 4:30 p.mcRidgeviewat Redmond, 4:30p.mcMadrasatEstacada,5p.mcEl- 26:52. 33,BarryKleckler, Redmond, 26:52. 34,Wil Downing , 2 6 : 5 3 . 3 5,Kevin McCartly,26:54.36,Alex miraat La Pine,4:30 p.mcSisters atJunction City, tson,Redmond,27:18.37,HollyRossi,27:36. 4:30 p.m4 Culver at East LinnChristian, 4:30p.m. Rober Soff bnlhRidgeviewatRedmond,4:30p.m.;Estacada 38,ChuckHedges,Prineville,27:40.39,LeeBond, Prineviffe,27:46.40,Christina Colpitts, Bend,27:47. at Madras,430pmcLaPineat Elmira, 430pm. 41, JessicaHaury,27:48. 42,Olivia Cooper, 27:49. Boys golf: Class 5ASpecial District1 championships at Juniper,TBD ; Greater Oregon Leaguechampion- 43, Big Selby,27:50. 44, Holly Lefevre,Prinevige, 27;51. 45,ColleenKingsbury, PoweffBute, 27:51. ships atEagleCrest RidgeCourse,TBD Girls golhClass5ASpecial District1 championships 46, DominicFontana,28:15.47, KatyWiliam, 28:17. atBlackButte Ranch,TBD;Class4A/3A/2A/tA 48, BobbieJoHeany, Hines,28:24. 49, BryanHeany, SpecialDistrict 5championshipsatWildhorse Golf Hines,28:25.50,Barbara Dalton, Prinevile, 28:25. 51, GabbyWood, 28:56. 52, Elizabeth Taylor, Coursein Pendleton, TBD 53,JustinWood,28:57.54,JessicaMcVicker, Boys tennis: Sisters atClass4A/3A/2A/tA Special 28:57. Prineviffe, 28:59. 55,MonicaBryant,Prinevile, 29:05. District 3 cham pionships in Medford, TBD;Crook 56, Mike Ricketts, Redmond, 29:15. 57,TiffanyOwCounty,Ridgeviewat Class 4A/3A/2A/fA Special ens, Bend,29:15.58, MaggieAkerberg, 29:23. 59, District 5championships in Ontario, TBD Girls tennis: CrookCounty, Ridgeviewat Class DanielleCochran,Redmond,29:31. 60, DeeLampert, 4A/3A/2A/tASpecialDistrict 5championships in Prineviffe,29:31. 61, TamiTuttle, Prinevile, 29:32.62, MaryJo Ontario,TBD Grimes, Prinevile, 29;32. 63, JulienneGibson, Boyslacrosse:RedmondatRidgeviewJV,7p.m. Girls lacrosse:OregonGirls LacrosseAssociation Prineville, 29:52.64, NateWeber, 29:54. 65,Tatum state playoffs,WestSalemvs. Central Oregonat Sitz, Sisters,29:55.66, ShadSitz, Sisters, 29:58. 67, Kira Kitchens,Bend,30:07. 68,BrigetteBird, Bend, SummitTBD , . 30:07.69,AnneCarne, Powell Butte,30:20. 70,Nicole Bergen,Lakeview, 30:30. PREPS 71, StephenHenderson, 30:37. 72, CeleneEdmons, Prineville, 30:38. 73, DarleneHenderson, 30:48.74,PatagoniaCarne, Powell Butte, 31:08.75, Track and field Kristi Carne,PowegBute, 31:08. 76, Mike Quan , Gilchrist Invitational Bend,31:33.77,LaryneMiyashiro, Bend,31:33. 78, At Gilchrist HighSchool Marit Nelson,St. Helens,31:56. 79, JanDiamantine, Lebanon,31:57.80, BarbMarshall, Prinevile, 32:22. BOYS 81, Sarah Teskey,Paulina, 32:35. 82,Robert SpateTeam scores —Lowell150, Oakridge79, Paisholts, Prinevige,32:53.83,BrianHuff, 32:27.84, Danley 77,Gilschrist 68, Mohawk56.5, Mitchell 52,La iegeHuff ,33:36.85,Tom Shepard,Moscow,Idaho, Pine 22.5, TriadChristian9. 33:44. 86,Leigh Baker,FoxIsland,Wash.87,Keff i Top threeplacers ohnson ,Prineville,33:57.88,Rebekah Lawrence, 400-metnr relay — 1,Oakridge(JosephFine/ J Prinevige,33:58.89,MaraeUrell, Terrebonne, 33:59. Noah Berling/TroyTaylor/Taylor Ball), 2:53.38. 2, 90, JerryCorova,34:09. Paisley, 3:53.45. 3, Lowell, 4;18.20. 1,500 — 1, 91, TinaGaloway, 34:21. 92,Jennifer Mickelson, TaylorBall,OR,4:40.99. 2,ChristopherChapmenn, L, Redmond, 34:30.93,EliUreff ,35:13.94,DanaRan5:31.01.3, JaredDryer,LP,5:33.58.3,000 —1, Tay- dall, Prineville, 36:38.95, Kristen Munday,Burns, lor Ball, OR,11:32.72.2, Austin Tabor,OR ,11:56.04. 36:44.96,AnnaReponen,Burns,36:45. 97,ShylaCo3, PatrickOgle,LP,12;20.41.100 — 1,MikeMcGre- louos,Prinevile,36:45.98,Kathleen Barter, Prineyile, gor, G,12.46.2,Brett Domenighini, M,12.51.3,Colin 36:52.99,LucasTeskey, Paulina, 36:53. 100,Brianna Cash, L,12.83.400 —1, DevinLong, L, 56.75. 2, Laprege,Redmond,39:04. DavidFeingold,P,57,38r 3, Tyler Church, M,58.70. 101, KathrynBottoms, 39:18. 102, Liz Kinney, 110h — 1,AustinMcNichols, L,43.97.2, Brenden HoodRiver,41:32. 103,RistineWiliams, Prinevige, Wolf, G,17.26.800— 1,JosephFine,OR,2:07.61. 41:55. 104,MarinSlater, Prinevile, 41:55. 105,Mi2, ColtenNichols, L,2:12.73. 3, Brett Domenighini, randa Ervin, Ononda ga, Mich., 41:56. 106, Becky M, 2:16.65.200 — 1, DavidFeingold, P,25.54. 2, Kreachbaum,Prineviffe, 42;00r107,BarbaraFranano, JoshCardweg,L,25.89.3,MikeMcGregor,G,26.26. Prinevige,4216.108,JoshBrinkley, 4658.109, Abby 300h — 1,AustinMcNichols, L,16.01.2, Brenden Brinkley,46:58.110,LonnyHazelton,Corvaffis,48:37. Wolf, G,17.26.1,600relay —1,Oakridge (Joseph 111, AmberSitz, Sisters, 49:08.112, LaurenSitz, Fine/Noah Berling/Troy Taylor/Taylor Ball),3:53.38.2, Sisters, 49:09.113, LarryHeath, Bend,51:19. 114, Paisley,35345.3, Lowell,41820. Stacy Stewart, LaPine, 51:19. 115,AmyGregory, HJ — 1, Brenden Wolf, G, 5-06.00. 2, Nikolas Prinevige,51:48.116,GregLowder,Bend,52:04.117, Arfsten, P,5-04. Discus — 1, GrantChapman, L, KaraGeorge,Prinevile, 54:41. 118,SandraWyman, 109-03. 2,GageCorrigan, MK,104-07. 3, Colin Cash, Prinevige,56:53. L, 103-02. PV — 1,Austin McNichols, L, 12-00. 2, BK walk Camden Jones, P,11-00.Shot — 1, Gage Corrigan, (Top 10) MH,43-06.2,TroyTaylor,OK,37-00.75.3,Grant 1, BobTrautner,35 minutes, 27seconds. 2, SuChapman,L, 34-01,75r Javelin — 1, ChaseBaker, zanneDecker, Bend, 35:50. 3, CharisseJosi, Bend, OK, 146.02.2, LukeKinnamon, L, 140-04. 3, John- 36:09. 4,SarahDecker,Madras,36:14. 5, BrookeSolnyHeitzman,G,127-04.TJ— 1,CamdenJones,P, omon,Prinevile,37:19.6, KennyGabriel, Springfield, 37-04.50. 2,LukeKinnamon, 35-05. LJ —1, Isaac 38:40. 7, BarbraEddy,Philomath, 39:02. 8, Daniel Church,MH,17-05. 2, Devin Long,17-03.50. 3, Tyler Eddy,Philomath,39;03.9, Bil Ham,Bend,40:09.10, Church,MH,16-11. AmandaNawrot, 40:33. GIRLS Team scores — Oakridge107, Paisley 105, CYCLING Gilchrist 72,Lowell56, Mohawk55,Mitchell 32,Triad Christian15, La Pine8. Topthree placers Local 400-meter relay — 1,Paisley(Julia O'Leary/ CascadeChninbreaker Jessica Arrington/KrystaColahan/Prisciga Norris), Saturday inBend 4:46.28. 2, Oakridge,4:49.89. 1,500 — 1, Aysia Overall (30miles) Kiffinbeck,OR,5:23.74. Brittni Gibson, OR,5:30.45. 1, Ryan Trebon,Portland, 1:56:48. 2, Trevor 3,000 — 1, Brittni Gibson,OR,12.30.59. 2, Kiera DeRui se,Reno, Nev.,1:57:08. 3, LanceHaidet, Bend, Kiffingbeck,OR,14:10.87. 100 — 1, Giulia Luini, 1:58:40.4, CodyPeterson,Bend,1:58;51. 5, TylerFox, L,13.91. 2,SierraShuey, G,13.95. 3, Cassidy JohnRedmond, 59:10.6, BruceRogers, Bend,1:59:10. 7, son, MH,14.23.400 — 1, Milika Pogge meyer, L, KevinBrad1: ford-Parish,Spokane,Wash.,2:00:45.8, 1:06.10. 2, ErynnBuchmeier, OR,1:09.22. 3, Julia O'Leary,P,1:13.00. 110h — 1, KrystaColahan,P, ZachHeath, LaGrande,2:00:57. 9,Tyler Miler, Bend, 19.01. 2, Sydney Longbottom, G,19.91. 3, Maddie 2:02:37.10,ZachWinter, Bend,2:04:56. 11, MattRussell,Bend,2:05:04. 12, SeanHaidet, McQuiston,20.26.800— 1,Aysia Kilingbeck,OR, 2:05:30.13,ThomasHainisch, Bend,2:05:32. 2:36.24. 2,KieraKilingbeck, OR ,2;51.34. 3, Madison Bend, Bean, 2:53.94.200— 1,AysiaKiginbeck,OR,28.62. 14, Andy Olsson,Hood River, 2:05:48. 15, Barry Wicks, Bend,2:06:50. 16,Javier Colton, Bend, 2,Si erraShuey,G,28.76.3,CassidyJohnson,MH, 17,Scotty Carlile, Bend,2:07:05. 18, Jona29.22. 300h — 1,KrystaColahan,P,53.43. 1,600 2:06:59. thanMyers,Portland,2:07:26.19, MikeFusaro, Bend, relay — 1, Oakridge(JosephFine/NoahBerling/ 20,JonConway, Bend,2:07:59. TroyTaylor/TaylorBall), 3:53.38. 2, Paisley,3:53.45. 2:07:35. 21, Billy Bergen, Bend, 2:08:00. 22, Shane 3, Lowell,4:18.20. J ohnson, Redmond, 2:08:14. 23, Scott Seaton, HJ — 1,KayseyDemarce, 4-02. 2, SydneyLong2:10:11.24,AdamHadley, 2:10:14. 25,Jesse bottom,G,4-00.Discus — 1, MirandaHolt, M,99- Bend, Corvallis, 2:10:25. 26, LaurenMcCarthy, 04. 2,SierraShuey, G,90-01. 3, Cassie Blum,G,81- Coombs, 27,Eric Martin, Bend,2:10:38.28,Ora05. PV —1,Austin McNichols, L,12-00.2, Camden Bend,2:10:36. vetz Greg, 2:10:44. 29, Dilon Caldwell, Bend, Jones,P,11-00.Shot —1, MirandaHolt, M,31-03. 2:11:00.30,Bend, LairyYawman, Bend,2:11:01. 2, JessicaArrington, P,28-05.50.3, PriscigaNorris, 31, SeanCorey, Vancouver, Wash., 2:11:43. 32, P, 27-07.50.Javelin — 1, JessicaArrington, P,97- Jeremy Tufts,Bend,2:12:06.33,DavidKrause,Bend, 06.2,SierraShuey,G,94-00.3,MakealaFine,OK, 2:12:14. BrianSather,Summervile, 2:13:02. 35, 83-02. TJ— 1,Madee Eades, MH,28-04. 2, Kaysey AndyRe34, dden,Medford,2:13:25.36,TjPaskewich, Demarce,27-11. LJ—1, KrystaColahan,P,14-10. 2, Bend,2;13:36.37, LorenMason-Gere, HoodRiver, CassieBlum,13-10.3, MadeeEades, MH,12-11.50. 2:13:39.38,TomKeller, Central Point, 2:13:47.39, Seth Patla,ForestGrove, 2:13:51. 40, DanWolnick, Bend,2:14:34. 41, SerenaBishop, Bend, 2;14:54. 42, Andrew Loscutoff,Sisters, 2:14:56.43, Gabriel Linn,Bend, 2:15:07.44,AdamDeMarzo, CoosBay, 2

ON DECK

Bednorz, Bend,2:48;22. 151, MichaelSmith, Sunriver,2:50:12.152, Jevon Crafts,Portland,2:50:13. 153,Terry Hamness, Washougal,Wash.,2:50:24. 154,StevenWestberg, Bend, 2:50:55. 155,KylaMcDermott, Bend,2:51:51. 156, SteveLangenderfer, Bend,2:51;55. 157, ErinReis, Bend, 2:54:15.158,JacobSchreiber, Liberty Lake, Wash., 2:54:17.159,Julie Donnelly, Bend,2:55:20. 160, Joshua Hurwitz, Portland,2:55:42. 161, RogerMontgom ery, Veneta, 2:56:08. 162, Sarah FreyHadley,Corvallis, 2:56:28. 163, Beny Ambauen, Bend,2:58:45.164,Micheff e Mercer Bazemore,Bend, 3:00:40.165, LindaCaporicci, Gresham, 3:00:56.166,Bridget Hildreth, Euge ne, 3:00:57. 167, Cary Schwarz, Bend,3:01:36. 168,Bil Newton, Sisters,3:02:43.169,Dennis Sibilia-Young, Eugene, 3:03:05.170,DouglasKile, Burns,3:03:38. 171, Jonathan Pierce, Sheridan,3:09:15.172, Beth Flanagan,Portland, 3:10:28. 173, Matt Cromw el, Bend,3:12:06.174,RyanChase, Bend,3:13:50.175, MaggieOgden,Bend,3:17:50. 176,SamiFournier, Bend, 3:23:52.177, DavidLenhart, Bend,3:30:15. 178, Will Hawkins,Portland,3:55:37.179, LarryWillis, Prinevige,42400.180,CarlaPfund,2:42:58.181, Mary Dallas,2:44:21. 182,Mary Skrzynski, 2:46:19. 183, Karen Kenlan, 2:52:46. Novice (16miles) 1, Chris Rech,Monm outh, 1;02;43. 2, Nathan Glade, Independence,1:02:47.3,MattRech,Monmouth, 1:0507.4,NateLel ack,Bend,1:0526.5,Conner Mowery,Eugene, 1:19:52. 6, JonathonFogarty, Bend,1;21;09.7,Jeff Hopkins,Boise,Idaho,1;24:16. 8, Don Thuren,Bend,1:26:24. 9,AndrewYoung, Bend, 1:29:32.10,DanCiagio, Bend,1:30:43. 11, Steve Vinci, Bend,1:32:02.12,Philip M.Trost, BattleGround,Wash.,1:32:17.13, DylanWoock,Portland,1;32:23.14,BrandenHuston, Bend,1:36:24.15, Reid Simonton,Bend, 1:42:06. 16,RianSigvaldsen, Bend, 1:52:20.17, Matt Diterlizzi, Creswell,1:52:28. 18, EvanKlein, Bend,2:02:33. 19, PeteErickson, Bend,1:32:03. 20, MikeAlexander, Bend,1;34;15. 21, Phil Brothers,Bend,1:34:23. 22, Brandon Cornejo,Portland,1:36:15.23, AlanThomason, Bend, 1:36:31. 24,BennettShane,Portland,1:37:32. 25, DrexeffBarnes,Bend, 1:40:30. 26,MarkSather, Wilsonviffe,1:41:30.27,DavidAdkins, Vancouver,Wash., 1:52:22.28,EdCheeney, Bend,1:54:45. 29, TedTaylor, Bend,1:58:10.30, ChadKimsey,Stayton, 2:04:25. 31, GregRobbins,Bend, 2:26:54. 32, Daniele Curran, Eugene,1:39:01. 33, SunnySchumacher, Bend, 1:42:25.34, Kodi Snider,Redmond, 1:43:48. 35, AdrianeMackie,,1:44:18. 36, DellaMosier, Bend, 1:44:30. 37,JerichoWinter, Portland,1:50:41. 38, HeatherBarr,Bend,1:52:38. 39,Krystal Duncan,Bend, 1:53:07.40,AmandaPile, Portland,1:54:40. 41, Molly Blust,Seattle,Wash.,1:54:42. 42, Sarah Hall, Bend,2:00:11. 43, Kelly Sandow, Eugene, 2:02: 07.44,LindseyKuipers,Portland,2:06:56.45, StephanieStauber, Portland, 2:21;48. 46,ShawnTaylor, Bend,1:42:56.47,Heather Lynch, Bend,1:46:10. 48, JenniferWoodruff,Portland,1:48:47.49, Melissa Boyd,Corvagis,1:58:41 Junior (12.5 miles) 1, RyderUetrecht, Bend,1:09:25.2, JacobSmith, Portland,1:12:31.3, ThomasSickler, Bend,1:16:30. 4, Elijah Krause,Bend, 1:19:03. 5, Coffin Turner, Portland,1:22:00.6, TroyPeternell, Olympia,Wash., 1;25;01.7, NyagTrout, Bend, 2;06;20. 8, RowanFortier, Bend,2:06:43. 9, CarmynFortier, Bend,1:35:02. 10, SophieRussenberger, Bend,1:27:49.11, IvyTaylor, Bend,1:37:03.12,IsabelAbt, Bend,2:14:43

BASKETBALL NBA Playoffs NATIDNALBASKETBALL ABBOCIATIDN All Times PDT CONFERENCESEMIFINALB

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

Saturday'sGames Brooklyn104,Miami90, Miamileadsseries2-1 SanAntonio118,Portland103,Spursleadseries 3-0 Today'sGames OklahomaCity at L.A.Clippers,12:30p.m.,Oklahoma City leads series2-1 Indianaat Washington, 5 p.m., Indianaleadsseries 2-1

Monday'sGames

Miami atBrooklyn, 5p.m. SanAntonioat Portland, 7:30p.m. TuesdaytsGames Washingtonat Indiana,4 p.m. L.A. ClippersatOklahomaCity,6:30 p.m.

College. 114. Jacksonville(fromBaltimore), AaronColvin, db, Oklahoma. 115. New YorkJets, Shaquelle Evans, wr,UCLA. 116. Oakland (fromMiami), KeithMcGil, db,Utah. 117. Chicago, Ka'DeemCarey,rb, Arizona. 118. Pittsburgh,MartavisBryant, wr,Clemson. 119. Dallas,AntonyHitchens,Ib, lowa. 120. Arizona,LoganThomas, qb,Virginia Tech. 121. Green Bay,Carl Bradford, IbrArizonaState. 122. Tenn essee(fromPhiladelphia), MarquestonHuff, db, Wyom ing. 123. Seattle(fromCincinnati), Kevin Norwood,wr, Alabama. 124.KansasCity, DeA ' nthonyThomas, rb,Oregon. 125. Miami (fromSanDiego), Walt Aikens,db, Liberty. 126. New Orleans,Khairi Fortt, IbrCalifornia. 127. Cleveland(fromIndianapolis), PierreDesir, db, Lindenwood. 128. Carolina,TreBoston, db,North Carolina. 129. SanFrancisco,DontaeJohnson,db,N.C.State. 130.NewEngland,JamesWhite, rb,Wisconsin. 131. Chicago(fromDenver), BrockVereen, db, Minnesota. 132. Seattle,KevinPierre-Louis, Ib,BostonColege. 133. x-Detroit,NevonLawson,db, UtahSt. 134, x-Baltimore,BrentUrban,de,Virginia. 135. x-Houston, TomSavage,qb, Pitsburgh. 136. x-Detroit,LarryWebster, de,Bloomsburg. 137. x-New YorkJets, DakotaDozier,g, Furman. 138. x-Baltimore,LorenzoTaliaferro, rb, CoastalCarolina. 139, x-Atlanta,PrinceShembo,Ib, Notre Dame. 140. x-New England, CameronFleming, ot,Stanford. Fifth Round 141. Philadelphia(from Houston), Taylor Hart, de,

255, x-Atlanta, TylerStarr, Ib, SouthDakota. 256. x-Houston, LonnieBallentine, db,Memphis.

GOLF PGA Tour

The PlayersChampionship Saturday At TPCSnwgrass, Players StadiumCourse Pontn VedraBeach,Fla. Purse: $10million Yardage: 7,215;Par72 Third Roundleaders 63-69-72 —204 MartinKaym er 67-66-71 —204 Jordan Spieth 70-69-68 —207 JohnSenden 67-71-69 —207 SergioGarcia 70-69-69 —208 Matt Jones 71-68-69 —208 George McNeil 67-71-70—208 GaryWoodland 72-70-67 —209 Francesco Molinari 70-71-68 —209 DavidHearn 67-71-71—209 LeeWestwood 70-70-70—210 StewartCink 70-68-72 —210 Jim Furyk 70-74-67 —211 RyanMoore BrandtSnedeker 75-69-67 —211 Matt Kuchar 71-71-69 —211 DanielSummerhays 74-68-69 —211 Bo VanPelt 71-70-70—211 Morgan Hoff mann 71-70-70—211 BubbaWatson 69-72-70—211 HenrikStenson 71-70-70—211 JustinLeonard 68-73-70—211 Biff Haas 68-71-72—211 Oregon. JustinRose 67-71-73—211 142.Washington,RyanGrant, wr,Tulane. Stuard 67-76-69 —212 143.Ta mpaBay,Kadeem Edwards,g,TennesseeState. Brian Steve Stri c ker 71-70-71—212 144.Jacksonvile,TelvinSmith,Ib, FloridaState. Zach Johnson 69-71-72—212 145. Minnesota(fromCleveland), DavidYankey, ot, BrianDavis 72-67-73 —212 Stanford. Mcgroy 70-74-69 —213 146. Dallas(fromOaklandthrough Seattle andDe- Rory Rory Sabb a ti n i 71-73-69 —213 troit), DevinStreet,wr,Pittsburgh. Adam Sc ot t 77-67-69—213 147. Atlanta,RicardoAllen, db, Purdue. idekiMatsuyama 70-71-72—213 148. Carolina(fromMinnesota), Bene'Benwikere, db, H Chris Kirk 71-73-70—214 SanJoseState. J immy W a l k er 75-68-71 —214 149. Tampa Bay (from Buffalo), KevinPamphile, ot, JohnPeterson 73-69-72 —214 Purdue. 73-70-71—214 Justin Hicks 150.SanFrancisco(fromDetroit throughJacksonvile, 68-74-72—214 DustinJohnson AaronLynch,de,SouthFlorida. 67-77-71—215 ScottStallings 151.Tennessee, AveryWiliamson,lb, Kentucky. 71-73-71—215 R yan Pal m er 152. New YorkGiants, NatBerhe,db, SanDiegoState. 72-72-71—215 Bowditch 153. Buffalo(from St. Louis), Cyril Richardson,g, Steven 70-74-71—215 AngelCabrera Baylor. 69-74-72—215 JasonDufner 154. New YorkJets, JeremiahGeorge,Ib, lowaState. 77-67-71 —215 C harl e y H o ff ma n 155. Miami,ArthurLynch,te, Georgia. 71-72-72—215 Scott Langley 156.Denver(fromChicago),LaminBarrow,lb,LSU. 74-69-72 —215 lan Poulter 157. Pittsburgh,Shaquille Richardson,db,Arizona. 73-69-73 —215 158. Detroit(fromDallas), CaraunReid, dt, Princeton. CharlieBeljan 70-71-74—215 Martin Fl o res 159. Jacksonville (fromBaltimore), ChrisSmithde, 74-67-74—215 JamieDonaldson Arkansas. FreddieJacobson 70-70-75—215 160. Arizona,EdStinson, de,Alabama. KevinChappeg 72-68-75—215 161.GreenBay,CoreyLinsley, c,OhioState. Kevin Na 70-69-76—215 162. PhiladelphiaEd , Reynolds, db,Stanford. Geoff Ogi l v y 69-70-76—215 163. Kansas City, AaronMurray,qb, Georgia. 164. CincinnatiA.J. , McCarron,qb,Alabama. 165.SanDiego,RyanCarrethers, db,ArkansasState. SOCCER 166. IndianapolisJona , than Newsome, Ib, Ball State. 167.NewOrleans,VinnieSunseri, db,Alabama. MLS 168. Atlanta(fromCarolinathroughMinnesota), Marquis SprullIb, , Syracuse. MAJORLEAGUESOCCER 169. New Orleans(from NewEnglandthrough PhilaAll Times PDT delphia),RonaldPoweff, Ib, Florida. 170.SanFrancisco,Keith Reaser, db, FAU. EasternConference 171. Miami(fromDenver throughSanFrancisco), W L T P t sGF GA JordanTripp,Ib, Montana. S porting KansasCity 5 2 2 1 7 14 6 172. Seattle,JimmyStaten,dt, MiddleTennessee. D.C. 4 3 2 14 13 11 173. x-Pittsburgh, WesleyJohnson,ot, Vanderbilt. Houston 4 4 2 14 13 14 174. x-New YorkGiants, DevonKennard, Ib, Southern NewEngland 4 3 2 14 9 10 Cal. NewYork 3 3 5 14 18 17 175. x-Baltimore,JohnUrschel, c,PennState. 3 4 3 12 10 11 Columbus 176. x-Green Bay, JaredAbbrederis, wr,Wisconsin. TorontoFC 3 4 0 9 7 9 Bixth Round Chicago 1 2 6 9 17 18 177. Houston, Jeofrey Pagan, de, Alabama. Philadelphia 1 5 5 8 10 14 178.Tennessee(fromWashington), ZachMettenberg- Montreal 1 5 3 6 7 17 er, qb,LSU. WesternConference 179. New England (fromJacksonvile), JonHalapio, W L T Pts g, Florida. Seattle 7 2 1 22 180. SanFrancisco(fromCleveland), KennethAcker, RealSaltLake 4 0 5 17 db, SMU. FC Dallas 5 5 1 16 181. Houston (from Oakland), Alfred Blue,rb, LSU. Vancouver 4 2 4 16 182. Minnesota(fromAtlanta), AntoneExum,db, Colorado 4 2 3 15 VirginiaTe ch. SanJose 2 3 4 10 183. Chicago (from TampaBay), David Fales, qb,San Los Angele s 2 2 2 8 JoseState. Portland 1 3 5 8 184.Minnesota,KendagJames,db,Maine. ChivasUSA 1 5 3 6 185. Tampa Bay (fromBuffalo), Robert Herron,wr, NOTE: Threepointsfor victory,onepointfo Wyoming. 186.Washington(fromTennessee), LacheSeastrunk, rb, Baylor. 187. NewYork Giants, BennettJackson,db, Notre Dame. 188. St.Louis,E.J.Gaines, db, Missouri. 189.Detroit, TJ.Jones,wr,Notre Dame. 190. MiamiMatt , Hazel, wr,Coastal Carolina. 191. Chicago,Patrick O'Donnel, p, Miami. 192. Pittsburgh,JordanZumwalt, Ib, UCLA. 193. Kansas City (fromDalas), ZachFulton, g, Tennessee. 194. Baltimore,Keith Wenning, qb,Ball State. 195. NewYorkJets, BrandonDixon,db, Northwest MissouriState. 196. Arizona, Walter Powell, wr,MurrayState. 197.GreenBay,Demetri Goodson, db,Baylor. 198. NewEngland (fromPhiladelphia), ZachMoore, dt, ConcordiaSt. , Paul. 199. Seattle(fromCincinnati), GarrettScott, ot,Marshall. 200. Kansas City, LaurentDuvernay-Tardif, ot,McGig. 201. San Diego, Marlon Grice, rb,ArizonaState. 202.NewOrleans,TavonRooks,ot,KansasState. 203.IndianapolisAndrew , Jackson,Ib, Western Kentucky. 204. Carolina,TylerGa ffney,rb, Stanford. 205.Jacksonville(fromSanFrancisco), LukeBowanko, c,Virginia. 206.NewEngland,JemeaThomas,db,GeorgiaTech. 207.Denver,Matt Paradis, c,BoiseState. 208. SeattleEri , cPinkins,db,SanDiegoState. 209. x-New YorkJets, QuincyEnunwa,wr, Nebraska. 210. x-NewYork Jets, IK Enemkpali, Ib, Louisiana Tech. 211.x-Houston,JayProsch,rb,Auburn. 212.x-CincinnatiMarqui , sFlowers,lb, Arizona. 213. x-NewYorkJets,TajhBoyd,qb,Clemson. 214. x-St.Louis,GarrettGilbert, qb,SMU. 215. x-Pittsburgh,Daniel McCuffers,de,Tennessee. SeventhRound 216. Houston,AndreHal, db, Vanderbilt. 217.Washington, TedBolser, te,Indiana. 218. Baltimore (fromCleveland),MichaelCampanaro, wr, Wake Forest. 219. Oakland,TJ. Carrie, db, Ohio. 220. Minnesota(fromAtlanta), ShamarStephen, nt, UConn. 221. Buffalo(fromTampa Bay), Randell Johnson,Ib, FAU. 222. Jacksonvile,StormJohnson, rb,UCF. 223. Minnesota, BrandonWatts, Ib, GeorgiaTech. 224. Philadelphia(fromBuffalo), Beau Alen, dt, Wisconsin. 225. Minnesota (from NewYorkGiants throughCarolina), JabariPrice,db, NorthCarolina. 226. St.Louis,MicheffVanDyk,ot, PortlandState. 227. Seattle(fromDetroit), KieroSmall, rb,Arkansas. 228. Washington(fromTennessee), ZachHocker, k, Arkansas. 229. Detroit(fromChicagothrough Dallas), NateFreese, k,BostonColege. 230. Pittsburgh,RobBlanchflower, te,UMass. 231. Dallas,BenGardner,de, Stanford. 232. Indianapolis(fromBaltimore), UlrickJohn,ot, GeorgiaState. 233. New YorkJets,Trevor Reily,lb, Utah. 234. MiamiTe , rrenceFede,de, Marist. 235. Oakland (fromArizona), ShelbyHarris, de, fflinois. 236.GreenBay,JeffJanis, wr,SaginawValley State. 237. Buffalo(fromPhiladelphia), Seantrel Henderson, ot, Miami. 238. Dallas(fromKansas City), Wil Smith,Ib,Texas Tech. 239. CincinnatiJame , sWright, wr,LSU. 240.SanDiego,Tevin Reese,wr,Baylor. 241. St.Louis(fromIndianapolis), ChristianBryant, db, OhioState. 242. Denver(fromNewOrleansthroughSan Francisco), Corey Nelson, Ib, Oklahoma. 243.SanFrancisco(fromCarolina), KalebRamsey,de, BostonCollege. 244.NewEngland,JeremyGallon,wr,Michigan. 245. San Francisco, TreyMilard, rb, Oklahoma. 246. Chicago(fromDenver), CharlesLeno,ot, Boise State. 247. Oakland(fromSeatle), JonathanDowling, db, WesternKentucky. 248.x-Dagas,Ahma dDixon,db,Baylor. 249.x-St.Louis,MichaelSam,de,Missouri. 250. x-St. Louis, Deme trius Rhaney, c, Tennessee State. 251. x-Dagas,KenBishop,dt, Northernlginois. 252. x-Cincinnati, LavelleWestbrooks, db, Geo rgia Southern. 253. x-Atlanta,YawinSmaffwood, Ib, UConn. 254. x-Dagas, TerranceMitchell, db,Oregon.

$144,551. 10. (28) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 267, 81.3, 35, $140,301. 11. (7) RyanNew man, Chevrolet, 267, 92.7, 33, Sf01,365. 12. (5) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 267, 89.4, 32, $119,660. 13. (3) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 267, 89.9, 32, $131,423. 14. (15) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 267, 82.9, 30, $120,765. 15. (24)KyleBusch,Toyota,267,753,30,$133131. 16. (10)GregBiffle, Ford,267,79,28, $127740. 17. (16) Paul Menard,Chevrolet, 266, 70.4, 27, $114,279. 18. (30) DennyHamlin, Toyota, 266, 70.6, 26, $94,765. 19. (19) Austin Dillon Chevrolet 266 68.5 25 $131,301. 20. (8) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 266, 94.9, 24, $121,523. 21. (26) Martin TruexJr., Chevrolet, 266,59, 23, $113,748. 22. (20) RickyStenhouseJr., Ford,265, 62.1, 22, $121,315. 23. (23)ClintBowyer Toyota, 264,59 9,21,$120181. 24. (25) MarcosAmbrose,Ford, 264, 58.2, 20, $1 I 1,210. 25. (34) MichaelAnnett, Chevrolet, 264, 49.1, 19, Sf03,398. 26. (27) CaseyMears, Chevrolet, 264, 52, 18, $108,373. 27. (21)RyanBlaney, Ford, 263, 60.8,0, $80,815. 28. (36)ColeWhitt, Toyota,263,422,16,$80615. 29. (6)KurtBusch,Chevrolet, 263,66.9,15, $80,415. 30. (29) A JAllmendinger,Chevrolet, 262,50, 14, $97,923. 31. (43)JoeNemechek,Toyota, 262,32.6,0, $90,965. 32. (37) ReedSorenson, Chevrolet, 261, 32.1, 12, $95,398. 33.32Josh Wise,Ford,261,29,11,$79,540. 34. 41 TravisKvapil, Ford,258,41.7, 10,$91,362. 35. (33)AlexBowman,Toyota, 257,35.8,9, $79,120. 36. (18)JustinAllgaier, Chevrolet, accident,186,645, 8, $86,915. 37. (39)DavidGiffiland, Ford,accident,184,40.9, 7, $86,700. 38. (38)DavidRagan, Ford,171, 31.5,6, $81,530. 39. (11)JamieMcMurray, Chevrolet, accident,149, 86.2, 5,$106,744. 40. (42)TimmyHil, Chevrolet,engine,137,32.9, 4, $65,530. 41. (35) J.J.Yeley,Chevrolet, engine,136,42.2,0, $61,530. 42.(40)LandonCassiff, Chevrolet,accident,63,28.4, 0, $57,530. 43. (31) RyanTruex, Toyota, accident, 57, 38.8, 1, $54,030.

(f

IndyCar Grand Prtx of Indianapolis Saturday At Indianapolis MotorSpeedway Indianapolis Lnp length: 2r489miles

(Starting position inparentheses) All cars Dallnrn chassis 1.(4) Simon Pagenaud, Honda,82. 2.(3) Ryan Hunter-Reay,Honda,82. 3. (10)HelioCastroneves,Chevrolet, 82. 4. (7)SebastienBourdais, Chevrolet,82. 5. (23)CharlieKimball, Chevrolet,82. 6. (14)RyanBriscoe,Chevrolet,82. 7. (2)JackHawksworth, Honda,82. 8. (5)Wil Power, Chevrolet,82. 9. (16)Takum aSato, Honda,82. 10. (9)TonyKanaan, Chevrolet, 82. 11. (18)JustinWilson,Honda,82. 12.22Oriol ServiaHon , da,82. 13.(17f CarlosHuertas,Honda,82. 14. (13)MarcoAndreti, Honda,82. 15. (6)ScottDixon,Chevrolet, 82. 16. (8)JuanPabloMontoya,Chevrolet,81. 17.(15)JosefNewgarden,Honda,80. 18. (20)MartinPlowman,Honda,80. 19. (24)MikeConway,Chevrolet, 58,mechanical. 20. (11)JamesHinchcliffe, Honda,56, contact. 21. (12)GrahamRahal, Honda, 50,contact. 22. (21)FranckMontagny,Honda,47, contact. 23. (1)Sebastian Saavedra, Chevrolet, 0,contact. 24.(19)CarlosMunoz,Honda,0,contact. 25.(25) MikhaiAl l eshin,Honda,0,contact.


SUNDAY, MAY 11, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

ON THE AIR

D3

CYCLING

Wiggins

TODAY SOCCER EPL, Manchester Cityvs. West Ham EPL, Liverpool vs. Newcastle EPL, Tottenham vsAston Villa EPL, Southampton vs. Manchester United EPL,Cardiff City vs. Chelsea EPL, Norwich City vs. Arsenal EPL, Hull City vs. Everton EPL, Fullham vs. Crystal Palace EPL, Sunderland vs. Swansea EPL, West Brom vs. StokeCity MLS, Los Angeles at Portland

Time TV/Radio 7 a.m. NBC 7 a.m. NBCSN 7 a.m. USA 7 a.m. SYFY 7 a.m. CNBC 7 a.m. MSNBC 7 a.m. BRAVO El 7 a.m. 7 a.m. Esquire 7 a.m. Oxygen 11:30am. NBCSN

I

GOLF

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

9:30 a.m. Golf 1 1 a.m. NB C 1 1 a.m. Go l f

odds-on favorite to win Tour of California By Dave Skretts The Associated Press

1

Bradley Wiggins might be

BASEBALL

College, Creighton at St. John's College, Oregon atArizona State MLB, KansasCity at Seattle College, UCLA at Oregon State

10 a.m. noon 1 p.m. 3 p.m. 5 p.m.

MLB, St. Louis at Pittsburgh BASKETBALL

NBA Playoffs, OklahomaCity at L.A. Clippers NBA Playoffs, Indiana atWashington EQUESTRIAN Horse Racing, JockeyClubRacing Tour

FS1 Pa c -12 Roo t P a c-12 E S PN

12:30 p.m. ABC 5 p.m. TNT 1 :30 p.m. F S 1

CYCLING

Tour of California HOCKEY NHL Playoffs, Pittsburgh at N.Y.Rangers NHL Playoffs, Minnesota at Chicago

2 p.m. NBCSN 4 p.m. NBCSN 6 p.m. C N BC

MONDAY Time TV/Rsdio 2 p.m. NBCSN

CYCLING

Tour of California BASEBALL

College, WakeForest at N.C.State MLB, ChicagoCubsat St. Louis MLB, TampaBayat Seattle

3 p.m. E SPNU 5 p.m. E S PN 7 p.m. Roo t

BASKETBALL

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

5 p.m. TNT 7:30 p.m. T NT

HOCKEY

2014 IIHFWorld Championship, Group B, Russiavs. United States NHL Playoffs, Boston at Montreal NHL Playoffs, Los Angeles atAnaheim

10:30a.m. NBCSN 4:30 p.m. NBCSN 7 p.m. NBCSN

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

SPORTS IN BRIEF BASEBALL BeaVerSWinSerieS OVerBriiihS — First basemanGabeClark drove in four runs andOregon State defeated UCLA9-3 on Saturday night at Goss Stadium in Corvallis to clinch its Pacific-12 Conference series. OSUalso wonthe opener, 4-2 on Friday night. It was the10th consecutive win overall and the10th-straight Pacific-12 Conference victory for the Beavers (37-8, 19-4), who extended their lead over second-place Washington in their bid to repeat asPac-12champions. Center fielder Jeff Hendrix addedthree singles, three runs andtwo stolen basesand Dylan DavisandTrever Morrison drove in two runs apiece for the Beavers. TheBeaversand Bruins conclude their series today at 3 p.m.

DuCkS Suffer rOadlOSSto SURDeVilS — Oregonjumped out

to a 4-0 lead in the top of the first inning, but Arizona State followed that with nine runs over the next four innings en route to a9-4 Pac-12 Conference victory on Saturday night in Tempe,Ariz. Starting pitcher Jeff Gold struggled for the Ducks, giving up 9 hits and 4earned runs over 2N innings as hesuffered the loss. Kyle Garlick got things going for Oregon (14-9 Pac-12, 36-15overall) at the plate as hebelted a three-run home run in the first. But after a slow start, Arizona State (13-10, 25-21) pitcher RyanKellogg cruised through sevenmore innings and finished the gamewith12 strikeouts. The two teams play the rubber match of their three-gameseries today at noon. — From wire reports

the only one who doesn't conOriin Wagner/The Associated Press

favorite to win the Tour of Cal-

Kansas City, Ksn., Saturday.

ifornia when it begins today in Sacramento.

Gor on u sawa ate or a victo at Kansas

champion and leader of Team Sky's British invasion has iden-

MOTOR SPORTSROUNDUP

The Associated Press KANSAS CITY, Kan. — At any age, Jeff Gordon sure knows how to win.

Nearlytwo decades after he burst onto the scene with his first victory, Gordon keeps taking checkered flags, storming to the lead in the final laps at Kansas Speedway on Saturday night for his first victory of the season

contender. After the start of the race was delayed 35 minutes by rain, the first Sprint Cup night

race at Kansas soon left drivers in the dark after the lights went out on the backstretch. NASCAR polled drivers if they wanted to

continue and they were good to go, with Kurt The 42-year-ol d Gordon held offa hard- Busch andCarlEdwards among the many charging Kevin Harvick on the final lap who said the track was bright enough to race. to move into the Chase for the Sprint Cup Harvick led the final 36 laps in his Occhampionship field. tober win and led the first 41 on Saturday Gordon won for the first time since Oc- before briefly falling into the middle of the tober at Martinsville and became the ninth pack. Harvick worked his way to the front in and 89th overall in NASCAR's top series.

Spieth, Kaymer tied for lead at Players The Associated Press

lead at the turn, but failed to

PONTE VEDRA BEACH, Fla. — Jordan Spieth repeat-

take advantage of the par 5s on the back nine. He missed

edly pumped his fist when a par putt from just inside 10 his 12-foot par putt dropped feet on the 18th hole for an into cup on the final hole, even-par 72. a clutch moment worthy of They were at 12-under 204, celebrationfor two reasons. three shots ahead of former It gave him a third straight Players winner Sergio Garcia b ogey-free round at T he (69) and John Senden (68). Players Championship and Also on Saturday: a share of the lead Saturday Henry leads delayed Mawith Martin Kaymer. deira Islands Open: SANTO Spieth was even more im-

pressive when he got into trouble off the tee late in a demanding round. The 20-year-old Texan missed his last four fairways and saved par each time, giving him a 1-under 71 in increasingly tougher conditions at the TPC Sawgrass. Not since Greg Norman

DA SERRA, Madeira Islands — Scotland's Scott Henry re-

mained atop the leaderboard at 5-under 67 in t h e f i r st

round of the Madeira Islands Open, cut to 36holes because of persistent fog. Play in the European Tour's 1,500th event couldn't start Thurs-

day and delays Friday forced officials to cut it to 54 holes.

1994 On Saturday, with the mounhas anyone played the open- tain course still shrouded in won The Players in

ing three rounds without a bogey. Kaymer held his own for much of the warm, blustery

fog, 36 players had yet to finish the opening round when play was suspended and the tournament wasreduced to

afternoon. He had a two-shot

36holes.

stage races as one of his priorities this season. But he also believes it could come down to the final days,

perhaps even the

finishing stages IIISXt LIP next weekend. "I don't t4W

Tour of California the mountaintop "en' finishes are as straightforward Today-Sunday, as they look," he May18 TV:NBCSN, said. Still, the over- NBC aII classiftcation figures to be sorted out in those

mountains, including the Stage 3 ride up Mount Diablo on Tuesday and the dimb up Mountain High

on Friday. The race ends on May 18 over the same circuit in Thousand Oaks that concluded the 2010

lead with eight to go.

de France in July. But his BMC

With two wins already, Harvick has been a force in his first season at Stewart-Haas Racing, but his dominant Chevrolet ran out

Racing Team still has aspirations of challenging Wiggins on the eight-day, 720-mile journey down

of gas on his last pit stop and lost time that

the Pacific coast to the finish near

he couldn't recover.

Pasadena, anointing Peter Stetina

ing leadover Gordon and Logano. He led a race-high 119 laps in the 400-mile race-

Also on Saturday: Kasey Kahne was third, followed by Joey Pagenaud stretches fuel to win on Indy road Logano and Dale Earnhardt Jr. course: INDIANAPOLIS — Simon Pagenaud Danica Patrick was seventh for her best won the inaugural Grand Prix of Indianapcareer Cup finish. olis by stretching his fuel to the finish on the Gordon built his points lead on the road course at Indianapolis Motor Speedway. strength of four top-fives and seven top-10s The Frenchman was one of several drivers to in the first 10 races — including second-place gamble on fuel strategy, and made it stick for finishes at Texas and Richmond — but he the final 29 laps to earn his third career Indyknew how much one win would ease pres- Car victory. Ryan Hunter-Reay was second, make me feeL"

sure on his Hendrick Motorsports team.

followed by Helio Castroneves, Sebastien

He got it under the lights at Kansas.

Bourdais and Charlie Kimball. Hamilton takes pole in Spain, Vettel's car

weight lifted off this team's shoulders. We stalls: MONTMELO, Spain — Lewis Hamneeded to get to Victory Lane." ilton and Mercedes were in a class of their Gordon is celebrating the 20th anniver- own again in qualifying for the Spanish sary of his first career Cup victory at Char- Grand Prix, while former maestro Sebastian lotte Motor Speedway in the prestigious Vettel stalled and was demoted on the grid. Coca-Cola 600. He will go for his fourth Co-

tified one of America's premier

small consolation once Gordon grabbed the

the No.4 Chevrolet and opened a command-

He entered the race with the points lead, but exclaimed a weight was lifted off his shoulders as he crossed the finish line for his third Kansas victory. "I'm just so proud of (the 24 team). They have been giving me the best race cars all year long," Gordon said. "I have been having so much fun. I'm going to be 43 this year and I feel like I'm 25 again. That is the way they

"This is so sweet," he said. "What a huge

The former Tour de France

edition. Defending champion Tejay van Garderen is not competing this year, instead focusing on the Tour

driver to win in the first 11 races this season.

Hamilton edged teammate — and main rival — Nico Rosberg with a late lap of 1 minute,

ca-Cola600 victory May 25. At Daytona this year, Gordon insisted he 25.232 seconds on the Barcelona-Catalunya was serious about retirement with a fifth circuit for his fourth pole of the Formula One championship. He looks every bit a title season and 35th in his career.

their best shot for standing on the

podium. Other riders who could challenge for the overall title in a race

that has been dominated mostly by Americans indude young rider Lawson Craddock and Dutch rid-

er Laurens ten Dam. "We brought a real strong team," said Stetina, who l ives

in Santa Rosa. "We checked all the boxes, like Taylor (Phinney) for the time trial. I'm really hon-

ored as a new rider that the team put the faith in me to charge the

team's goal to defend Tejay's title." Phinney, a U.S. Olympian, figures to be the favorite over Wiggins in the lone time trial, a 12.5-

mile ride Monday around the 1850s gold-boom town of Folsom. Otherwise, he will mostly ride in

support of his young teammate as he tries to win his home race.

"Everyone is pointing to Wiggins as the odds-on favorite, and he's stated it's important for him

PREP ROUNDUP

Cougs lacrosseset for postseason Bulletin staff report

other HDC semifinal con-

test, starting at 6:30 p.m. The HDC playoff finals first time in the short history will take place Friday in ofit sboyslacrosseprogram Sisters. Saturday, holding off HermIn other prep action: iston for a 6-5 High Desert TRACK & FIELD Conference victory on the G rizzly girls t h ird a t Cougars' home field. home meet: GILCHRIST Grant Gorham scored — Sierra Shuey posted four Mountain View clinched a postseason berth for the

GOLF ROUNDUP

sider himself the overwhelming

NASCAR driver Jeff Gordon celebrates in victory lane after winning at Kansas Speedway in

derson won the boys high jump. In the girls events, La Pine's McKenna Boen (100 hurdles) and Redmond's 400-meterrelay squad of Leilani Estrada, Makenna

his Isle of Man rival. "I came here for the first time five years ago and won two stages. I came back and won another stage and I kept winning," he said.

the Grizzly girls finish third at their own meet. Shuey, a

competition with 107 points,

14-team Wally Ciochetti In-

edging out runner-up Pais- vitational at Cottage Grove Chase Brennan and Imley, which scored 105 points. High School, the final tuneran Wolfenden scored one Gilchrist was third with 72 up before postseason meets goal apiece for the Cougars, team points. Sydney Long- for several area teams. and Max Tague collected 15 botham added second-place Brandon Pollard highlightground balls. finishes in the 100-meter ed the day for the Sisters Mountain View led 3-0 hurdles and high jump. The boys, winning the 800 in 1 after one quarter, 4-1 at half- Grizzlies placed fourth in minute,55.92 seconds. His time and 6-2 after three peri- the boys standings with 68 teammate Jake M c A l lisods. But the Bulldogs tallied points. Lowell was the top ter added a victory in the three fourth-quarter goals boys squad after scoring 150 high jump, clearing 5 feet, to make for a tense finish in points. Mike McGregor won 10 inches. For Crook Countheregular-season finale for the 100 and Brenden Wolf ty, Michael Seyl took first both teams. was first in the high jump to in the 300 hurdles in 40.80 "It got to be a real nail-bit- pace Gilchrist. seconds. In the girls comCougars coach Steve Tague. "This was really a huge game for us." Mountain View is scheduled to take on first-place Bend High on Wednesday at 6 p.m.in a conference

port of the powerful Omega Pharma-Quick Step team. He'll almost certainly go head-to-head with Peter Sagan, the Slovakian revela-

junior, placed second in the chetti: COTTAGE GROVE 100, 200, discus and jave- — Multiple Central Oregon lin. Oakridge won the girls athletes posted wins at the

ed two goals for Mountain View (3-3 HDC, 4-8 overall), which needed the win to beat out Hermiston for

er there at the end," said

wins in 'Ittrkey, will have the sup-

tion of the 2012 race who also won

r unner-up finishes at t h e Gilchrist Invitational to help

fourth place and the final

a nd Madras' D r ake A n -

Conley, Kasey Naugher and Kiersten Ochsner, and La Pine's Chloee Sazama (pole vault) all earned victories. Crook County, Sisters record wins at Wally Cio-

two goals and had an assist and Andrew Vizina add-

berth in the upcoming conference playoffs.

ry in the boys 300 hurdles

and his sponsors to win here, so that's out there," Phinney said. "But everyone is going to be looking at him. It's not really a field where you can pick one guy." That is especially true on stages likelyto end in a bunch sprint. Former world champion Mark Cavendish, coming off four stage

Late Friday: TRACK & FIELD

petition, the Outlaws' Aria Blumm was the top finisher

two stages a year ago. "It is not a sprint-friendly course

this year," Cavendish said. That bodes well for Sagan, who tends handle climbs better than

"But the last two years were easi-

er because Cavendish and (Matthew) Goss weren't here. Having them here is going to make this year harder." After the opening stage, the Folsom time trial and climb up Mount

Diablo, the race heads from Monterey to Cambria. A stage from Pismo Beach to Santa Barbara is

followed by the summit finish at Mountain High, a trek from Santa Clarita to Pasadena and the finish

in Thousand Oaks. The tour also expanded its women's events this year. There is

Redmond sprinter paces in the 3,000 (10:44.07) and area teams at invite: INDE- the Cowgirls' Laken Ber-

a circuit race today in Sacramento, followedby a time trial Monday

PENDENCE — Redmond's

in Folsom.

Kyle Tinnell won the boys 100-meter dash and long

lin went 16-5 /~ to win the

long jump. Kathryn Kaonis of Crook County posted a jump at the 12-team John victory in the shot put (40semifinal match on the Lava Oliver I n vitational, h i gh5) and Sisters' 1,600-meter Bears' 15th S t reet Field. lighting the performances relay team of Macadia CalaAlso on Wednesday, sec- of multiple Central O r e- van, Emily Corrigan, Zoe ond-place Summit will host gon athletes. The Panthers' Falk and Blumm won their t hird-place Sisters in t h e John Hickey added a victo- event in 4:06.00.

"The momentum started building last year," said Alison Powers, one of the favorites in both races.

"We are getting more and more recognition, more teams, more sponsors. I hope this year is not

the 'year of the woman,' but that it becomes the years of the women."


D4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MAY 11, 2014

NBA PLAYOFFS

No-hitter

NHL PLAYOFFS

Baseball. Weller made a judgment

Continued from 01 call that Rios, with normal On Friday night in Texas, effort,could have made a

Nets hand Heat 1st

Darvish set down the first 20 to right field with two outs in

Weller said.

the seventh inning.

Because of the significance of the call, Weller

Veteran outfielder A l ex

playoff loss

Rios and 20-year-old second baseman Rougned Odor, playing his second major league game, both were in position to catch it. Instead, Rios suddenly slowed and Odor made a late lungethey let the ball fall to the ground without touching it. Steve Weller, in his 20th season asan off icial scorer in Texas, charged Rios with an error, and Darvish's no-

By Brian Mahoney The Associated Press

NEW YORK — Two losses in Miami didn't faze Paul

Pierce, nor did 16 quick points by LeBron James. The postseason, Pierce said repeatedly, is no time to panic.

And the Heat, apparently, are nothing to fear.

hit bid was intact. "It's one of the very rare,

"We're not scared of them,"

Pierce said.

very rare times that you

J oe Johnson s cored 1 9 points, Andray Blatche had

see a ball never touched by someone that's ruled an er-

ror," Farrell said.

career playoff highs of 15 points and 10 rebounds, and

Ryan Remnirr /The Canadian Press

the Brooklyn Nets handed the

Montreal defenseman JoshGorges and Boston forward Brad Marchand battle in front of Cana-

Heat their first loss this postseason, 104-90 on Saturday

diens goalie Carey Price during Game 3. Battles in front of the net take a toll on the participants,

especially in the playoffs whenteams play more physical.

night in Game 3 of the Eastern

Conference semifinals. Pierce scored 14 p o ints, Deron Williams and K evin

Garnett bounced back from awful offensive efforts, and the Nets withstood James' 16-point

first quarter and held him to two baskets over the final three

quarters. "Tonight was the type of urgency we're going to need for

rease a es exa ao in e a o

SRld.

By Joanne C.Gerstner

Brooklyn, which swept Miami inthe regularseason, can

New York Times News Service

home Monday night in Game 4. "I think this is a must-win

coming up Monday,"Garnett said. "If we want to give ourselves any type of room ... any type of chance, I think that

we've definitelygot to take care ofhome." James scored 28points for the Heat, whohadn'tevenfaced

a fourth-quarter deficit in these playoffs before having their eight-game winning streak in the postseason snapped. It was their first loss since Game 5 of the NBA Finals. Mirza Teletovic and Shaun L ivingston each scored 12

points for the Nets.

Boston B r uin s f o r w ard J arome Iginla k n ows t h e

playoffs can be a painful experience. In every game, he is poked,slashed, crosschecked, shoved, punched, tripped,

Retired Detroit Red Wings s worn a t r e p eatedly a n d forward Tomas Holmstrom thrown to the ice. made his living screening

th e E l ias

Sports Bureau, the sport's longtime r e cord-keepers. He also watched the replay

several times, even doing severalfreezeframes. Weller referred to base-

ball rules, too — No. 10.12(a), to be exact — about his ruling. Among theincluded comments related to the definition of errors in that section were two t hat c ame i nto

play. "It is not necessary that the fielder touch the ball to

be charged with an error," said one.

"The official scorer shall charge an outfielder with

inning, grounding a clean single through the right side of Texas' overshifted infield for Boston's only hit. All the postgame talk,

an error if such outfielder

allows a fly ball to drop to the ground if, in the official scorer's judgment, an out-

fielder at that position making ordinary effort would that got away. have caught such fly ball," Ortiz i n d icated S a tur- said the other. day that he was planning Rangers manager Ron to appeal the scoring deci- Washington believed the sion, even though he has ball should h ave b een acknowledged his fly in the caught, though he wouldn't seventh should have been say which of his fielders decaught. served the error. however, was about the ball

So what about the goalie,

to the rules in the game,

the target of all this activity?

that's a hit," Ortiz said after

Giving in to frustration and anger, and choosing to chop down a forward with a satisfy-

ing two-handed stick whack, could lead to a penalty and a game-changing power play. "You know that they're coming to the net and trying to screen you," Ducks goalie Jonas Hiller said, adding that part of doing his job was finding pucks through screens. "Everybody's a little more desperate and willing to sac-

Few if any penalties are goalies, and also in getcalled against Iginla's oppo- ting goals waved off f or nents for these very un-Lady interference. Byng-like activities, as hockPenguins defenseman Kris ey's unwritten p ostseason Letang does not like forwards code comes into play. camping in front of his goal. Iginla, like a few other for- It's like seeing the neighbor- rifice a little more to do that wards, expertly practices the hood youngsters hanging out extra thing," he said. "I think it's on both sides, darkplayoffartofscreening on your front lawn, so Letang the goalie. turns the metaphorical garden offense and defense, so there It's a twisted mindset in hose on them. are sometimes harder battles "Sometimes, I will cross- in front that sometimes make which players know they will take a heap of abuse, but they check guys in front to move it tougher for a goalie to find still willingly plant them- them," he said. "But even if he the puck, but you still have to selves as close as possible to would duck or something, I find a way." the crease to block a goalie's vision.

Ortiz said that he would have been OK with that error if that was the only hit.

Friday night's game. "That's

Since he also singled in the

the rule that we all know, and that's the rule that the

ninth, Ortiz wanted more.

"If the guy's throwing a game have for more than a no-hitter. I wouldn't mind. I hundred years." would have been OK with it, Well, that's not exactly to be honest with you," Orhow it is written in the offi- tiz said. "Yeah, I'm getting cial rules of Major League greedy." /

r

//

glj c

r /

r

r r /

r

r

r

don't think I would catch him in the head. That would be

This obstruction can aid

Blazers

pretty high, especially with my height." Kings forward Justin Wila shot or being in the perfect liams said he understood that spot to bang home a loose the boundary between physipuck. calplay and a penalty became Iginla screened Montreal blurred during the playoffs, goalie Carey Price in Game 3, when players push the limits. "You certainly want to have leading to a tip-in goal. "It's something you know a net presence, but you also you have to do in order to be want to have a guy away from successful in the playoffs, the net," said Williams, who and you know you will pay scored four goals andthree asa price for being there," said sists in the Kings' first 10 playIginla, who had three goals off games. "You don't want to and two assists over the first have two guys just standing nine games of the playoffs. next to each other; you want to "It's something you accept. be staggered a little bit so you You're going to get the sticks, can get those opportunities in a teammate's scoring, and in the screener's redirecting

Continued from 01 The Blazers were without

reserve guard Mo Williams, who has a groin injury. Williams played just 9 minutes in Game 2, and the Spurs'

backups outscored Portland's 50-19. Williams has consistently

brought a spark and leadership off the bench the whole season, and has capably filled in while starter Damian Lillard rests. Earl Watson and

Will Barton helped spell Lillard in Game 3. The Blazers took a brief 1312 lead midway through the first quarter on Lillard's stepback jumper. It was just their second leadofthe series.

But Parker pestered the Blazers and his finger-roll layup put the Spurs up 25-15. Marco Belinelli's falling-down jumper pushed the lead to 2817 before the first quarter was

over. Parker's

Avery's show in the Rangers' 4-3 Game 3 overtime loss. Brodeur was so annoyed by Avery's stick-waving and poking that he refused to shake his hand after the Rangers won the series in five games.

c onferred wit h

Ortiz ended the no-hit drama with two outs in the ninth

"But when it comes down

the rest of the series," Pierce

tie the series with a victory at

routine catch.

"I don't think there's a lot Red Sox batters before David Ortiz lifted a high flyball of argument about that,"

b ack- t o-back

3-pointers gave the Spurs a 5835 late first-half lead and they went into the break ahead 60-40. Portland rallied to start the

second half, pulling within 64-52 after Nicolas Batum's

3-pointer. He hit another 3 to narrow it to 68-60, but the

Spurs kept the Blazers from coming any closer and led 8369 going into the fourth. Parker's layup and free throw gave San Antonio a 100-81 lead in the fourth. Port-

land mounted a rally to come within 103-91 on Robin Lo-

pez's layup with 5:46 left.

whacks, the crosschecks-

they're going to come, but you also know that you're making life hard for the goalie and defense. You do itbecause it's the little things you have to do right to win these tight playoff games.

or you get a chance to recover the puck and get another

front of the net, so it's tough to find space, but at playoff time, you do it." "Everybody wants to win; Kings forward Andrew every team is good. It comes Cogliano said he enjoyed the down to who is willing to sac- playoff chess matches, and rifice themselves more, take the pain, for real estate in the the bigger risk." crease. "There's no better feeling Overly aggressive goalie screening, like New York than taking a puck off the face Rangers forward Sean Av- and scoring a goal," said Cogery's 2008 antics against Dev- liano, who had a goal and four ils goalie Martin Brodeur, can assists in nine playoff games. draw a n u n s portsmanlike "I'll take that any day of the minor. week. It might take some T he Avery Rule, as it i s stitches, but when you score

known, clarified the goalie in- a goal like that, you know terference rule. The NHL de- you've battled and you did the livered the clarification after right thing."

Ducks, who bounced back

Malone into fifth place alltime for career playoff points.

from two s eries-opening ton snap a five-year playoff losses at home with con- power-play drought against

He trails only Michael Jordan,

secutive victories at Staples

Montreal and beat the Cana-

Kareem Abdul Jabbar, Kobe Bryant and Shaquille O'Neak

Center.

diens in Game 5 of the Eastern Conference semifinals.

critters in the Moda Center:

s

Orsn

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ICings' Gibsonwins in debut

Tim Duncan moved past Karl

not venomous. So before Saturday night's game, Spurs coach Gregg Popovich was asked if his team had seen any

s•••

THROUGHOUTTHE NONTH OF NAY

"We expected a Beaver but we didn't see one," he laughed....

snake hissed, the team at first thought it was a rattlesnake, but it later turned out it was

%RS

on both teams that want that

goalie in three games with the dramatic entrance of Gibson made 28 saves in his Gibson, th e 2 0 -year-old NHL playoff debut, captain American widely considRyan Getzlaf had a goal ered the best goaltending and an assist, and the Ana- prospect in hockey. heim Ducks evened their Jonathan Quick allowed second-round playoff series two goals in the first period with a 2-0 victory over the before getting replaced by Los Angeles Kings in Game rookie Martin Jones, who 4 on Saturday night. faced just three shots. Devante Smith-Pelly also Also on Saturday: scored in th e f i rst period Bruins 4, Canadiens 2: and Corey Perry had two BOSTON — Reilly Smith assists for the top-seeded and Jarome Iginla scored 32

Notes: B efore Game 2 i n San Antonio, B lazers f o rward Thomas Robinson saw a snake in the locker room at the AT&T Center. Because the

I

opportunity. "There's a lot of big boys

The Associated Press

LOS ANGELES — John

Anaheim started its third

FOR DETAILS 8 OFFICIAL RULES VISIT ROOTSPORTS.COM

ROOTsPORTs d'-g

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SUNDAY, MAY 11, 2014 • THE BULLETIN D5

OR LEAGUE BASEBALL eight and walking three. Therighthander extended his streak to 20 consecutive starts in which he's allowed fewer than three runsthe longest by any pitcher since the "dead ball" era.

Ruizc 4 0 0 0 dArnadc 3 0 0 0 Oakland Asche3b 3 0 0 0 BAreuph 1 0 0 0 Gray 7 6 3 3 2 3 Kndrckp 3 0 0 0 Frnswrp 0 0 0 0 Gregerson 1 0 0 0 0 1 D iekmnp 0 0 0 0 Geep 2 0 0 0 DoolittleW,1-2 2 0 0 0 0 3 AMERICANLEAGUE M Admsp 0 0 0 0 Ricep 0 0 0 0 HBP —byGray(Werth). WP—Gray. East Oivision G wynJph-cf 1 0 0 0 Familip 0 0 0 0 T—2:32. A—36,067(35,067). W L Pct GB EYong ph 1 0 0 0 Baltimore 20 14 .588 CTorrsp 0 0 0 0 Diamondbacks 4,W hite Sox 3 NewYork 19 16 .543 1'/z Reckerc 1 0 0 0 Boston 18 18 .500 3 Totals 3 6 5 115 Totals 3 2 4 7 4 San Francisco L os Angeles Toronto 18 19 .486 3'/z P hiladelphia 21 0 000 101 — 5 CHICAGO —Wade Miley pitched ab r hbi ab r hbi Tampa Bay 16 21 .432 5'/z N ew York 200 0 0 2 000 — 4 seven strong innings, CodyRoss Pagancf 4 0 0 0 DGordn2b 3 2 2 1 CentralDivision LDB —Philadelphia 9,NewYork8.28—Utley(15), P encerf 4 0 1 1 Puigrf 4121 W L Pd GB had three hits andArizona beat the Howard (5), D.Wright (9). HR —Rollins(4), D.Wright Posey1b 4 0 3 1 HRmrzss 1 0 0 0 Detroit 21 11 .656 2). SB —Revere 12), Dan.Murphy(7). CS—Utley Chicago White Sox. Miley (3-3) alMorself 4 0 1 0 AdGnzl1b 4 0 1 0 Chicago 19 19 .500 5 1). S—C.Young. F ( —Utley,Campbell. H Snchzc 4 0 0 0 Kempcf 4 1 2 2 Kansas City 17 19 .472 6 IP H R E R BBSO lowed two runs on four hits while Sandovl3b 4 0 1 0 Crwfrdlf 4 1 1 0 Cleveland 17 20 .459 6'/z Philadelphia striking out six and not allowing Bcrwfrss 4 1 1 0 Figgins3b 2 0 0 0 Minnesota 16 19 .457 6r/r K.Kendrick 51-3 4 4 4 2 4 on B.Hicks2b 3 1 1 0 BWilsnp 0 0 0 0 West Division Diekman 12-3 1 0 0 0 2 a walk. His only mistake came M.cainp 2 0 0 0 Ethierph 1 0 0 0 W L PM GB Mi.Adams W,2-1 1 2 0 0 1 1 an 0-1 pitch in the fifth inning that Affe ldtp 0 0 0 0 C.Perezp 0 0 0 0 Oakland 22 15 .595 PapelbonS,11-12 1 0 0 0 1 1 Paul Konerko hit over the left-field Machi p 0 0 0 0 Butera c 3 1 1 1 Seattle 19 17 528 2'/r NewYork Colvin ph 1 0 0 0 Greink p 1 0 0 0 Los Angeles 18 17 .514 3 Gee 6 6 3 3 1 1 fence for a two-run home run. JGutrrzp 0 0 0 0 JuTrnrph-3b 2 0 0 0 RiceBS,2-2 Texas 19 18 .514 3 2-3 3 1 1 0 0 Totals 34 2 8 2 Totals 2 9 6 9 5 Houston 11 26 ,297 11 Familia 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 Arizona Chicago San Francisco 020 000 000 — 2 C.Torres 1 0 0 0 0 0 w,v ab r hbi ab r hbi LosAngeles ggg 002 22x — 6 Saturday'sGames FarnsworthL,0-3 1 2 1 1 1 1 Pollockcf 4 1 2 1 GBckh2b 4 0 1 0 E—Figgins(1). DP—San Francisco2, LosAnge- HBP L.A. Angel5, s Toronto3 —byK.Kendrick (Lagares), byGee(Byrd, Utley). Prado3b 4 0 2 1 Semien3b 3010 les1. LOB —SanFrancisco12, LosAngeles 6.28Detroit 9,Minnesota3 WP —Rice. Gldsch1b 3 0 0 0 Gillaspiph 1 1 1 0 Pence(8), D.Gordon(6), Puig(6), Butera(1). HR Baltimore 5, Houston 4,10innings T—3:16.A—29,170 (41,922). Monterc 4 0 1 1 JAreudh 4 0 0 0 Kemp(5). SB—D.Gordon 3 (24), C.crawford(5). Arizona 4, ChicagoWhite Sox 3 Hill2b 4 0 0 0 Viciedolf-rf 4 1 1 0 CS — Figgins(1). S—M.cain.SF—Pence, Butera. Tampa Bay7, Cleveland1 C.Rosslf 4 0 3 0 AIRmrzss 4 0 1 1 3 IP H R E R BBSO Pirates 4, Cardinals Milwaukee 5,N.Y.Yankees4 Inciartlf 0 0 0 0 Konerk1b 4 1 1 2 San Francisco Boston8, Texas3 G Parrarf 4 1 1 0 Sierrarf 2 0 0 0 M.cain 5 3 2 2 4 4 PITTSBURGH Oakland 4,Washington 3, 10innings — Pedro Al v arez AMartedh 3 1 1 1 A.Dunnph-lf 1 0 0 0 Affeldt L,0-1BS,1-1 1 2-3 3 2 2 0 1 Seattle 3, KansasCity 1 Echavzph-dh1 0 0 0 Flowrsc 3 0 1 0 Today'sGam es Machi 1-3 1 0 0 1 0 singled in the go-ahead runand Dwingsss 4 1 2 0 DeAzacf 3 0 0 0 J.Gutierrez 1 2 2 2 0 0 L.A. Angels(Weaver 3-2) at Toronto (Hutchison 1-2), Pittsburgh won its season-high Totals 35 4 124 Totals 3 3 3 7 3 LoaAngeles 10:07a.m. Arizona 0 00 030 100 — 4 AlvaGreinkeW6-1 7 6 2 2 3 8 fourth consecutive game. Minnesota(Deduno0-2) at Detroit (Ray1-0), 10:08 Chicago 0 00 020 001 — 3 four-run fourth B.WilsonH,3 1 2 0 0 1 2 rez's hit capped a a.m. DP — Arizona1, Chicago2. LOB—Arizona8, ChiC.Perez 1 0 0 0 0 1 inning against LanceLynn (4-2) Houston (Cosart1-3) atBaltimore(Tilman3-1),10:35 cago 3.2B—A.Marte (2), Dwings 2(8), Flowers(4). M.cain pitched to 3baters inthe 6th. a.m. — Pollock(2). HR —Konerko(1). SB—Pollock(3), that helped the Pirates wipe out a 3B HBP —byM.cain (H.Ramirez), byGreinke(Morse). Cleveland(Tomlin 1-0) at Tamp a Bay (Archer 2-1), AI.Ramirez(6). SF—Prado. T—3:22. A—47,199(56,000). 10;40a.m. 3-0 deficit. IP H R E R BBSO Arizona(Anderson0-0) atChicagoWhite Sox (Noesi Arizona 0-2),11:10a.m. Miley W,3-3 7 4 2 2 0 6 Padres 9, Marlins3 St. Louis Pittsburgh N.Y.Yankees(Phelps 0-0) at Milwaukee(Garza2-3), ZieglerH,7 1 1 0 0 0 1 ab r hbi ab r hbi 11:10a.m. A.ReedS,11-12 1 2 1 1 0 2 Mcrpnt3b 5 0 1 0 Tabatalf-cf 5 0 1 1 :W SAN DIEGO — Chase Headley hit Boston(Lackey4-2) at Texas(RossJr.1-3), 3:05p.m. Chicago JhPerlt ss 4 0 1 0 JHrrsn rf-If 4 1 2 1 Washington (G.Gonzalez3-2) atOakland(Kazmir 4-1), a three-run homer in his return Q uintana L,1-3 6 7 3 3 1 5 Hollidylf 4 0 1 0 NWalkr2b 4 0 1 0 1:05 p.m. Putnam 1 3 1 1 2 0 Craig rf 3 1 1 0 PAlvrz3b 4 0 1 1 to the lineup, Seth Smith drove KansasCity(Guthrie 2-2)at Seattle (Elias3-2), 1:10 D.Webb 2 2 0 0 0 0 MAdms1b 3 1 1 0 SMartecf 2 0 0 0 p.m. in four runs andSanDiego hada A.Reed. M.Ellis2b 4 1 1 1 GSnchzph-rf 2 0 1 0 WP — Menday'sGames Bourj oscf 3 0 0 0 Watsonp 0 0 0 0 T—2:58. A—24,634(40,615). second straight big night at the Detroit atBaltimore,4:05p.m. l T.cruzc 4 0 0 0 Melncnp 0 0 0 0 N.Y.MetsatN.Y.Yankees, 4:05p.m. plate, beating Miami. Headley, who Lynnp 1 0 0 0 I.Davis1b 3 1 2 0 Brewers 5,Yankees4 L.A. Angelat s Toronto, 4:07p.m. Bill Kostroun I The Associated Press JButlerph 1 0 0 0 TSnchzc 3 1 1 0 came off the 15-day disabled list TexasatHouston,5;10p.m. Philadelphia's Ryan Howard reacts after hitting what turned out Siegristp 0 0 0 0 Mercerss-rf 3 1 1 0 Chicago WhiteSoxatOakland,7:05p.m. before thegame,connectedona MILWAUKEE — Rickie Weekshit Manessp 0 0 0 0 Volquezp 2 0 0 1 to be the game-winning RBI during the ninth inning of Saturday's Tampa Bayat Seattle, 7:10p.m. 2-2 fastball from Carlos Marmol Descalsph 1 0 1 0 JHughsp 1 0 0 0 a two-out RBI single after Jonagame against the New York Mets at Citi Field in New York. The JuWlsnp 0 0 0 0 (0-3) to cap afour-run sixth inning NATIONALLEAGUE than Lucroy moved to third on a Morrisp 0 0 0 0 Phillies defeated the Mets 5-4. Howard had four hits. East Division and give the Padres a6-2 lead. Barmes ss 1 0 1 0 balk, Francisco Rodriguezearned W L Pct GB Totals 3 3 3 7 1 Totals 3 44 114 Atlanta 20 15 .571 and Miami San Diego S t. Louis 030 0 0 0 000 — 3 his league-leading 15th save Miami 20 17 .541 1 Napoli1b 3 0 0 0 Fielder1b 3 0 0 1 Z.Britton 1 1 0 0 0 0 — 4 ab r hbi ab r hbi Pittsburgh 0 0 0 4 0 0 Ogx Milwaukee snapped a t hr eegame Washington 19 17 .528 1r/z J Gomslf 5 0 1 2 Riosdh 4 0 1 1 Tom.HunterBS,2-13 2-3 3 2 2 0 1 RJhnsnIf 4 1 2 1 Venalerf 4 0 1 0 DP — St. Louis 1, Pittsburgh1. LOB —St. Louis skid with a win over theNew Philadelphia 17 18 .486 3 Bogartsss 5 0 0 0 Choicerf 2 0 0 0 Patton 1-3 0 0 0 1 0 Lucas2b 5 0 1 0 Ecarerss 4 3 2 0 10, Pittsburgh 9. 28 —Ma.Adams (12), I.Davis(6). NewYork 16 19 .457 4 D.Rossc 4 0 0 0 Morlndph 1 0 0 0 R.WebbW,2-0 1 1 0 0 0 2 Stantonrf 4 0 1 0 S.Smithlf 4 2 3 4 York Yankees. Lucroy, Carlos SB — G.Sanchez(1). Central Division Mdlrks3b 3 2 1 0 LMartncf 3 0 1 0 WP—McHugh. IP H R E R BBSO Gomez andAramis Ramirez each McGeh3b 4 1 1 2 Gyorko2b 5 1 1 1 W L Pct GB BrdlyJrcf 3 2 2 0 Chirinsc 3 0 0 0 T—3:29(Raindelay: 0:55). A—26,264 (45,971). St. Louis Sltlmchc 3 0 0 0 Headly3b 3 2 1 3 Milwaukee 23 14 .622 starter CC Odorph 1 0 1 0 6 9 4 4 2 5 homered off Yankees Dzunacf 4 0 0 0 Alonso1b 3 0 3 1 LynnL,4-2 St. Louis 18 19 .486 5 Sardins2b 4 1 1 0 Siegrist 1 1 0 0 0 2 Sabathia. JeBakr1b 4 1 3 0 Maybincf 5 0 1 0 Rays 7, indians1 Cincinnati 16 19 .457 6 Totals 3 4 8 118 Totals 3 2 3 7 3 Maness 1 1 0 0 0 0 Hchvrrss 4 0 1 0 Hundlyc 5 0 1 0 Pittsburgh 16 20 .444 6'/z Boston 0 11 400 020 — 8 PiNsburgh E ovaldip 2 0 0 0 Stultsp 1 0 0 0 NewYork Milwaukee Chicago 12 23 .343 10 Texas 0 00 210 000 — 3 ST. PETERSBURG, Fla.— Erik Volquez 42-3 4 3 3 4 4 Marmlp 0 0 0 0 Amarstph 1 0 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi West Division DP — Boston1. LDB —Boston8, Texas6.28—D. Bedard gave up J.HughesW,2-1 11-3 0 0 0 0 0 Ellsurycf 3 Dietrchph 1 0 0 0 Vincentp 0 0 0 0 one hit in six 1 0 0 CGomzcf 5 1 1 1 W L Pct GB Drtiz (7),Choo(7),Andrus (9). 3B—Rios(3). HR —D. Ju.WilsonH,3 2 - 3 1 0 0 1 2 Gardnrlf 3 1 1 1 Segurass 4 1 0 0 Handp 0 0 0 0 Denorfiph 0 1 0 0 SanFrancisco 23 14 .622 shutout innings,JamesLoneyhad C appsp 0 0 0 0 Benoitp 0 0 0 0 Morris H,2 Ortiz (7). CS —Pedroia(4), D.Ross (1). SF—Victori1-3 0 0 0 0 0 ASorinph 1 0 1 1 Lucroyc 4 2 2 2 Colorado 23 16 .590 1 no, Fielder. 1 1 0 0 0 2 Acevesp 0 0 0 0 ArRmr3b 2 1 2 1 Solanoph 1 0 0 0 Blanksph 1 0 0 0 WatsonH,7 three hits and drove in two runs, Los Angeles 20 18 ,526 3r/z IP H R E R BBSO MelanconS,4-5 1 1 0 0 0 2 Roachp 0 0 0 0 4 0 1 1 Bianchi3b 2 0 0 0 SanDiego 17 21 .447 6'/r Boston and TampaBay broke afour-game Totals 36 3 9 3 Totals HBP —byLynn(TSanchez), byVolquez(Bourjos), by Beltranrf 3 6 9 139 Teixeir1b 4 1 2 1 RWeks2b 4 0 2 1 Arizona 14 25 .359 10 LesterW,4-4 7 4 3 3 3 8 skid with a victory over Cleveland. Miami M elancon (H ogi d ay). WP — V olque z2. 2 00 000 100 — 3 Mccnnc 4 0 1 0 MrRynl1b 3 0 1 0 Tazawa 1 1 0 0 0 1 T—3:30.A—34,914 (38,362). San Diego 1 0 1 0 0 4 2 1x — 9 Solarte3b-ss 4 0 1 0 KDavislf 4 0 1 0 Saturday'sGames 2-3 2 0 0 0 1 Winning his second straight start Badenhop E — S alt a l a m ac chi a (5). LO B — M iam i 8, Sa n D ie go BRorts2b 4 0 0 0 FrRdrgp 0 0 0 0 L.A. Dodgers 6,SanFrancisco2 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 after 15 consecutive starts without 12. 2B A.Miller —R.Johnson(4), Je.Baker 2 (4), Hechavarria R yanss 2 0 2 0 Gindlrf 3 0 1 0 Braves 2,Cubs0 Pittsburgh 4,St. Louis3 Texas 8), S.Smi t h (10). 3B — S.S m i t h (3). HR — M cG ehe e a win, Bedard gave up a double to KJhnsn ph-3b1 1 0 0 Lohse p 2 0 0 0 Arizona 4, ChicagoWhite Sox 3 M.PerezL,4-3 32 - 3 9 6 6 4 4 1), S.Smi t h (3), Headl e y (3). SB — E .C abr era (7). Saathia p 2 0 0 0 Gennettph 1 0 0 0 Atlanta2, ChicagoCubs0 Sh.Toges on 2 0 0 0 1 1 Ryan Raburn in the second inning, S—Stults. ATLANTA — Ervin Santana Betncs p 0 0 0 0 Thrnrg p 0 0 0 0 Colorado11,Cincinnati 2 11-3 0 0 0 0 2 Cleveland's only hit until Lonnie Poreda IP H R E R BBSO pitched five-hit ball for seven I Suzukiph-If 2 0 1 0 Duke p 0 0 0 0 Milwaukee5,N.Y.Yankees4 Germano 2 2 2 2 1 2 Miami WSmithp 0 0 0 0 Philadelphia 5, N.Y.Mets 4 HBP —by Germano (Middlebrooks), by M.Perez Chisenhall led off the ninth with a Eovaldi 5 7 2 2 4 3 innings to remain unbeaten, Ryan LSchfrph-If 1 0 0 0 SanDiego9, Miami3 (BradleyJr). WP—Lester. PB—Chirinos. single off Grant Balfour. MarmolL,0-3 1 4 4 4 1 1 Doumit snapped a scoreless tie Totals 34 4 104 Totals 3 5 5 105 Oakland 4,Washington 3,10 innings T—3:09. A—47,964(48,114). Hand 1 1 2 2 2 0 N ew York 002 — 4 Today'sGam es with a pinch-hit double in the sev- Milwaukee 1 0 3 00 00 01 100 Capps 1 1 1 1 1 2 Cleveland TampaBay 10x — 5 Colorado(Nicasio 4-1) at Cincinnati (Bailey 2-2), San Diego enth and Atlanta beat theChicago ab r hbi ab r hbi E—Ryan(1), Lucroy (2). DP—Milwaukee 3. Angels 5, BlueJays3 10:10arm. 6 6 2 2 0 4 Avileslf 4 0 0 0 DeJessdh 5 0 1 1 StultsW,2-3 LDB—New York 5, Milwaukee8. 2B—Lucroy (12). Philadelphia(Hamels 0-2) at N.Y.Mets(Niese2-2), a Vincent 1 2 1 1 0 3 Cubs. Santana (4-0) overcame Swisher1b 2 0 0 0 Zobrist2b 4 2 2 0 3B — Gardner (1). HR—Teixeira (6), C.Gomez (9), 10:10a.m. TORONTO — Tyl e r Skaggs Benoi t 1 0 0 0 1 2 rain delay in the third inning and Chsnhll1b 1 1 1 0 Longori3b 3 2 1 1 Lucroy (2) Ar Ramirez(5) CS—Teixeira (1) Chicago Cubs(E.Jackson2-2)atAtlanta(Harang3-3), Roach 1 1 0 0 1 3 pitched into the ninth inning and Brantly cf 3 0 1 0 Loney 1b 4 1 3 2 IP H R E R BBSO outlasted Cubs right-hander Jeff 10:35a.m. W P — H a nd, C ap ps. C Santn3b 3 0 0 0 Myersrf 3 1 1 0 NewYork Arizona(Anderson0-0) atChicagoWhite Sox (Noesi retired 21 straight batters, leadSamardzija, who had his long winT—3:21. A—27,719(42,302). R aburndh 3 0 1 1 Joycelf 2 0 0 2 Sabathi a 51-3 8 4 1 1 4 0-2),11:10a.m. Acarerss 4 0 0 0 DJnngscf 2 1 1 0 less streak continue. Samardzija Betances 2-3 0 0 0 0 2 N.Y.Yankees(Phelps 0-0) at Milwaukee(Garza2-3), ing the Los AngelesAngels over YGomsc 2 0 0 0 YEscorss 4 0 1 1 cevesL,0-1 2 2 1 1 1 1 11:10a.m. Toronto. Rookie C.J.Cron hit his Rockies11, Reds2 lowered his ERA to 1.45, second in A DvMrprf 3 0 0 0 Hanignc 4 0 0 0 Milwaukee Washington (G.Gonzalez3-2) atOakland(Kazmir 4-1), first major league homerandChris the NL, but he is still without a win JRmrz2b 3 0 0 0 Lohse 6 8 3 2 0 2 1:05 p.m. Totals 2 8 1 3 1 Totals 3 17 107 CINCINNATI —Corey DickerThornburg 0 1 1 1 1 0 two-run shot as Miami(H.Alvarez2-2) at SanDiego(Erlin 1-4), 1:10 lannetta added a this season. C leveland 000 0 0 0 001 — 1 son hit two home runsand two DukeW,3-0BS,2-2 1 1 0 0 0 0 p.m. the Angels won their sixth in a row — 7 Tampa Bay 0 0 1 2 2 0 2gx W.SmithH,9 1 0 0 0 0 2 SanFrancisco(Hudson4-2) atL.A.Dodgers(Kershaw Atlanta Chicago doubles, driving in a career-high at Toronto dating to 2012. D P — T a mp a B a y1 . L OB — Cl e v e l a n d 5 , T a mp a B a y F r.Rodri g uez S ,1 5-15 1 0 0 0 0 0 2-0),1:10p.m. ab r hbi ab r hbi 6. 28 — Raburn (2), Zobrist(6), Longoria(7), Myers four runs asColorado routed CinThornburgpitchedto 2batters in the7th. St. Louis(S.Miler4-2) atPittsburgh(Morton0-4), Bonifaccf 4 0 1 0 Heywrdrf 3 0 0 0 Balk—Acev es. (8). SB —De.Jennings (9). CS—De.Jennings (2). cinnati. Charlie Blackmon, Justin 5;05 p.m. Les Angeles Toronto Kalishrf 4 0 2 0 J.Uptonlf 2 0 1 0 SF — Raburn, Joyce2. Menday'sGames ab r hbi ab r hbi Rizzo1b 4 0 1 0 JSchafrpr-8 1 0 0 0 T—2:48.A—43,085(41,900). Morneau and Troy Tul o witzki also IP H R E R BBSO N.Y. MetsatN.Y.Yankees,4:05p.m. Aybarss 5 0 2 0 Reyes ss 4 1 1 0 Scastross 3 0 1 0 Fremn1b 4 0 0 0 Cleveland ChicagoCubsatSt. Louis, 5:15p.m. Troutcf 4 0 0 0 Mecarrlf 4 1 1 0 homered for the Rockies. Nolan V aluen2b 3 0 0 0 Gattisc 4 0 0 0 Leaders McAgisterL,3-3 4 1-3 8 5 5 1 2 Washington atArizona, 6:40p.m. Pujols dh 4 0 1 0 Bautist cf 4 1 1 1 Castilloc 3 0 0 0 CJhnsn3b 3 1 2 0 12-3 0 0 0 0 3 Arenado doubled twice, aday after C.Lee T hrough Saturday'sGames Miami atL.A. Dodgers, 7;10p.m. HKndrc2b 4 1 1 0 Encrnc1b 4 0 1 1 Dlt3b 3 0 0 0 BUptoncf 2 0 0 0 1-3 2 2 2 1 0 his 28-game hitting streak ended. Outman AMERICAN LIEAGUE AtlantaatSanFrancisco,7:15 p.m. Cron1b 4 2 2 2 DNavrrdh 4 0 1 1 Lakelf 3 0 1 0 Smmnsss 3 1 1 0 1 2-3 0 0 0 1 0 Carrasco BATTING — AI R a m irez, Chicago, .340; Choo, lannettc 4 1 2 2 Santospr 0 0 0 0 Smrdzjp 2 0 0 0 ESantnp 2 0 0 0 Texas, .336; Mecabrera, Toronto, .335; VMartinez, G reenlf 4 0 1 0 Kralzc 3 0 0 0 TampaBay Cincinnati Colorado Schlittrp 0 0 0 0 Doumitph 1 0 1 1 Detr American League BedardW,2-1 6 1 0 0 3 4 oit,.328;Loney,TampaBay,.326;Hosmer,Kansas C owgillrf 4 1 2 0 Lindph 1 0 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi Russellp 0 0 0 0 R.Pena2b 0 0 0 0 Oviedo 2 0 0 0 0 2 Blckmnrf 5 3 3 2 Schmkrcf-2b 4 0 1 0 Schrhltph 1 0 0 0 Pstrnck2b 2 0 0 1 JMcDnl 3b 4 0 1 0 JFrncs 3b 3 0 0 0 C>ty,.317;Markakrs, Balt>more, .317. Mariners 3, Royals1 Balfour 1 2 1 1 1 0 Dickrsncf-If 5 3 4 4 B.Penac 4 0 0 0 RUNS —Dozier, Minnesota,33; Bautista, Toronto, StTllsnrf 3 0 1 0 Grimmp 0 0 0 0 Dcrpntp 0 0 0 0 HBP —byC.Lee(De.Jennings). G etz2b 3 0 0 0 31;Donaldson,Oakland,28;JAbreu,Chicago,26; Tlwlzkss 4 1 2 1 Phiffips2b 3 1 1 0 Kimrelp 0 0 0 0 T—3:03.A—29,212 (31,042). Totals 3 7 5 124 Totals 3 3 3 6 3 Trout,LosAngeles, 25;Mecabrera, Toronto, 24;AlSEATTLE — Chris Youngpitched Culersnph-ss1 0 1 0 Dndrskp 0 0 0 0 Totals 30 0 6 0 Totals 2 7 2 5 2 Les Angeles 031 001 000 — 5 CGnzlzlf 3 0 0 0 Leakeph 1 0 0 0 Chicago 0 00 000 000 — 0 Ramirez,Chicago,24. eight efficient innings, Justin RBI — JAbreu, Chicago, 37; Brantley, Cleveland, Toronto 1 00 000 002 — 3 Barnesph-cf 1 0 0 0 SMrshllp 0 0 0 0 Atlanta 000 000 20x — 2 3 E—Skaggs(1), Reyes(2). DP—LosAngeles1, To- Tigers 9, Twins SmoakandDustinAckleyhomDP — Atlanta 2. LDB—Chicago 5, Atlanta 5. 30; Colabello,Minnesota, 30;Ncruz,Baltimore, 30; Arenad3b 5 1 2 0 Votto1b 2 1 1 1 ronto1. LOB —LosAngeles6, Toronto3.28—Pujols 28 — S.castro (7), Doumit (1). S—B.upton, Pastor- Micabrera,Detroit, 28; Moss,Oakland,28; Pujols, Mornea1b 4 1 1 2 N.Soto1b 1 0 0 0 ered, and Seattle beat Kansas LosAngeles,26;AIRamirez,Chicago,26. (9), H.Kendric(8), k Encarnacion(11), St.Tolleson(4). DETROIT —Miguel Cabrera hit McKnrph-c 0 1 0 0 Frazier3b 4 0 1 0 nicky. Mecabrera, Toronto, 53;AIRamirez,ChiCity. Young (3-0) allowed three HR—Cron(1), lannetta (3). CS—Green(1). a three-run homer that cappeda Pachec c-1b 5 0 2 0 Ludwck 8 2 0 1 1 IP H R E R BBSO HITS — IP H R E R BBSO cago, 51;Hosm er, Kansas City, 46;Markakis, BaltiLeMahi 2b 4 1 1 1 Berndn rf 2 0 0 0 Chicago hits, while striking out three and six-run second inning, sending 45;Rios,Texas,44;Al tuve,Houston,42;Cano, Angeles Lyles p 4 0 0 0 Cozart ss 4 0 0 0 Samardzija 6 2 0 0 1 7 more, walking none. Thetall right-hander Les tle,42;HKendrick,LosAngeles,42;Loney,Tampa SkaggsW,3-1 8 4 3 2 0 4 Max Scherzer andDetroit past Massetp 0 0 0 0Simonp 0 0 0 0 Schlitter L,2-1 2 - 3 3 2 2 0 0 Seat J.SmithS,4-6 1 2 0 0 0 0 Minnesota. Cabrera connected needed just 96 pitches, setting Belislep 0 0 0 0 RSantgph 1 0 0 0 Russell 13 0 0 0 0 0 Bay,42;Pedroia, Boston, 42. HOME RUNS —JAbreu, Chicago, 13; NCruz, Stubbsph 1 0 0 0 Christnp 0 0 0 0 Grimm 1 0 0 0 0 0 down the lineup in order in five of Toronto 21-3 7 4 4 1 4 for his fifth homer, tagging Kyle Baltimore,10;Pujols, LosAngeles, 10; Bautista, ToHappL,1-1 Brothrsp 0 0 0 0 BHmltnph 1 0 0 0 Atlanta 42-3 5 1 0 0 1 Gibson (3-3). his eight innings. Redmond Hooverp 0 0 0 0 E.SantanaW,4-0 7 5 0 0 1 7 ronto, 9;Dozier, Minnesota, 9;ColRasmus,Toronto, 9; Rogers 2 0 0 0 0 1 Heiseyph-cf 2 0 0 0 D.CarpenterH,7 1 1 0 0 0 3 VMartinez,Detroit, 8. STOLEN BASES—Altuve, Houston,13; RDa vis, Skaggspitchedto 2batters inthe9th. KansasCity Totals 42 111610 Totals 31 2 5 2 KimbrelS,10-12 1 0 0 0 1 2 Seattle Minnesota Detroit PB — l a nn et t a . Detroit,12;Andrus,Texas,11; Dozier, Minnesota,11; HBP — by S am ard zi j a (J.Upt o n). ab r hbi ab r hbi Colorado 203 2 0 3 001 — 11 ab r hbi ab r hbi AEscobar,Kansas City, 11; Ellsbury,NewYork, 10; Aokirf 4 0 0 0 J.Jonescf 2 0 1 0 T—2:46. A—31,412(49,282). C incinnati 010 0 0 1 000 — 2 T—2:19(Raindelay:1:07). A—30,658(49,586). Dozier 2b 5 1 1 3 Kinsler 2b 5 0 1 0 DeJennings,Tampa Bay, 9; LMartin, Texas,9; Vilar, Hosmer1b 4 0 00 BMiff erss 4 0 0 0 E—Belisle (1), McKe nry (2). DP—Colorado 2, K Suzukc 4 0 1 0 TrHntrrf 3 2 1 0 Houston,9. B Butlerdh 4 0 2 0 Cano2b 3 0 2 0 Cincinnati1. LDB —Colorado7, Cincinnati 7. 28Orioies 5, Astros 4 (10 innings) Mauerdh 3 0 1 0 Micarr1b 3 2 1 3 Interleague PITCHING —Buehrle, Toronto, 6-1; Tanaka,New Blackmon (9), Dickerson2 (5), Arenado2 (14), PaM axwffpr 0 0 0 0 Hartdh 4 1 1 0 Colaeff1b 4 0 0 0 VMrtnzdh 4 1 2 3 York,5-0;Porcego,Detroit,5-1; Scherzer, Detroit,5-1; checo(6), Philips(9).HR—Blackmon(8), Dickerson A's 4, Nationais 3 S.Perezc 4 0 1 0 Smoak1b 4 1 1 2 Parmelrf 4 0 1 0 AJcksncf 4 0 1 0 (10 innings) 10 tied at4. BALTIMORE — Steve Clevenger A Gordnlf 3 0 0 0 Buckc 4010 2 (4), Tulowitzki(11),Morneau(8), Votto(6). SBNunezlf 3 0 0 0 D.Kellylf 4 1 2 0 ERA —Buehrle, Toronto, 1.91; Scherzer,Detroit, G iavtll2b 3 0 0 0 Ackleylf 2 1 1 1 LeMahie(3). u hit an RBI double in the10th inEEscor3b 4 0 2 0 Cstllns3b 4 1 1 0 2.04; Gray,Oakland,2.17;Darvish,Texas,2.33;VentuLcaincf 3 0 0 0 MSndrsrf 1 0 0 0 IP H R E R BBSO OAKLAND, Calif.— John Jaso ning to extend Baltimore's winning A .Hickscf 3 1 0 0 Avilac 4 1 1 1 Colorado ra,KansasCity,2.34;Jchavez,Oakland,2.47;Tanaka, Mostks3b 3 1 1 0 Romerrf 2 0 0 0 DSantnss 4 1 2 0 AnRmnss 4 1 1 1 LylesW,5-0 6 4 2 2 4 8 doubled in pinch-runner Nick Pun- NewYork,2.57. AEscorss 2 0 0 1 Blmqst3b 3 0 0 0 streak to five gameswith a victory Totals 34 3 8 3 Totals 3 5 9 118 STRIKEOUT S—Scherzer, Detroit, 66; Lester, 1 0 0 0 0 0 to with two outs in the10th inning Totals 3 0 1 4 1 Totals 2 93 7 3 over Houston.J.J. Hardy hadan Minnesota 0 0 3 0 0 0 ggg — 3 Masset Boston,66;Price,TampaBay, 58; Tanaka, NewYork, Belisle 1 0 0 0 0 1 to lift Oakland to a K ansas City 00 1 000 000 — 1 — 9 win over WashDetroit 060 000 3gx 58; Kluber,Cleveland,57;Darvish,Texas,54; FHerinfield single with one out in the Brothers 1 1 0 0 0 0 Seattle 000 201 Ogx — 3 E—A.Hicks(1), Dozier (3), Casteffanos(2). DPington. TheA's scored twice in the nandez,Seatle, 53. DP — KansasCity1. LDB —KansasCity 3, Seatle Cincinnati 10th before Cl e venger hit a double Minnesota1, Detroi t 1. LDB — M in nes ot a 8, D et r oi t 4. 6. 38 — Moustakas(1). HR —Smoak(5), Ackley(2). 3 8 5 5 0 0 ninth off Nationals' closer Rafael 28 — EEscobar 2(8), D.Santana(3)rVMartinez(7), D. SimonL,4-2 NATIONAL LEAGUE down the right field line off Paul SF — A.Escobar. Christiani 2 2 2 2 2 3 Kelly (2), Ca s t e l a nos (6). HR — D oz ier ( 9), Mi . cabrera BATTING —Tulowitzki, Colorado,.405; Blackmon, IP H R E R BBSO Clemens (0-1). Hoover 2 4 3 3 0 2 Soriano to force extra innings and (5), V.Martinez(8). SB—Kinsler (4). CS—Parmelee Dndrusek olorado,.355;Utley, Philadelphia,.344; Morneau, KansasCity 1 1 0 0 0 2 storm back for their third walk-off C (1) Color ado,.336;DGordon,LosAngeles,.336;Gold1 1 1 1 1 1 VenturaL,2-2 6 1 - 3 6 3 3 4 3 Houston S.Marshag Baltimore IP H R E R BBSO win this season after being limited schmi dt,Arizona,.329;SSmith, SanDiego,.327. 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 W P — O n dr us ek. P B — P a ch ec o. Ti.collins ab r hbi ab r hbi Minnesota RUNS —Tulowitzki, Colorado,36;Blackmon, ColT—3:10. A—37,984(42,319). to two hits over the first eight K.Herrera 1 0 0 0 0 2 Altuve2b 4 0 2 2 Markksrf 5 0 2 0 GibsonL,3-3 2 7 6 6 1 1 orado,33; Mcarpenter,St. Louis, 27;Goldschmidt, Seattle innings. Fowlercf 3 0 1 1 Machd3b 4 0 0 0 Swarzak 4 1 0 0 0 3 Arizona, 27; Pence,SanFrancisco, 26;Stanton, MiC.YoungW,3-0 8 3 1 1 0 3 Jcastroc 5 0 1 0 N.cruzlf 4 1 2 1 Tonkin 1 2 3 3 0 0 Phiiiies 5, Mets 4 ami, 26;CGomez, Milwaukee,25. RodneyS,11-12 1 1 0 0 0 0 MDmn3b 5 0 2 0Loughlf 0 0 0 0 Burton 1 1 0 0 0 0 RBI — Stanton, Miami, 40;Tulowilzki, Colorado, Washington Oakland WP — Ventura. Presleylf 3 0 0 0 DYongph-If 1 0 1 1 Detroit ab r hbi ab r hbi 33;Morneau,Colorado,29;Blackmon,Colorado,28; T—2:19.A—29,359 (47,476). — Ryan Howard had Hoes ph-If 1 0 0 0 A.Jonescf 5 1 1 1 ScherzerW,5-1 6 5 3 3 4 6 NEW YORK S pancf 5 1 1 0 Jasoc 5 2 3 2 Arenado ,Colorado,26;AdGonzalez,LosAngeles,26; Springrrf 5 1 2 1 Wietersdh 5 0 0 0 Alburquerque H,4 1 1 0 0 0 2 four hits, including a tiebreaking Frndsn1b 5 0 2 2 Lowriess 4 1 1 1 CGonza lez,Colorado,25;McGehee,Miami,25. Carterdh 4 0 1 0 Hardyss 5 2 2 0 Chamberlain 1 1 0 0 0 2 single in the ninth inning, and Jim- Rendon HITS — Goldschmidt, Arizona,52; Blackmon, Red Sox8, Rangers3 3b 4 0 1 0 Dnldsn 3b 4 0 1 1 MGnzlzpr-dh1 0 0 0 Clevngrc 5 0 3 1 Coke 1 1 0 0 0 0 Werthdh 3 0 0 0 Moss1b-If 4 0 0 0 Colorado,50; Arenado,Colorado,49; Tulowitzki, my Rollins homered and scored Krauss1b 4 0 1 0 Pearce1b 2 0 1 0 H BP — b y T on ki n (M i . cabrera). WP — S che rz e r. WRamsc 3 0 0 0 Ce s p d sl f c f 4 0 0 0 Color a d o , 4 9;DGordon,LosAngeles,47;Morneau, ARLINGTON, Texas— David Ortiz Keuchlpr 0 1 0 0 Schoop2b 4 1 1 0 T—2:50.A—42,312 (41,681). Dsmndss 4 0 0 0 Reddckrf 4 0 1 0 Colorado,46;CGomez, Milwaukee,44; Utley,Philafour times to lead Philadelphia homered anddoubled, Shane Guzmn1b 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 Cagaspdh 4 0 1 0 delphia,44. past the slumping NewYork Mets. McLothrf Villarss 4 2 1 0 Espinos 2b 4 1 1 1 Punto pr 0 1 0 0 HOME RUNS —Stanton, Miami, 11; Tulowitzki, Victorino drove in four runs with National League Totals 3 9 4 114 Totals 4 0 5 134 Chase Utley drove in two runs for Walterslf 4 1 1 0 Sogard2b 4 0 0 0 Colorado,11;Belt, SanFrancisco, 9; CGomez, Milthree hits and Boston beatTexas. H ouston 011 0 0 0 002 0 — 4 Gentrycf 2 0 0 0 w aukee , 9 ; A d Go n zalez,LosAngeles,9;JUpton,Atthe Phillies, who havewon thefirst Baltimore 0 0 0 001 111 1 — 5 Dodgers 6,Giants2 DNorrsph 1 0 0 0 lanta,9; 6tied at8. A night after they managedonly a two games of the series against Oneout whenwinningrunscored. Barton 1b 1 0 0 0 STOLEN BASES—DGordon, Los Angeles, 24; single by Ortiz off Yu Darvish, the E—A.Jones(3). DP—Baltimore1. LDB—Houston LOS ANGELES Totals 3 5 3 6 3 Totals 3 74 7 4 Revere,Philadelphia,12; EY oung,NewYork,12; Boni—Yasiel Puig and their NL East foes after dropping Red Sox broke loose. Andthere 9, Baltimore10.2B—Springer (4), Krauss(3), Clev- DeeGordon brokeopenati Washington 003 000 000 0 — 3 f a cio, Chi c ago,11; BHamilton, Cincinnati,11; SMarte, e game four straight to Toronto. (6).HR —Springer(2),N.cruz(10), A.Jones(4). Oakland 001 000 002 1 — 4 Pittsburgh,11;Blackmon, Colorado,8. will be no official scoring debates enger SB — Altuve2 (13), Fowler(5), Vilar (9). CS—Marka- with consecutive RBIdoubles in Twooutswhenwinningrunscored. PITCHING —Greinke, Los Angeles, 6-1; Wainfor Ortiz after he hit his seventh E — E s pi n osa (3), Rendon (5), Donal d son (7). kis (2). — S Hoes. Philadelphia New Yerk wright, St. Louis,6-2; Lyles,Colorado,5-0; Machi, the seventh inning against San D P — O a k l a n d 1 . L O B — Wa s h i n g t o n 5 , Oa k l a n d 4 . IP H R E R BBSO abr hbi ab r hbi San Franci s co,5-0;14 tiedat4. home run and lined adouble into Francisco's bullpen, Matt Kemp 28 — Frandsen(3), Jaso(3), Lowrie (11). HR —EspiHeuelon Revere cf 5 1 1 0 Lagarscf 3 1 1 0 ERA —Cueto, Cincinnati, 1.43;Sama rdzija, Chithe right-field corner. 6 1-3 7 2 2 2 4 McHugh Papeln p 0 0 0 0 DnMrp2b 4 2 1 0 nosa(5),Jaso(3). cago, 1.45;Teheran, Atlanta, 1.71;Niese,NewYork, homered in the eighth andthe 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Sipp Roffinsss 4 4 3 1 DWrght3b 5 1 3 3 IP H R E R BBSO 1.82; Koehler,Miami,1.99; Hudson,SanFrancisco, 11-3 1 1 1 0 1 Los Angeles Dodgers beat the NL Utley2b 3 0 2 2 Grndrsrf 4 0 2 0 Boston Texas Zeid Washington 1.99;ESantana,Atlanta, 1.99. 72-3 2 1 1 0 5 ab r hbi ab r hbi BassBS,1-3 1 3 1 1 1 0 West-leading Giants. ZackGreinke Howard1b 5 0 4 1 CYounglf 2 0 0 0 Roark STRIKEOUT S—Fernandez, Miami, 70; Cueto, P edroia2b 3 1 2 1 Choo If 4 1 1 0 ClemensL,0-1 1 - 3 2 1 1 0 0 Mayrrypr-1b 0 0 0 0 Duda1b 2 0 0 0 ClippardH,9 1 3- 0 0 0 0 0 Cincinnati, 68; Strasburg,Washington, 64; Wacha, (6-1) allowed two runs andsix Victornrf 4 1 3 4 Andrusss 4 0 2 1 Baltimore Byrd rf 4 0 0 0 Campllph-1b 1 0 0 1 R.SorianoBS,1-8 1 3 2 2 0 0 St.Louis,57;Kennedy,SanDiego,56;Greinke,Los D.Drtizdh 4 2 2 1 ABeltre3b 3 1 0 0 MGonzalez 7 6 2 2 2 6 hits in seven innings, striking out DBrwnlf 4 0 1 1 Flores ss 3 0 0 0 StorenL,2-1 2-3 2 1 1 0 0 Angeles,55; Bumgarner,SanFrancisco,54.

entandings All TimesPDT

BIG NIGHT FOR HOWARD

I)

I)


D6 THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MAY 11, 2014

NFL DRAFT

Draft selections

Chiefs like what they see in Thomas

Seahawksdraft 2

32

64

Justin Britt

Position College WR Colorado OT Missouri

for a visit, but they did not

4

8

108

23 32 32

123 132 172

6 6

23 32

199 208

Dexter McCluster, who signed with the Titans in free agency.

need to determine his football aptitude. "I guarantee he's going to be a step above some guys in terms of his knowledge of what we're doing already," Kelly said. At 6 foot 6 and 281 pounds,

4 4 5

7

12

277

Cassius Marsh Kevin Norwood Kevin Pierre-Louis Jimmy Staten Garrett Scott Eric Pinkins Kiero Small

DE WR OLB DT OT FS RB

Thomas set school records for

Hart fits the prototype that the

punt and kick return yardage at Oregon, and while he was showcased more as a running back last season, he also has good hands.

Eaglesdesire for their defen-

San Franciscodraft

Bulletin wire reports

The Eagles flew Hart in

KANSAS CITY, Mo.— The Kansas City Chiefs spent their

fourth-round pick Saturday on former Oregon Duck star

De'Anthony Thomas, potentially looking at him as a replacement for return specialist

sive end. He was recruited by Kelly's staff and started three

years for the Ducks, including two seasons for Kelly.

"I'm a bigger, longer kind of guy who fits a 3-4 defense,"

"I feel like I'm an entertain-

er on the field," said Thomas, who left Eugene after a junior

Hart said. "It's a lot of tech-

The Associated Press file photo

season cut short by injuries. "I

Former Oregon coach Chip Kelly, right, and defensive end Taylor

nique that goes into playing have apassion for this game." Hart, left, will be reunited in Philadelphia. this position, and I think that's The Chiefs already have Pro a pretty good advantage for me." Bowl running back Jamaal Charles — another former speed, ran on the track team at get caught from behind.... The track standout — and bruising Knile Davis, their third-round

Oregon. Just versatility." Thomas firststartedturning

Notes

speed on tape doesn't lie."

Oregon CB Terrance Mitch-

heads as a 12-year-old playing Hart joins Kelly in Philly in a Pop Warner league for rap The Philadelphia Eagles star Snoop Dogg, who claims spent the first of two fifthto have given him the nick- round picks on Oregon dename "Black Mamba." fensive end Taylor Hart, who "First and f oremost, he's "You know, when it comes played for Eagles coach Chip explosive," said Trey Koziol, down to it, you have to look at Kelly in college and has the the Chiefs' scout for the West what you see on tape," Koziol long body that Kelly likes at Coast. "He has world-class said. "You don't see this kid the position. pick a year ago. That means Thomas likely will evolve into a pass-catching threat rather than an every-down running back.

ell was selected by Dallas as a compensatory pick in the seventh round.... Portland State

Round Pick Overall Player 2 13 45 Paul Richardson

UCLA

Alabama Boston College Middle Tenn. St.

Marshall San Diego St. Arkansas

Round Pick Overall Player Position College 1 30 30 Jimm ie Ward SS Northern lllinois 2 25 57 Carl os Hyde RB Ohio St. 3 6 70 Marc u s Martin Southern Cal ILB C 3 13 77 Chri s Borland Wisconsin 3 36 100 Bra ndon Thomas OT Clemson 4 6 106 Bru c e Ellington WR South Carolina 4 29 129 Don tae Johnson CB N.C. State 5 10 150 Aar on Lynch DE South Florida 5 30 170 Kei t h Reaser CB Florida Atlantic 6 4 180 Ken n eth Acker CB SMU 7 28 243 Kal eb Ramsey DE Boston College 7 30 245 Tre y Millard FB Oklahoma

Oregonpicks

offensive tackle Matchell Van Dyk became the first Vikings

Round Pick Overall Player Position Team 3 22 86 Josh Huff WR Philadelphia 4 24 124 De' Anthony Thomas RB Kansas City 5 1 141 Tay l or Hart DE Philadelphia 7 39 254 Ter rance Mitchell CB Dallas

player to be selected since Julian Thomas in 2011 when St.

Louis selected him with the 11th pick in the seventh round.

OregonStatepicks

With binge of picks,Seahawksadd another receiver By Tim Booth

offensive tackle Garrett Scott

fensive end for Seattle. He

The Associated Press

and San Diego State defensive

s limmed down f r o m 3 0 0 using him as a weakside

RENTON, Wash. — Kevin Norwood's pre-draft interaction with the Seattle Seahawks

back Eric Pinkins in the sixth round. They closed out the

pounds when he arrived at UCLA and played his senior

linebacker. He had 108 tackles, six sacks and one interception in his senior season

Norwood was one of three selections by the Seahawks

draft taking Arkansas full- season at 265 pounds. He's back Kiero Small in the sev- played nearly every posienth round. tion on the defensive line, While he played mostly but will likely be a LEO in safety in college, the Sea- the Seahawks defensive hawks intend on using Pink- scheme. Marsh had 16 sacks ins' 6-foot-3, 220-pound frame over his final two seasons at as a cornerback. UCLA and had 60 tackles as "I'm used to guarding re- a senior. ceiversa lot.As far asspeed, Athleticism made I have cornerback speed," Pierre-Louis jump out to the Pinkins said. "I'm just going to learn from the best." Norwood did not post num-

in the fourth round Saturday,

bers that grabbed attention

amounted to one conversation. "And that was for them to

get my information," Norwood stud.

Once again, Seattle general manager John Schneider was able to keep secret one of the Seahawks' targets in the NFL

draft. This time, it was a player he expected to be gone by the time Seattle got its chance.

part of a day that saw the Su- because of how Alabama's per Bowl champions make sev- offense functioned. Norwood en selections. Schneider wasn't

had 81 catches his entire col-

looking for another receiver

lege career; Richardson had

after Seattle took speedy Paul Richardson out of Colorado in

83 in his senior season alone.

But Norwood's story goes well beyond what he did at AlaBut with Norwood's 6-foot-2 bama. Growing up on the Misframe and Alabama pedigree sissippi coast, his family faced sitting there, the pick was easy hardshipafter Hurricane Ka-

the second round on Friday.

to make. "He's just a stud. He's a stud

Seahawks, who anticipate

Portland Statepicks Round Pick Overall Player 7

11

226

kid, background, everything he's had to overcome. He was

"It was like all the things

switch. "If you w atch their de-

Overheard atthedraft

fense, they're going to give you a b unch of l o oks,"

"Thankyou to the St.Louis Rams and the whole city of St. Louis. I'm using every once (sic) of this to achieve greatness!!"

Pierre-Louis s aid.

"Their

players are quick, they're fast, they're agile, they're players that pretty much don't fit a particular mold."

— Michael Sam, the first openly gay player to be selected in the NFL draft, on Twitter

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such a reliable guy for them," coming at me in different Schneider said. angles and different ways, Seattle also grabbed UCLA and trying to figure out what defensiveend Cassius Marsh I should do next. Should I and Boston College lineback- keep going or is God telling er Kevin Pierre-Louis in the

and now look at me. It's a

versatility after having played dream come true." a number of different positions Norwood finished both on the defensive line at UCLA.

Cost: $175 per player; S7oo per foursome

his bachelor's and masters'

Pierre-Louis was the fast- degrees at Alabama. He's an est linebacker in the 40-yard older player who will turn 25 dash at the NFL combine and

in September. Even with num-

played both outside linebacker positions at Boston College, another example of flexibility being an attractive trait for the

bers that didn't grab attention, his ability to rise above

Seahawks.

scouts.

"It's all about preparation "Versatility is a great thing for me. I'm just looking to go with me. I feel like if I prepare in and compete. I know that

my best, then I should go out

the Seahawks are huge on competition," Marsh said. "I followed coach (Pete) Carroll

and play fast with no worries and play my best," Norwood

all the way through to ... now

r

I

Format: Scramble

defenders and make catches

in traffic impressed Seattle

SBld.

Marsh will be a r ush de-

I

Enjoy: as holes of golf, cart, lunch, and after golf awards BBQ

me something?" N o r wood

fourth round. Seattle sees said. "In the end, I persevered Marsh as being similar to Mi- through it all. I came through chael Bennett because of his

St. L o uis

when he made the position

trina. He later saw deadly tor-

nadoes hit the Tuscaloosa area while he was in college.

Position Team

Mitc h ell Van Dyk O T

Shotgun start: s.pm

Exciting opportunities for players,

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Unllss way

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and I know competition is the biggest thing and that's what I

o e re urns ma e eas

love."

Seattle was busiest in the fourth round but added depth

later. The Seahawks took Middle Tennessee defensive

!

t ackle Jimmy Staten in t h e fifth round then took Marshall •

• •

No lines. No mess. No problem. s

rg r

The Associated Press file photo

The Seattle Seahawks selected Alabama wide receiver Kevin Norwood with one of its three fourth-round picks in the NFL draft Saturday.

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Nutrient deficiencies that cause osteoporosis may predict your risk for other diseases

By Jack Challem Yo ur bones aren'tjust a bunch of calcium-rich rocks. They're living, dynamictissue — highly mineralized, yes, but also very much dependent on a wide range of nutrients to maintain their strength, density, and flexibility throughout life. And the nutrient detlciencies that predispose a person to osteoporosis can also set the stage for many other health problems, including heart disease, cancer, and muscle spasms, to mention just a few. Osteoporosis, a disease characterized by low bone density and deterioration of bone tissue, may also be a predictor of other serious health issues that may crop up down the road. The same nutrients that are needed for healthy bones are also needed for an array of other functions in the body. It is important to note that because they are so crucial for bone health, the body will preferentially use many of these nutrients for bone health before they are used for other functions. Therefore, if you don't have enough of these nutrients for healthy bones, then you most likely don't have enough for other important functions.

Yellow Alert.There are vitamin D receptors in all cells in the body, including the brain cells. Not surprisingly, vitamin D influences almost all aspects of health, including cardiovascular health, brain and nerve health, and immune health, and insufiiciencies increase the risk of many diseases. Several studies have found that adequate vitamin D helps maintain normal blood sugar levels, therefore potentially reducing the risk of developing type-2 diabetes. Vitamin D might also provide broad-spectrum protection against multiple types of cancer and neurodegenerative diseases such as multiple sclerosis, Parkinson's, and Alzheimer's. Recommendation: Most experts recommend that adults take between 2,000 and 5,000 IU daily to reach optimal levels of 50 ngimL — levels associated with lowering disease risk.

Calcium. Nearly all of the body's calcium is used to make and maintain bone and teeth. The mineral combines with phosphate (which is abundant in foods) to form hydroxylapatite, the actual mineralized part of bones. Bone and teeth mineralization is an ongoing process, with old cells being replaced by newer cells — assuming the nutritional building blocks are present.

Vitamin K. Vitamin K is required for the carboxylation, or activation, of osteocalcin, one of the key proteins in the bone matrix. Without adequate vitamin K, bones cannot develop or remain strong. The vitamin is also needed to makematffx Gia protein (MGP), which helps direct calcium to bones instead of arteries.

Yellow Alert.Calcium intake may influence your life expectancy. A study conducted at McGill University in Montreal found that women who consumed up to 1,000 mg of calcium daily — regardless of whether it came from foods or supplements — had a 22 percent lower risk of dying from any cause. Recommendation: Although calcium is essential for normal bone development and maintenance, it should not be taken to the exclusion of magnesium, vitamin D, and other nutrients needed for bone health. Thus, while the RDA for calcium is 1,000 mg daily for most adults, less (500 to 800 mg daily) may be sufiicient when other bone nutrients are also consumed. Many different types of calcium supplements are available. Calcium citrate provides a well-absorbed form of the mineral at a reasonable price.

Recent studies by Dutch and Japanese researchers found that large supplemental amounts of vitamin K2 can actually reverse osteoporosis. Most of these studies used 45 mg (45,000 mcg) daily of the MK-4 form of vitamin K2, although it is probably not necessary for most people to take that much vitamin K. In one study, researchers asked 325 postmenopausal women to take either 45 mg of vitamin K2 or placebos daily for three years. Bone density improved among women taking vitamin K2, but decreased among those taking placebos. An analysis of seven similar studies, published in theArchives of intemai Medicine, found that high-dose vitamin K2 supplements consistently reduced bone fractures in women by more than 60 percent.

Magnesium. After calcium, magnesium is the second most important mineral for maintaining normal bone density. In a study of 2,000 men and women, people with high intake of magnesium had greater bone-mineral density throughout their bodies. For every 100 mg increase in daily magnesium intake, the subjects had a 2 percent increase in whole-body bone-mineral density. The Impact of magnesium was comparable to the effect of calcium on bone-mineral density, wrote Kathryn M. Ryder, MD, in theJournal of theAmerican Geriatrics Society. Another study found that magnesium supplements increase bonemineral density in teenage girls — the time of life when bones should become their strongest.

YellowAlert. Adequate intake of vitamin K may offer protection against diabetes and cancer. Osteocalcin regulates the number of insulin-producing cells in the pancreas, the secretion of insulin, sensitivity to insulin, and the size of fat cells — all of which Impact the risk of type-2 diabetes. Several studies have noted that vitamin K supplements appear to reduce the risk of breast and liver cancers. And because vitamin K is necessary to activate MGP, which directs calcium to the bones and away from the arteries, it is thought to play a major role in the prevention of atherosclerosis.

Ye/lowAlert. Low magnesium intake may infiuence your risk of other serious health problems. The mineral plays roles in more than 300 biochemical reactions in the body, affecting heart rhythm, blood sugar, and cancer risk. Muscle spasms are a common sign of magnesium detlciency. A recent five-year Spanish study found people with the highest magnesium intake were 34 percent less likely to dieof any cause, including cardiovascular diseases and cancer, compared with people who consumed relatively little magnesium. The researchers also noted, signitlcantly, that a low-fat diet may significantly reduce a person's intake of magnesium. Another recent study by Harvard University researchers determined that women who had the highest dietary intake of magnesium were 37 percent less likely to suifer from sudden cardiac death. Meanwhile, those with the highest biood levels of magnesium were 77 percent less likely to experience sudden cardiac death.

Recommendation: Three different types of vitamin K can make things confusing, so here are some guidelines. Take 10,000 mcg of vitamin K2 (MK4 form) to reduce the risk of osteoporosis. If you have severe osteoporosis, take 45,000 mcg daily under a doctor's supervision. For blood sugar control, try 1,000 mcg of vitamin Ki. For prevention of coronary calcitlcation, try 150 mcg of vitamin K2 (MK-7 form). ifyou take the anticoagulant drug Coumadin (warfarin), do not take vitamin Kwithout the explicit guidance of your physician.

Recommendation: Magnesium citrate and magnesium glycinate are both well absorbed, but there are many different types of magnesium supplements available. Take 200 to 400 mg daily. Larger amounts may cause loose stools. Vitamin D. Vitamin D is necessary for calcium absorption. Not surprisingly then, low vitamin D levels reduce bone development and bone density. In children, the consequence is rickets and in adults it is osteomalacia (soft bones). Numerous studies have shown that a combination of vitamin D and calcium help maintain bone density and reduce the risk ofhip fractures (one of the consequences of osteoporosis). In a study conducted at the Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center, Seattle, women who took both vitamin D and calcium supplements for at least tlve years were 38 percent less likely to suifer a hip fracture, compared with women who did not take these supplements. However, the amount of vitamin D is critical. In a Scottish study, researchers found that women taking 1,000 IU of vitamin D daily maintained their bone density, whereas those taking only 400 IU lost bone density over one year. Vitamin D is also needed for muscle development and maintenance, and many osteoporotic falls may be related to weak muscles rather than bone.

Silica, Strontium, and Boron. These three nutrients play small but important roles in bone formation and maintenance. Silicon is involved in the synthesis and stabilization of collagen, and is involved in establishing the matrix that forms bone. Concentrations of the mineral are especially high in cells actively forming new bone. Similarly, strontium plays roles in maintaining and increasing bone formation. Meanwhile, boron aids in the metabolism of calcium, magnesium, and vitamin ~ll of which are involved in bone formation and maintenance. Animal studies have found that boron supplementation can increase bone strength.

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Market Recap, E4-5 Sunday Driver, E6

© www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MAY 11, 2014

Only6 secondsto share your message

TELECOMMUNICATIONS

Questions to consider before movlng

By Jenna Wortham

By Ron Lieber

New York Times News Service

New York Times News Service

When Twitter last year

When it comes time

introduced Vine, a slick app that lets people shoot and share short videos, I did

to move to the suburbs, pick a town or settle in a

new neighborhood, the checklist generally begins

what I always do when a

buzzy, high-profile service makes its debut: I imme-

like this: Best school test

diately downloaded it and

money. Shortest commute.

started playing.

There's another way to do this, however, that may yieldmore happiness for less money. Call it a values

scores. Most house for the

Like Twitter, Vine is de-

signed for brevity: Videos are limited to six seconds and run on a loop. In its early days, comedians, Hollywood studios and quirky stop-motion video artists

audit. This checklist includes

adopted it.

Though the app intrigued me, I soon found myself struggling to create clips that were entertaining or, at least, interesting. After a few months, I lost interest,

Ryan Brennecke I The Bulletin

The entrance of the Vault, BendBroadband's data center and one of the businesses being sold to Telephone and Data Systems.

scouting the drop-off zone at neighborhood schools, eavesdropping shamelessly, figuring out where people swim in the summer, scanning the community's bookshelves and pestering the local psychologist. The object is to figure out what

deleted the app and mostly

a community really stands

forgot about it. For a while, it seemed

for and whether you would want to be friends with any

that nearly everyone else

of the people who live there.

did, too. The tech press,

Not every real estate

which had fawned over the service when it began, stopped paying much

agent provides that sort of information. Specialists in a single area don't have

attention to Vine after Ins-

much incentive to offer the warts-and-all download,

tagram, the photo-sharing service owned by Facebook, unveiled a rival service called Instagram Vidas long as 15 seconds. But then something

or they may fear being accused of violating federal law that forbids steering buyers based on race. But the questions are about shared values and

curious started to happen.

how community-minded

Friends were sending me links to Vine videos via

the residents are. So the

eo.Itletsuserscreate clips

text and instant messages,

and I found myself clicking to watch the clips, often several times a day. Such

links were popping up constantly on services like

• After building BendBroadbandinto a nationally recognizedcable TVand Internet provider, AmyTykesondecided to sell herfamily-owned company,to give it opportunities for growth.

Twitter, Facebook and Tum-

blr. The sheer proliferation of Vine links seemed to suggest that its popularity wasn't fading, but possibly surging.

By Rachael Rees The Bulletin

Tykeson, who has voiced her opinions about f ederal telecommunications law b e-

fore a U.S. House subcom-

"Instagram is for your pictures and Twitter for your

thoughts...Vine is for your personality." Skye Townsend, actress

"Together we've watched the

cable industrygrowinways we couldn't image," she said, referannounced the sale of Bend- ring to her father and company Broadband on May 1 to Chica- vice chairman, Don Tykeson, go-based Telephone and Data who's been in the cable busiSystems Inc., the parent com- ness more than 50 years. "I pany of U.S. Cellular. thinkwe've had a hand in guidBoth Tykeson and officials ing that growth." w ith T elephone an d

Data

Vine's overall traffic has

reached 22 million unique

career that began with a job

visitors a month, compared with 3 million shortly after it started. I realized that I

and has continued for more than 30 years.

from comScore, the mobile and Web analytics firm,

O

mittee and has been inducted into the Cable Hall of Fame,

Systems say BendBroadband customers should expect no changes. But for Tykeson, the company's president and CEO, the sale will be a major milestone in a cable-industry

In fact, according to data

See video coverage on The Bulletin's website: bendbulletin.cem/datavault

But wit h

ing. And now, there are a lot

to enjoy. If Instagram feels like looking at people's lives through rose-colored glasses, Vine feels like atour of their chaotic, innermost

thoughts. Mostly, the Vine videos that I watch fea-

ture young people filming one another dancing (my favorite is the "nae nae") or performing ill-advised stunts in the spirit of the

rambunctious daredevil Johnny Knoxville. Families who film their telegenic offspring saying the darnedest things or making crazy faces is a big attraction, too. In many ways, it feels like the

Justice and the Federal Com-

munications Commission. Industry consolidation has been ongoing since 2005, not just in the cable industry, but across the board, said Steph-

creased expectationsfor personalized service."

Senner said the challenge is how to provide the same level

of service to customers in a cost-effective way that's affordable for the company and customers. SeeTDS/E3

being too nice or concerns

about how dressed up the mothers are in the dropoff line at school. So, start there, with materialism.

Online forums Even the most local an online presence these days. Start reading them and keep reading them as you house hunt. "What seems to be the push of

opportunities.

the power brokers in the

community'?" said Tim Kasser, a psychology professor at Knox College

data center and Zolo Media, is

taking place at a time of major industry consolidation, which companies say allows them to

in Illinois and the author

accelerate innovations.

Materialism."

of "The High Price of

Is mostofthecoverage about economic growth? Submitted photo

BendBroadband President and CEO Amy Tykeson, seen here in the Vault's network operations center, said she will continue to

nounced plans to merge in a stock-for-stock t r a nsaction make an impact in Bendafter the sale closes.

Or are most articles about

the health of the community and parks and other services? What are readers

saying when they comment on articles? Analyze

Fast-spreading funguscripples coffee farms

the local parenting Web boards and email Listservs the same way.

In-person reconnaissance Suburban Jungle claims

By Elisabeth Malkin New York Times News Service

SAN LUCAS TOLIMAN, Guatemala — When coffee rust

attackedthe farms clingingto the volcanic slopes above this

on a few acres here, lost half

Vine has become something like a next-generation

his crop. This year, he borrowed about $2,000 for fertiliz-

YouTube,a hotbed ofmicroentertainment, Internet

er and fungicide to protect the

Coffee rust, a plant-choking fungus, has ravaged farms across

plants, as he did lastyear. But the disease returned and he

Central America, withering trees and slashing production, which

A plant-choking fungus calledcoffeerust,orlaroya,

make up for the lost income.

puts to its customers, but

Sales fall at local merchants. Teenagers leave schoolto work

it tries to ask provocative

chain are the landless migrant

workers who earn just a few dollars a day. "If you frame this in terms

Janet Jarman/The New YorkTimes

has sent economic damages rippling through local communities.

lost even more.

65.

neutrality on the answers to the many questions it

ents can no longer hire outside help. At the very end of the

Mayan town, the disease was

"There are nights when you cannot sleep, thinking how to payback the money," said Lec,

Smaller farmers go into debt and sell livestock or tools to

on thefarm because theirpar-

abandon.

SeeVine/E2

Many times each week,

newspapers often have

raw andfullofreckless

activity and youth culture. It's even giving rise to its own host of characters and personalities — and is starting to seem like a mini-television network, designed exclusively for mobile.

New York City that would suit them best.

from suburb shoppers about cars in the driveways

unsparing, reducingmountainside rows of coffee trees to lattices of gray twigs. Duringlastyear's harvest, Roman Lec, who grows coffee

early Web — low stakes,

commuting distance of

providing service, to the in-

The sale of BendBroadband at Home Box Office at age 23 and its affiliates, the Vault

large role in her life and that of her family.

people to the places within

scribers, is pending approval from the U.S. Department of

give BendBroadband customers and employeesmore

ways that I can continue and In February, Comcast and make a difference," she said. Time Warner Cable — leadT he cab l e i ndu s t r y, ers in video, high-speed InterTykeson said, has played a net and phone service — an-

business called Suburban Jungle around guiding

Bernstein hears comments

dose by the third quarter, will

out how to make videos, I

Bernstein, who has built a

the tremendous expense of

change, and, Tykeson said, the sale to TDS, expected to

"My plan is to take a break and catch my breath, staying in Bend and looking for other

from people who have been there (and perhaps left), and experts like Alison

nation's wired broadband sub-

anie Senner, director of B2B g r o wth c o mes Marketing for BendBroadband.

had approached the service in the wrong way: Instead of fumbling with figuring should have been enjoying those that others were post-

"There's a lot of market valued at approximately $45.2 billion. The merger, which crit- forces in play that are causing ics have said will create a com- companies to join together," pany with 40-60 percent of the she said. "It's everything from

answers will have to come

has swept across Central America, witheringtrees

and slashing production everywhere. As exports have plunged over the last two

years, the effects have rippled throughthe local economies. Big farmers hire fewer workers to pick the ripe coffee cherries that enclose the beans.

ones. "We parkthem in front of the nursery school at drop-off time to see who

is going in and out," Bernstein said. "Nannies? Dads'? Working moms? How are they dressed? If it's chicks in yoga pants and you want

of everyone that is connected to the economics of coffee, it's a very serious problem," said Roberto de Michele, a specialist

that, great. Just know what

at the Inter-American Development Bank who is based in

towns won't let you take tours without a signed contract to purchase a home in

Guatemala City. The coffee rust has spread far and fast, driven by higher temperatures in the region that have allowed the fungus to thrive at higher altitudes. SeeCoffee /E3

you're getting into." Then, the high schoolagain, outside, since some

the community. Where are the students going when they leave? To team practice'? To smoke cigarettes just off campus? SeeMoving/E5


E2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MAY 11, 2014

B USINESS

END A R

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handle conflict productively, share www.oregonbio.org or call 503-548-4432; oregon Bio Members $50, Non-members Photoshop, Intermediate:Master resolve your issues together. $80, Full-time Students over the essential skills of masking Register at www.bendchamber. 21 $25; 5:30-9 p.m.; Deschutes and composition and learn org; $25 for Bend Chamber Brewery Mountain Room, 901 how to isolate objects in your Members, $30 for community S.W. Simpson Ave., Bend; 503photos using Photoshop CS5.5. members.; 5:30 p.m.;Bend Golf 548-4432. Prerequisite: working knowledge and Country Club, 61045 Country Computer Essentials for the of Photoshop. Registration Club Drive; 541-382-3221. Workplace:Learn the essentials required; $79; 6-9 p.m.; COCC Facebook Strategy and Aualytics you need to feel comfortable with Chandler Building, 1027 N.W. the different kinds of technology Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-383-7270. for Business:Learn useful strategies to integrate Facebook you will encounter and the basic Pinterest for Business:This into the marketing mix by growing software packages. Registration course will teach you how to: and communicating with an required; $69; 6-9 p.m.; Central set up a Pinterest business Oregon Community College, 2600 engaged fan base. Engagein account, engageyour customers, N.W.College Way, Bend;541-383discussion around how to gather implement analytics for 7270. and utilize Facebook analytics. measurment, and employ best Registration required; $89; 6-9 practices from successful p.m.; COCC Chandler Building, brands on Pinterest. Registration 1027 N.W. Trenton Ave., Bend; FRIDAY required; $69; 6-9 p.m.; Central 541-383-7270. Oregon Community College, Build Your Business Website Campus Center, 2600 N.W. College with WordPress:Use the Way, Bend; 541-383-7270. industry-standard WordPress WEDNESDAY to create a customized website Commercial Lending, What Can that looks professional, is easy to TUESDAY go Sideways aud How to Protect update and ranks higher in search engines. Registration required; Yourself:Join David Criswell and Membership 101, Driving Your $149; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; Central Jeff Gardner from Ball Janik LLP Membership:Connect with Oregon Community College, 2600 for breakfast and discussion. To other members and learn about N.W.College Way, Bend;541-383register or learn more visit www. opportunities and benefits 7270. eventbrite.com/e/commericialavailable through the Chamber of Commerce. RSVPs are required. lending-what-can-go-si dewaysan-how-to-protect-yourselfContact Shelley Junker to RSVP at 541-382-3221 or shelley@ tickets-10442524873; 7:15-9:30 SATURDAY bendchamber.org; free; 10 a.m.; a.m.; Bend Golf and Country Club, Entrepreueur's Boot Camp:Learn Bend ChamberofCommerce, 777 61045 Country Club Drive; 541the fundamental elements needed NW Wall St., Suite 200; 541-382382-7437. to start a business from start-up 3221. logistics to branding. Registration Serious Success, Motivational required; $129; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; THURSDAY Series for Women:Motivational COCC Chandler Building, 1027 session on the topic of self-care N.W. Trenton Ave., Bend; 541City Club May Forum:Water in communication. Speakers 383-7270. in Central Oregon, Is there include Andrea Brown, an awardenough now and in the future?, SED Basics Workshop:Hands on winning speaker, consultant registration required; $20 for first workshop will cover SEO basics and wilderness guide and Layla for local business owners from McGlone, a certified health coach. time guests and members, $35 for non-members; 11:30 a.m.-1 digital marketing experts, bring Seating is limited. Register on p.m.; St. Charles Bend, Center for your laptop, registration required; the Serious Success for Women Facebook page; free; noon-1 p.m.; Health 8 Learning, 2500 N.E. Neff 9-11 a.m.; 406Bend, 210 S.W. Road; 541-385-6390 or www. Wilson Ave., No. 213, Bend; 541East Bend Public Library, 62080 cityclubco.org/home/. 550-7246, diana©406bend.com Dean Swift Road; 541-330-3760. or www.406bend.com. Bio on the High Desert:Oregon Women's Roundtable Series Social — Crucial Conversations: Bioscience hosts a panelistSED Basics Workshop:Hands on Join Career Consultant and Jones led discussion on the growing workshop will cover SEO basics 8 Roth CPATricia Duncan in a entrepreneurial bioscience for local business owners from conversation about high stakes community. Registration required digital marketing experts, bring conversations. Learn how to by May14. To learn more visit your laptop, registration required;

MONDAY

Vine

your story and create asafe place for the other person so you can

ers havebecome hot commodities, trading their fandom into

dealswith companies that pay

You can watch a video loop a

them to promote their prod-

few times, he said, letting the humor sink in. Or you can memorizedance moves and later practice them on your

ucts and brands. Some have evenleveraged theservice as a springboard to film andtelevision opportunities. I asked oneof my favorite

MONDAY May 19 Know Jobs and Resumes:Learn how to update your resume to get the job you want, staff from the Goodwill Job Connection and Deschutes Public Library will share information, registration suggested; free; 2-3:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7080.

TUESDAY May 20 Membership 101, Driving Your Membership:Connect with other members and learn about opportunities and benefits available through the Chamber of Commerce. RSVPs are required. Contact Shelley Junker to RSVP at 541-382-3221 or shelley© bendchamber.org; free; 10 a.m.; Bend ChamberofCommerce,777 NW Wall St., Suite 200; 541-3823221.

WEDNESDAY May 21 Young Professionals Network: Spring Fling Kickoff event for Chamber of Commerce members. Property tours of Brasada Ranch will be given. Register at www.bendchamber.org; $25 Bend Chamber Members, $30 Community Members; 11:30 a.m.; Brasada Ranch, 16986 S.W. Brasada Ranch Road, Powell Butte; 541-526-6865. Seeing the Possibilities with Rachel Scdoris:Rachel Scdoris, of Bend, shares her stories of being a legally blind sled dog racer in hopes of inspiring others in their personal challenges, registration required; $25 for

ConnectW members, $40 fornonmembers; 5-8 p.m.; St. Charles Bend, 2500 N.E. Neff Road; 541848-8598 or www.connectw.org. Getting Traffic to Your Website theEasy Way: Understand w hat it takes to get targeted traffic to your website using Google Adwords and then actually do it in this hands-on class. Registration required; $89; 6-9 p.m.; COCC Chandler Building, 1027 N.W. Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-3837270. How toDevelop a Business Plan: Two-evening workshop at COCC's Small Business Development Center. First-time business owners will have the opportunity to evaluate their finances, target their market and present their ideas in a written business plan. Pre-registration required. Call 541-383-7290 to register; $69 includes materials.; 6-9 p.m.; COCC Chandler Building, 1027 N.W. Trenton Ave., Bend. How toDevelop a Business Plan Workshop:First time business owners will learn how to evaluate their finances, target their market and present their ideas in a written business plan, registration required; $69 includes materials; 6-9 p.m.; COCCChandler Building, 1027 N.W. Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-383-7290. Typography, Communicating with Fonts:Experience how

To learn more call 541-382-3221; $25 Bend Chamber Members, $30 Community Members; 11:30 a.m.; Bend Golf and Country Club, 61045 Country Club Drive; 541382-7437.

WEDNESDAY May 28 SBIR/STTR Lunch & Learn Workshop:Businesses with a potentially technology-oriented product can learn how to apply and compete for research and development grants. Register online at www.oregonbest.org/ what-we-offer/support-forstartups/sbirsttr-support-center/ sbirsttr-training-and-workshops/ or call 503-546-8813; s12; 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m.; COCCChandler Building, 1027 N.W. Trenton Ave., Bend. Business After Hours:Celebrate the opening of Tetherow Lodges and learn about the growth Tetherow has experienced in the last year. Beer, wine and appetizers will be served. Opportunities for networking and prizes. Register at www.

bendchamber.org; free; 5 p.m.;

Tetherow Golf Club, 61240 Skyline Ranch Road, Bend;541-382-3221. How toDevelop a Business Plan: Two-evening workshop at COCC's Small Business Development the conscious and unconscious Center. First-time business messages you receive through owners will have the opportunity fonts can influence people's to evaluate their finances, target buying habits and perceptions their market and present their about your business. Registration ideas in a written business plan. required; $89; 6-9 p.m.; COCC Pre-registration required. Call Chandler Building, 1027 N.W. 541-383-7290 to register; $69 Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-383-7270. includes materials.; 6-9 p.m.; COCC Chandler Building, 1027 N.W. Trenton Ave., Bend. TUESDAY How toDevelop a Business Plan Workshop:First time business May 27 owners will learn how to evaluate Professional Enrichment their finances, target their market Series:Learn to prepare for and present their ideas in a retirement with financial planner written business plan, registration and retirement expert David required; $69 includes materials; Rosell, author of Failure is not 6-9 p.m.; COCCChandler Building, an Option: Creating Certainty in 1027 N.W. Trenton Ave., Bend; the Uncertainty of Retirement. 541-383-7290.

"There's something about

the loop that makes it more enjoyable," he said. It works particularly well with physical humor, lip-syncing to popular songs, or new dance crazes.

Continued from E1 Some of its mostpopular us-

noon-2 p.m.; 406Bend, 210 S.W. Wilson Ave., No. 213, Bend; 541550-7246, diana©406bend.com or www.406bend.com.

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owrL Some Vine users manip-

Vine users, Skye Townsend-

ulate the audio component of their creations, creating what

a 20-year-old actressliving in LosAngeles who makes hilar-

he called a "perfect loop" that lets you "set the phone down,

and it sounds like a song." asBeyonce —to explain Vine's Both Townsend and Bachappeal. elor say that Vine may never "Instagram is for your pic- grow aslarge as some of its tures and Twitter for your social media peers, but that thoughts," she said. 'Vineis for it taps into a demographic in your personality." high demand among media Often, that p e rsonality companies and advertisers. comesoutbest in a quick punch Bachelor, who has been line.Vine is particularly suited called "the king of Vine," has for supershortcomedy routines parlayed his successin social like hers, she said, or anything media into actingjobs, includelsethat can be conveyed and ing a role on "Black Jesus," a graspedin a few seconds. planned cableTV comedy se"You really have to h ave ries on Adult Swim. He says great timing," shesaid. "That's its creatorsare hoping to reach ious, satirical videos of herself

J. Emilio Flores 1The New York Times

'

Don't let your changing vision affect your active lifestyle.

DEEDS East, Phase1, Lot14, Block4, $470,000 • Michael D. and Joy B. Muller to Richard B. and Jeannette E. Lorraine, ChampionRidge,Phase 2,Lot36, $535,000 • Hayden Homes LLC to Stephen L Gates and Tawnya D.White-Gates, Obsidian Ridge, Phases1 and 2, Lot 15, $255,956 • Scott A. and Sheri A. Bellefeuille, trustees of the Bellefeuille Family Revocable Trust, to Christine Reid, Try Peaks 2, Lot 33, $278,000 Jefferson County •JaniceK.Monroeand BethL.Webb to Armando M. andKathy B. Soliz, Hillcrest Tracts Addition, Tract12, $152,500 • Terrence L. and Cari L. Papen to Bank of America, N.A., Crooked River Ranch No. 3, Lot 306, $332,534.53 • Jacqueline Pilant, who acquired title as Jacqueline N. Csige, to Pennymac Holdings LLC, Crooked

Skye Townsend, an actress whose videos of herself mimicking Beyonce are popularon the social media website Vine, records a clip in Los Angeles last week.

to let more people browse popular new Vine videos; it all it is." the sort of audience he has as- doesn't require a login or app She beganuploading her im- sembled onVine. download for access.But it "Vine is definitely still un- is not clear what, if any, longpersonations to YodIbbe when she was 13, but in the last few derground," he said. "It's most- term plans Twitter may have years drifted away from that ly kids from 12 to 25, and if forVine.Most ofthe service's platform, calling it unwieldy. you're out of that age range, original founders drifted away "You have to record, edit it in then you aren't on yourphone after it was acquired. Twitter iMovie and upload it to You- andyou aren't watching Vine." recently hired aproduct manTube," she said. "When I disVine has something that ager from YouTube to oversee coveredVine, it was so quick 7witter de s perately n e e ds: Vine, but he was not available and easybecauseyou can just highly engaged young users. for an interview. dothemin six seconds." Last week, th e c o mpany's Maybe the reason Vine is so Andrew Bachelor, 25, has first-quarter earnings report delightful and uninhibited is garnered 6.3 million Vine fol- revealed t h at T w i t ter w a s that Twitter executives largely lowers forcomedy skitsfeatur- struggling to attract newusers leave it alone. Its thriving coming his character KingBach. He and keep theminterested. munity of creators and fans says thelooping mechanismis The company recently in- seemsto be flourishing quite abigpart of itsappeal. troduced a web-based feature well on its own.

Deschutes County • Joshua D. Gallaty to Linda McDonald Ingle, trustee of the Linda McDonald Turner Trust, Pence Place, Lot14, $272,000 • Jeffrey L. and Sally J. Blackto Robert M. Hernandez Jr. and Sarah M. Hernandez, BlueRidge,Lot28, $365,000 • Thomas J. lams II to Gregory A. and Barbara Holcomb, Sun Meadow, Lot 14, $209,000 • Douglas L. and Heather M. Franz to William J. and Lorana J. Bancroft, Eikhorn Estates Phases14,15 and 16, Lot 186, $270,000 • Structure Development N.W. LLC to Mark N. and Courtnee R.Averskog, NorthWest Crossing, Phase18, Lot 665, $722,500 • Hayden Homes LLC to Joshua and Rebecca Lavin, South Point, Lot 6, $225,687 • Julie M. Sands-Parham to Thomas K.andTammy L.W olf,Sundance

We have modern vision solutions for mature eyes that can River Ranch No. 7, Lot194, $216,540.70 • Andrew B. Brott, successor trustee under the Brott Living Trust, to Keith A. and Myrna L. Coivin, Crooked River Ranch Phase 3, Lot 9, Block 49, $180,000 • Carol D. Pennaiato Nygaard Investing LLC, Parcel 3, Partition Plat 2013-03, $533,000 • Catherine A. Adams to Brentley Foster, North Madras Heights First Addition, Lot10, Block6,164,000 • Kerri Arnzen, acting personal representative of the Estate of Geraldine L. Cranfili, to Kathryn Murphy, Crooked River Ranch No. 10, Lot116, $185,900 • C. Edward Culberson to Darrel K. and Shelly L. Herman, Crooked River Ranch No. 8, Lot154, $155,000 • Robaire A. and Sherry H. Ream to Timothy J. and Candice A. Shuey, Crooked River Ranch No. 9, Lot10, $239,000

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SUNDAY, MAY 11, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

Coffee

nomic problems in t erms of people's vulnerability to

E3

A&M University. "The problem is that farm-

Continued from E1 the market and t o c l i mate Many experts say climate change," said Peter Loach, the change is largely to blame for Guatemala director of Mercy the shifting weather patterns. Corps, an aid agency. The economics of the busiEven in good years, Jose ness have added to the farm- Obispo Tax Tale, 34, had ers' plight. After years of low to scrimp to feed his eight coffeeprices,sm aller farmers children. could not afford to replace agSince the coffee rust hit, ing coffee plants, which have farmers are h iring fewer proved more vulnerable to the workers and paying less.

ers are struggling and also the climate is changing rapidly," Lombardini said. "The window of c limate conditions for arabica is relatively

rust's attack. T he trouble here i s

see where they thrive. That

narrow."

Researchers are also growing plants from seeds collected all over the world and

sending them to d i fferent countries for field trials to

So Tax had to borrow about

j u st

one of several factors that are pushing up prices in the global commodity market; increases that may carry over to supermarketshelves and the specialty coffee houses

that sell the high-grade arabica coffee for which Central America is k n own. M arket

$1,300 to grow corn. "Sometimes, you get desperate," he said. "You want to work, but

vest some assurances that

there is none."

when they replace their old trees, the new ones will be

This year, the lean season,

when food supplies run out for the poorestfarmers, started two months early, according

half-million jobs in Guatemala directly tied to the crop have already disappeared, estimated Nils Leporowski, the president of Anacafe, the

productive.

In the meantime, the priority is returning the farms to health.

to the Famine Early Warning

Systems Network: a monitorprices have risen 70 to 80 per- ing service, because of falling cent since November, driven coffee earnings and reduced mostly by drought in Brazil, corn yields over the last couthe world' slargestproducer. ple ofyears. Forecasts of irIn Central A m erica, the regular rainfall this summer pain is acute. Four million raise additional concern. "Year after year, these fampeople there and in southern Mexico rely on coffee for ilies are confronted by layers their living, according to the of vulnerability," said Anne Inter-American Development Bank. Twenty percent of the

should give farmers who do not havemuch money to in-

Valand of the World Food Pro-

gramme, who estimated that

Janet Jarman /The New York Times

A worker stores dried coffee at a coffee-processing company inSantiago Atitlan, Guatemala.

Guatemala's a g riculture ministry provided small farmers with fungicide last year, although many complained that it reached them too late or that it w a s not enough.

but it proved futile. He has lost as much as 60 percent of his

the change even if they want-

ed to. "Beans and corn don't grow production over the last two years. well here," Leja said, pointing Instead of hiring four work- at the steep hillside. "The cofers for the harvest as he usu- fee income is very important.

ing, have encouraged roya's Others simply sold it. The govspread, said Ana R. Rios, a cli- ernment has increased the mate change specialist at the amount of money in a fund Inter-American Development to provide low-interest loans Bank.

With the changing condi-

to $100 million and extended it to 2026. The fund had only

It pays for corn and beans." tions, the industry is intensi- $28 million when the measure labor from his 18-year-old While r u s t h i t Ce n t r al fying efforts to breed varieties was approved last fall. "The coffeehere is posison, who put off plans to study America in t h e 1970s and that are resistant to rust and medicine. 1980s, the outbreaks were heat stress while maintaining tioned for its quality like the thinner." The changing fortunes of contained at lower altitudes. their quality. But the research wines of France," said Jose "People are scared of the Guatemala's small farmers This rust outbreak has ad- is only beginning, and it may Sebastian Marcucci, Guatecountry's coffee board. The rust outbreak has roya," said Nicolas Leja, who raise the question of whether vanced to th e h i ghest alti- take 25 or 30 years before re- mala's vice minister of agripushed many families to the farms about 7 acres in plots in some of them should continue tudes, including the steep sistant hybrids reach farmers, culture. "The majority of cofedge of survival. San Antonio Palopo, a nearby to grow coffee at all or instead slopes here around Lake Ati- said Leonardo Lombardini, fee comes from the small pro"Roya has exposed the municipality. He pruned his should switch to food crops. tlan. Rising temperatures and the deputy director of World ducers. I hope that they can be depth of the social and eco- trees and sprayed fungicide, Some say they could not make extreme weather, like flood- Coffee Research at Texas motivated."

TDS Continued from E1 Being part of a larger-scale company, Tykeson said, will have benefits. "You have more buyingpower," she said. "You can get access to better technology. You can be more efficient, so you

as many as300,000 Guatema-

ally does, he relied on extra

lans could need emergency food aid later this year. "Bit by bit, the layers are becoming

COLDWELL BANKER MORRIS REAL ESTATE

service since Telephone and Data Systems took over Baja Broadband.

Welcomes

Benson said one TV channel

completely disappeared from his package, but other than

Robert Farrell

that, there's been no changes with his cable, phone or Inter-

net services. Prices and the phone number he calls for cus-

can run your operation more tomerservice haven'tchanged, smoothly, which helps save he said. "Everything has worked costs and mitigate the costs we're all facing for program- just the same as it always has ming, insurance and medical. before they bought it," Benson That's really the business cycle

we're in right now; it is one of consolidation." While Tykeson is exiting the cable industry, Telephone and Data Systems recently

sald.

Joel Gray, chief technology

Broadband. "The cable business is a growth business for us," Petersen said. "We'd like to (buy) one or two more of these in the future so we have almost an

Roh Kerr/The Bulletin

A new marketing campaign appears on abillboard located along U.S. Highway 97 near the intersection of Division Street in Bend.

officer at Bend Internet mar-

keting company Smart Solutions, said he's feeling optimistic, but cautious about new entered into it, said Andrew ownership. "I'm not sure how we feel yet Petersen, vice president-external affairsand corporate because we haven't seen if anycommunications. thing is going to change or not," Two years ago, Petersen he said."I'm a littlebit cautious, said, TDS decided to invest in keeping an eye on whether cable companies. And in Feb- or not service level or pricing ruary 2013, it purchased its changes." first — New Mexico-based Baja

I~k,aat

Even if Telephone and Data

Gray said he hopes the ser- an additional 6,500 square feet and a neighboring lot that the acquisition will result in could be developed into a funew technology offerings such ture data center. "With d ata centers, you as more bandwidth providers and partnerships with other hope to fill out with commerdata centers that will benefit cial customer capacity to 75 Smart Solutions. percent, then think about exPetersen, of Telephone and pansion," Petersen wrote in an Data Systems, said the Vault is email. "Having an additional an important part of the acqui- lot adjacent to the Vault today vices will remain the same and

Systems keeps BendBroad- sition that will add to the data allows for efficient expansion, band's local dog slogan, Gray center business the company and that's something we are said, "local" won't have the has been investing in over the thrilled to have an option on." same connotation. last four years. — Reporter: 541-617-7818, "From the service standpoint, I still feel like it's local, but

It's expected that the Vault will fit into OneNeck IT Ser-

equal-sized cable-broadband definitely not the money flow. vices, which operates six data businessas we do ourexisting It's a little bit disappointing." centers in the U.S. and is buildtelecommunications business." Others share Gray's reluc- ing a seventh, he said. "The Central Oregon locaPetersen said the company tance. Comments on B endhas acquired well over 120 tele- Broadband's blog include a fear tion will help us quiddy escommunications c ompanies, of price hikes and disengage- tablish a presence in the West which arepredominatelysmall, ment fromthe local community, and complement the newly rural and suburban operations. citing past sales of major local a nnounced construction o f "We've built a portfolio of

companies like Mt. Bachelor to

Telephone and Data Systems looks at well established cable companies with high-quality networks that maintain a good corporate reputation.

Utah-based Powdr Corp. and Columbia Aircraft Manufacturing Corp. to Cessna. But others believe the sale is necessary to remain competitive as bigger cable and tech players come to the region. Gray said he's personally

"You can't just buy who's

used BendBroadband's ser-

acquisition for the past four decades, and we haven't sold any of these companies," he said.

available," he said."Youtry and buy the best." In the last fiveyears, the com-

pany has paid $525.9 million to acquire a cable business, five information technology businesses and one phone company, according to its 2013 annual

report. The purchase of BendBroadband will cost Telephone and Data Systems $261 million. Despite its size, Petersen

said, Telephone and Data Systems' goal is to still give customers a local experience. "We think BendBroadband

has a very established brand," he said. "They're a huge community investor. They've built trust with the community that we don't want to dilute."

Tykeson said negotiations with Telephone and Data Sys-

tems had been in the works forseveralmonths. She added that BendBroadband turned

down other suitors, choosing Telephone and Data Systems because the company shares

BendBroadband's values, vision and history. "TDS loves our brand," she

said. "They love our local dog and what we have built here. It makes me proud that that will

continue." Garry Benson, a r esident

of Carlsbad, N.M., said he's seen minimal impact to his

our Tier 3 center in the Denver area," he wrote in an email. Tykeson said data centers

Principal Broker I am very proud to be part of a seasoned group of real estate professionals at Coldwell Banker Morris Real Estate inBend. Living in a community of friendly, caring people with genuine smiles, I'm looking forward to continuing my philosophy of building solid relationships with buyers and sellers to bring them maximumsatisfaction in achieving their goals. With a foundation of real estate sales and construction, I bring a unique perspective that gives my clients trust and peace of mind. My Business Ethicand Practice • Service, Integrity, Professionalism, and Common Sense My Experience • 13 years as a Licensed Principal Broker • 30+ years as a Licensed General Contractor Affiliations • Central Oregon Association of Realtors • Newport Beach Association of Realtors • National Association of Realtors • Licensed California General Contractor

Robert Farrell MORRIS REAL ESTATE

Principal Broker Coldwell Banker Morris Real Estate 541-948-9606 Robert© rlfproperties.com

rrees@bettdbulletitt.com

QrEI,on State

like the Vault are rising in importance and are the wave of the future.

"Data is really a part of ev-

ery business now, not just com-

panies that are in technology," she said. vices for more than a decade, As more people move their and hisbusiness completed a sensitive data into the cloud, move into the Vault this month. Petersen said, Telephone and He chose to house his com- Data Systems wants to sell a pany's servers in the Vault for full portfolio of services, inits security, the different band- cluding cloud computing and width providers available, its disaster recovery services. The Vault is currently at energyeffi ciency and because it is local. about 40 percent capacity, with

IN AN ONLINE/HYBRID FORMAT Earn an MBA in Executive Leadership Info Sessions May15 and16

BendBroadhand 63090 ShermanRoad, Bend 280 employees Business: • Provides cable television, telephone and Internet services toabout79,000 homes and businesses in Deschutes, Jefferson andCrook counties, as of Dec. 31. • Operates a 30,000 squarefoot data center, the Vault, on Sockeye Place,Bend • Operates KBNZ,Bend's CBS affiliate, and KOHD,Bend's ABC affiliate through sister companyZoloMedia.

Telephone ald Data Systems(TDS) Headquarters: Chicago 10,500 full-time and part-time employees, as of Dec.31

Major business units: • U.S. Cellular — 4.8 million wireless customers in 23states including Oregon • TDS Telecommunications Corp. (TDSTelecom) — 1.1 million wireline, or telephone,and cable connections. Baja Broadband — Basedin Alamogordo, N.M., Bajahadabout150,000 total video, broadbandandvoice connections as ofDec.31in Arizona, Colorado,Nevada, New Mexico, TexasandUtah. • OneNeck IT Solutions- Based in Scottsdale, Ariz., Oneweck owns andoperatesfour data centers in lowa, Minnesota, and Wisconsin ,andmanagestwo data centers in Arizona,and it offers a variety of computer and information technology services. Sources: Company websites, Federal Communications Commission records, Telephoneand Data Systems 2013 Form 10-K.

• online/face-to-face delivery designed for the busy professional • With the right foundation, part-tirne students can complete the degree in 21 months

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Info Sessions THURSDAY, MAY15 I 5:30 — 6:30 p.m. FRIDAY, MAY16I 12 — 1 p.m. (brown bag; feel free to bring lunch

)

OSU-CascadesGraduate and Research Center 650 Columbia Street, Bend, OR 97702

business.oregonstate.edu/mba/bend RSVP appreciated but not required: osumbagoregonstate.edu or 541-737-5510

•)$


SUNDAY, MAY 11, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

Moving

"If you're chasing the best, you'll be bankrupt before too long, and it makes for a miserable existence.. .Then you always have to choose a job that pays well, and you're always lining yourself up to chase the next thing that will giveyou the most money."

Continued from E1 N ow, a s t r oll d ow n t h e

street or over to the biggest park. "I'd probably want to see if I met anybody," Kasser said. "Will people talk to you, or do they seem rushed?" Next, the sidelines of the

R

— Lisa Peterson, financial planner

0 O

~Ir

kiddiesoccer games to overhear on purpose. "What dom-

ET

inates the conversation?" Bernstein said. "Politics? Work'?

who specializes in counsel- Salem and explain the school ing younger couples, Lisa district' s testscores. Peterson helps plenty of peoIf Driscoll had not replied,

TS

RSRR STRE

SoulCycle? Baby sitters?"

TS SE

ple sort through the towns in

KSTt/e

Caregivers ,II

0 OOI

might a stay-at-home father feel in that mix'?

k

>Ors *

If you have a baby sitter in

rn

that town? And can do eas-

ily'? Do families employ au pairs as children get older? If

Robert Neubecker/The New York Timee

Ubraries

Piketty kind of place, or does it

lean toward James Patterson? know. We have no feelings There's nothing wrong with about what's right." either type of reader, but you Also, do the elected offi- may want to spend the next cials in communities where couple of decades with ones walking or biking is difficult more like you. not bother with school buses? This same approach goes If they don't, that sets expec- for people's homes — and not just the ones for sale that have

presumption being that one

necessarily reflected in av-

erages, the mayor reminded Peterson. The couple was sold, and in 2011 they moved in. ROur biggest surprise," Peterson said,

She and her husband treat-

Find It All Online

They found it i n S alem,

of people? It's alsopossible that Mass., which even Bostothe whole town empties each nians often laugh off as a bendbulletin.com that person's time and get the summer because mostpeople place to visit around Hallowlowdown. Cold-calling some have second homes. Will you een and nothing more. local school psychologists feel left out if you can't afford But Peterson was t a ken Visit Central Oregon's should get you the name of the one'? Will your children? with the place. So she wrote go-to therapists they refer in to the m ayor, Kimberley The mayor the community. D riscoll, and asked her t o The local police may be able As a f i n ancial planner sell her and her husband on to help with some of this too. Drug dealing? Heroin use? ALL,NEW STATEOF Shoplifting, among children or See 100 life sized samples of THE ART DEALERSHIP! parents'? the latest innovative and

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What percentage of the people who live in a town or suburb grew up there? On one hand, a high number suggests that a community

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— seeking one that wasn't at ple join a country club? If so, the top of its game but had will the members at the local lots of potential.

been staged within an inch of their lives. If you don't know flexible hours, or that all fam- anyone in town, find a way Summer ilies are able to hire someone to invite yourself to homes There's probably a pool to shuttle their children back of friends of friends. What nearby. Is it a town pool? Do and forth or to participate in a are they reading? Are there people use it? Or do most peocar pool. any books at all'? What about p arent doesn't work or h a s

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DXM

Nautilus Inc N LS RadNet Inc R DMT C helsea Therapeutics CHT P Cadiz Inc CDZI Forest Oil Cp FST Strayer Education STR A Global Cash Access G CA Meadowbrook Ins MIG Peregrine Semicond P SM I T elecommun Sys lnc TSYS NN Inc N NBR Omega Protein O ME Air Transport Svcs AT S G Numerex Corp N MRX

10 WORST LARGE-CAP STOCKS Whole Foods W FM 39.3 2 Twitter Inc T WTR 32. 0 5 T esla Motors lnc TSLA 182 . 26 Perrigo Coplc PRGO 1 2 9.51 Trimble Nav T RMB 35. 0 2 Wynn Resort sLtd WYN N 20 0.49 Yahoo Inc Y HOO 33 . 7 6 MGM Resorts Intl MGM 24.34 Tyson Foods T SN 39.4 3 Mylan Inc MYL 4614

TICKER

INDEX

F RIDAY $ C H G % CH G C L OS E 1WK 1WK

% C H G % R T N Frankfurt DAX 1MO 1YR

10. 3 4

2.59

33.4

24.3

11.12

2.77

33.2

32.1

6.48

1.53

30.9

5 9.2

6.57 7.91 2.23 53.70 8.03 6.43 6.17 3.13 2307 13. 5 1 9.35 11 . 5 9

1.44 1.73 0.4 6 10. 2 8 1.4 4 1.0 1 0.96 0.48 350 1.94 1.33 1.58

28.1 28.0 26.0 23. 7 21.9 18.6 18.4 18.1 1 79 16.8 16.6 15.8

3 3.5 22.3 21.9 27.5 19.5 13.8 1.5 25.7 182 1as 23.4 15.2

London FTSE100 -39.8 Hong KongHangseng 29.0 Paris CAC-40 102.3 Tokyo Mikkei 225 244.5 SOUTHAMERICA/CANADA 39.2 -50.7 Buenos Aires Merval 12.5 Mexico City Bolsa 9.1 Sao Paolo Bovespa Toronto S&P/TSX -26.5

-20.8

-20.6

-22.8 PowerSecure Intl POW R 0.0 Corcept Therapeutics CORT

-6.97

-179

-20.0

-28.65

-13.6

-1as 2 2 0.1

-15.77

-10.9

-7.5

-4.05

-10.4

- 4.4

-21.19

-9.6

- 5.1

-3.11

-8.4

2.7

-2.15

-8.1

1.8

-3.22

-75

-5.4

65.4 Hansen Medical 57.6 Endeavourlntl

-368

-74

as

614 ReachLocal Inc

Millenial Media Inc

7.6 Oclaro Inc 22. 3 Career Education 46. 0 Molycorp Inc 28.4 Zulily lnc

MM OCLR CE C O MCP ZU HNSN END RLOC

6.83 1.84 3.38 1.75 4.66 3.05 30.42 1.29 2.24 6.78

~

~

LAST FRL CHG 1878.48 +2.85 9581.45 -25.95 6814.57 -24.68 21862.99 +25.87 4477.28 -29.96 14199.59 +35.81

FRL CHG W K MO QTR Y T D T -0.27% 0 36% V +0.12% v -0.66% 0 25%

4

4

L

L

Y

v

6846.69 +32.15 41641.11 -1 8.80 53100.34 -322.03

+0.47% 4 L -0 05% L L -0.60%

4 4

+27.00 % -2.54'/o

14534.06

-11.97

-0 08% V

L

L

+3.09% + 6.70 %

-1.05 401.93 3143.88 -0.91 1072.79 -11.10 8510.39 +44.73 21390.11 -339.53 48852.45 -174.50 1354.34 -4.79

-0.26% L -0.03% -1.02% +0.53%

L

10.15%

+1 63% +0.31% +0 97% -6.19% +4.22% -12.84%

/AFRICA -42.6 EUROPE

41.3 Amsterdam 1463 Brussels

30.3 54.1 6.7

10 WORST SMALL-CAP STOCKS

-10.33

Globalmarkets s&p 500

COMPANY

e x plained

would research a value stock

angst at a reasonable age, or sitters, that may be no fun eiNearly every communi- is something more troubling ther," said Bernstein, who has ty has one. New arrivals are going on? Who better to ask four children and has lived in probably near the front. So than the area's leading child Tenafly, N.J.; Westport and what's on the shelves? Is it a psychologist? Buy an hour of

tations pretty clearly — the

that average scores were not likely to rise much because

ed their eight-year search for "is how much we have loved the right suburb the way she

Rather than using a standard checklist of what to ask when looking for a place to live, a values audit

sidering accommodate an au could yield more happiness for less money. pair'?

G reenwich, Conn.; and A r monk, N.Y. "You should just

wrote back an d

too long, and it makes for a

will those parents include your child in group activities? Will your baby sitter need a car, and is buying a third one just something people do in

ing play dates with the baby

she worries about clients who

want only the best of everything for themselves and their offspring. "If you're chasing the best, you'll be bankrupt before

teaching students for whom English is a second language. miserable existence," Peter- Any individual child's edson said. "Then you always ucation, h o w ever, w a s n 't

a stay-at-home-parent town,

"If you're at home and do-

or had passed the letter off

the Boston area. The values to an aide, that would have audit appeals to her because spoken volumes. Instead, she

W ho takes care of t h e children in the place you're considering? Mostly stay-athome mothers? Then how

so, will the house you're con-

E5

Madrid Zurich Milan Johannesburg Stockholm

-1.5t'T% T

0 36% 0 35%

+0.03% +7.53% +6.01% +3.75% T.16.5tT%

+5.61% +1.60%

ASIA

-13.71

-66.7

-67.0

-50.7

-2.11

-53.4

-49.3

3.0

-2.72

-44.6

-46.1

-1.10

-38.6

-42.4

-2.61

-35.9

-29.6

-1.71

-35.9

-35.9

-16.93

-35.8

-33.5

-0.71

-35.4

-44.6

Seoul Composite 1956.55 +5.95 +0 30% V V V Singapore Straits Times 3252.13 +4.44 +0.14% V -55.2 Sydney All Ordinaries 5 4 42.00 -1 3.90 -0.25% 6 0.6 Taipei Taiex 8889.69 -41.21 -0.46% L Y i 9 6.8 Shanghai Composite -0.20% V 2 0 1 1.14 -4.13 -34.5 riESTEbtS 0.0 "Only comprehensive postal legislation ... will -33.8

-1.17

-34.3

-25.1

-2Z7

provide the necessary cash flows."

-3.53

-34.2

-32.5

-56.4

— Joseph Corbett,chief financial officer of the U.S. Postal Service, as the agency reported a $1.9 billion loss irT the first quarter of this year

-2.72% +2.67% +1.66% + 3.23% -4.95%

g

Mote: Stocks classified by market capitalization, the product of the current stock price and total shares outstanding. Ranges are$100 million to $1 billion (small); $1 billion to $8 billion (mid); greater than $8billion (large).

I s'd r

inside E Title: CEO, Etsy

His insight: The successful retail site is profitable and has no immediate plans to go public.

Chad Dickerson

Handmade and vintage items are the hallmark of Esty, the Brooklyn-based online marketplace. Its unique products are the reason CEO Chad Dickerson calls Etsy Ra personal shopping experience — really — in a sea of impersonal retail." Etsy doesn't disclose its revenue, but Dickerson says the online retailer has been profitable since 2009 and continues to grow. Its vendors sold $1.35 billion worth of goods in 2013, up 51 percent from a year earlier. Dickerson talked to the Associated Press about Etsy, comparisons to eBay and its prospects for an initial public offering.

An IPO is a possible outcome for Etsy. We don't have any plans in the next year. We're focused on building a company. We do want to stay independent. We think it's really important to continue to serve our community and we think independence really matters. Are there parallels with eBay? We see ourselves as very different from eBay, but of course, people compare Etsy to eBay. If you look at the type of goods sold. On eBay you'll find iPads, electronics, all sorts of things like that. Etsy is really a marketplace for makers and curators. A curator refers to our vintage category, which means anything that's 20 years old or older.

the company? On a tactical level, we depend heavily on technology, so we always have to have the talent we need to continue to build services. So just continuing to build the talent, whether it's engineering or marketing, or finance or anything is super challenging. We are also doing business in a

Are you considering an initial public offering? What's most difficult about running

Founded: 2005 Headquarters: Brooklyn, NY Number of sellers: Over 1 million 2013 sales: $1.35 billion Employees: 500

different way, so I spend a lot of time trying to break through conventional wisdom about business.There's a dated view of business out there that's from the robber barons of the 1800s, and we're in a world now where the Internet business can be really successful but also be really fair and support a community. What haveyou bought on Etsy recently? I bought the belt that I'm wearing. I bought cuff links. We have an artist on Etsywho makes drones.So Ibought a drone but it's not a working drone. It's more of an art piece. Interviewed by Barbara 0/tutay. Answers edited for clarity and length. AP

Index closing andweekly net changes for the week ending Friday, May 9, 2014

+

16,583.34

NAsDA Q 4,071.87

+

52 03

S&P 500+ 1,878.48

- 2.66

R ussELL2000 ~ 2 1 5 8 1,107.22

WILSHIRE 5000 ~ - 9 8 . 77 19,867.21


E6 THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MAY 11, 2014

UNDAY D

j pygg p g

R

j 'g mpg pyp ~ j ' Ai r-bag light concern

By John Pearley Huffman New York Times News Service

Reruns are comforting. Gil-

ligan always screws up the rescue, Lucy gets smashed on Vitameatavegamin every single time, and no characters on "Seinfeld" remain masters of

aa%ree~~~z+

veev ' i

sedan that single-handedly hauled Audi back from the edge of oblivion in America. The new A3 is a car that buyers already think they know,

it has an engine mounted sideways in its nose — most Audis have longitudinal engines that stick out ahead of the front wheels — and that shrinks the length of the hood. But it

carries the brand's familiar styling cues, including a large trapezoidal grille and, with the optional LED package, the distinctive (or gaudy?) head-

Audi of America via The New York Times

Audi is initially offering the A3 in two versions, with either front- or all-wheel drive, but many others are in the wings.

2015 Autli A3 Base price: $29,900 Type: Front-wheel-drive compact luxury sedan Engine: A170-horsepower, 1.8-liter TFSI® turbocharged engine comes standard, while a 220-horsepower, 2.0-liter TSFI® engine with quattro® all-wheel drive is available aswell. Mileage: 24 mpg city, 33 mpg highway

instrumentation is a large cir-

ular cut-and-shoot of urban

cular tachometer and speed- driving, that means there's al-

ometer on a single plane with a digital information display

ways thrust available to squirt through holes in traffic or

between them. There's noth-

scoot comfortably into traffic

ing innovative about any of this, and the simplicity pays

during a merge. Audi claims a 0-to-60 mph time of 5.8 sec-

off in how easy it is to read the

onds for the 2.0T quattro.

controls. The design is also likely to age well. All that cleanliness is possi-

The A3 feels as if it's been tailored for maximum driver awareness of the environment

ble because Audi has gathered around him or her; outward so many controls into a single visibility is excellent, the steerLCD screen that rises from the ing provides fine feedback dash when the car is started and the suspension reports and a single push-dial con- road hiccups without turning troller just behind the shifter

them into hard whacks or loud

in the center console. It's still

thumps. Later this year, addition-

somewhat frustrating to scroll

al A3 variations will join the

small comfort that Mercedes

the 2015 VW Golf and many

demands $925 for this petty

a wagonlike Sportback gasoline-electric hybrid. I expect

other carsscattered among

extortion.

The cheapest A3 2.0T QuatAudi will initially offer the tro is $3,000more expensive at A3 sedan in two versions. $33,795, including the destinaThe base f r ont-drive 1.8T tion charge. Add options like uses a 1.8-liter version of a the advanced Multimedia Infamiliar turbocharged and terface, or MMI, and the price direct-injected four-cylinder races well past $40,000. engine, rated at 170 horseWith an overall length of

the VW-owned brands.

intuitive operation. But while all A3s get the LCD screen,

the system uses a dedicated in-car ATkT 4G LTE cellular

data connection to add Google Earth and Google Street View

graphics to the navigation elements and present them with

175.4 inches, the A3 is 2.6 inches shorter than the original

er four-cylinder that feeds the quattro all-wheel-drive system. Bothengines come lashedtoa standard six-speed automated dual-clutch trans-

A4 of 1996, but its wheelbase, 3-D vividness.

mission that shifts brilliantly

pleasant. While larger luxury

on its own or quickly when commandeered by the driver.

cars overwhelm drivers with obscure controls, the A3 is a

the system's cost — and how technology like this seems to recede from the leading edge every six months.

model of simplicity. The upper dashboard fea-

W hat separates th e A 3 from other carsof its size is

tures four circular vents and

how well it drives. Accord-

a subtly rounded shape that minimizes the appearance of

ing to Audi, the 2-liter turbo engine delivers a consistent

mass at the base of the wind-

258 pound-feet of torque from

shield. The driver's primary

1,600 to 4,400 rpm. In the reg-

at 103.8 inches, is about the

same. The interior's clean design is what makes the A3 cabin so

It's pretty brilliant to look at. But that initial wow dissipates after a little reflection on

The right tool might help identify the problem with stuttering Benz By Brad Bergholdt

continuous injection system, or CIS. It's a mechanical/hydrau• I h a ve a 19 8 5 M e r - lic system, differing from more • cedes-Benz 380SL with modern electronic fuel injec60,000 miles. It s t arts f i ne tion systems. The key to diagwhen cold or if after driving I nosing a CIS vehide is to have stop and try to restart in 5 or a special pressure gauge that

smoke. Expert use of the fuel

McClatcky-Tribune News Service

pressure gauge would prove or disprove the above possibilities rather quickly, along with checking the fuel pump and fuelaccumulator for correct

10 minutes. But if the car sits longer than about 10 minutes

The onlyother component on this durable system that

allows a look at two different and really important values.

— this could be 2 hours — it CIS utilizes an air-sensing will crank and crank and have device, sort of a flapper cona difficult time starting. When nected to a hydraulic piston. it does start, it stutters like it is The more air that enters the not getting enough gas, or too engine, the more the piston much. I don't notice any blue moves, providing fuel flow smoke from the exhaust, how- to the fuel injectors via the ever. If it sits long enough to attached fuel distributor — a cool down, it starts fine. mechanical/hydraulic marvel. I have been told it is vapor The control pressure regulain the fuel line. I have not had tor, a sometimes buggy device, a person tell me the problem provides a counter force (a secand solution except to say it ond and opposing pressure) to

parts with a process of elimination. Your help would be

appreciated. -Dick Whoa! Whatever hap-

A •• pened to testing before replacing? Based on your symptoms, I'm leaning toward a fuel injection fault, as this system must properly adapt to enginetemperature changes, whereas ignition and mechanical systems don't. Your Benz utilizes an old-

school and almost bulletproof fuel injection system known as

line, including a Cabriolet convertible, a TDI d iesel, a performance-fortified S3 and

adding the $1,900 MMI Navi- them all to reflect this same gation Plus and Audi Connect familiar character. packages makes it even more impressive. Based on an advanced graphics processor,

power. Above that is the 2.0T, with a 2-liter 220-horsepow-

to start replacing expensive

acterislic, meaning that initial

the seatbelt would offer ade-

the same as Mercedes-Benz's through menus to perform n ew CLA250 — b u t t h a t simple tasks like changing the doesn't count the unavoidable radio station, but the Audi sys$895 destination charge. It's tem is at least headed toward

could be at least one of three parts and they would have

or not in a crash. With an oc-

cupantweightof65pounds or contact with the drum tends less or a frontal impact where to self-apply the friction mate-

the company pioneered. The A3 is actually built using the Volkswagen Group's MQB architecture; this new structure is also the basis of

I drove two A3 2.0T quat-

tion of rotation of the brake

determine whether the pas- drum. This gives the leading senger air bag should deploy shoe a self-energizing char-

lamp and taillight show that

tros, one modestly equipped and the other packing a full arsenal of sporty trappings and technological overkill. The base 1.8T carries a nominal $29,900 base price — exactly

wheel or maybe the left front

the passenger seat that can

one that instantly elicits warm

dans. Much of that is because

problem with the right front

shoe friction material and with air bags or supplemen- (this is a long shot) the brake tal restraint systems, have shoes onthe right front are rethe issue investigated. Why? versed, meaning the leading Because any fault or problem shoe is in the trailing position can influence, even prevent, and vice versa. these systems from deploying Many drum brake systems properly in a crash. feature a leading shoe that Your vehicle has an impact is pushed by the hydraulic sensor and a weight sensor in wheel cylinder into the direc-

sedans) but of the 1996 A4

than other current Audi se-

but the car still wants to turn right at the first stop. Is this a

• No, but Honda's scan • possibilities: moisture or • t ool c a n . A nyt i m e contamination on the brake

previous-generaREVIEW t ion A3s (which weren't sold as

details, the new A3 is more tightly dr awn a n d a t h letic

inside, so I hadthem changed,

• Odyssey. About two months ago the passenger air bag light started coming on. I took it in for an oil change and

A there's a question or issue

2015, is a rerun. Not of the two

In its silhouette and surface

es can deteriorate from the

• I have a 2005 Honda

wheel is not getting enough to worry about. It bugs me. hydraulicpressure? Can you give me an answer? • Let me offer two other

it's not about laughing at all the jokes. It's the satisfaction of knowing all the jokes. Audi's A3 sedan, new for

The A3 is the cheapest Audi and the next-to-smallest Audi — after the two-seat TT — and it is the Audi that's easiest to love.

that sometimes thebrake hos-

Star Tribune (Minneapolis)

the mechanic said it's nothing

their domain. At some point

and cuddly expectations.

By Paul Brand

function. o ccasionally

c a u ses t r o u -

ble is the auxiliary air regulator. This gadget adds air during cold starts, providing needed fast idle. When this

device ages, some help with the acceleratorpedal may be

needed during a cold start. Your 1985 version of CIS also includes an oxygen sensor, a managementcomputer and a frequency valve to fine-tune fuel delivery. This part of the the top of the piston, altering system should be checked, but movement, to allow for cold likely isn't the cause of your and warm engine require- symptoms. ments. The pressure gauge On the bright side: Should can check both overall system your engine require one of and control pressures. the more expensive compoMy hunch, based on your nents to be replaced, parts are symptoms, is possibly the cheap and easy to come by at Benz has a control pressure most self-service auto recyregulator fault or perhaps the clers. These cars seem to last cold start injector or one or 10-20 years longer than most, more of the eight fuel injectors so there's a reasonable numis leaking fuel into the engine ber of vintage models mixed after shut off. Both situations in with their newer domescould wet the spark plugs, tic and Asian counterparts. causing stuttering and/or a no- Functionality isn't assured, start. You mentioned no blue but the p r eviously utilized smoke was noticed. My sce- parts can be avery cost-effecnario could cause some black tive gamble.

rial on the shoe.

quate protection, the passenIf the two brake shoes are ger air bag will not deploy. reversed with the full-length If the passenger seat, its up-

friction material of the trail-

holstery or the OPDS system ing shoe mounted in the lead (occupant position detection position, the self-energizing system) have been serviced, characteristic is magnified. a re-initialization is required. Any type of contamination Also, Honda did issue a re-

on the friction material will

call for a potentially defective front impact sensor on some 2005 Odysseys, but this is unlikely the issue with your vehide.

change the coefficient of friction and can initially cause a significant imbalance of brake force. As the material

is heated and/or dried by application, this characteristic

often fades. To perform a quick DIY couple of years that when I testof brake hydraulic presfirst start driving, the right sure,placethefrontend safefront wheel will lock up and ly on jack stands and have an slide on a dirt road and the assistant apply steady light car wants to turn right im- brake pedal pressure while mediately. After driving the you rotate each front wheel, car for a couple of miles, the feeling for the first indication brakes work fine and the car of brake shoe contact with stops straight as an arrow. I the drum. Both front wheels had the brakes inspected and should initially exhibit this there were no leaks or other at the same level of brake problems. The mechanic said pressure.

Q •• have noticed in the past I have a 1966 Mustang. I

S a lu t e t o N e r o e e Spon s o r s h i p

A w a rd s D i n n er

This night of celebrating "what's right with kids" i s possible ONLY because of our many sponsors. Thank you to: Title S p o n s or s

Bank of the Cascades

~

SANKO F TH E

CA S C A D ES

P/atinum Sponsors: Breg, Inc. Dr. Knute and Dr. Patty Buehler Therapeutic Associates, Inc. Junior Seholarship Sponsors: The Cappy Family The Center Orthopedic % Neurosurgioal Care % Research Damien Bevando Memorial Scholarship (anonymous) DJO global Jim and Kim Mead Dr. Kelly and Angelina Mingus Pacific Medical Peterson Orthotio Lab/Cyclesoles Taking ItHead On-The Jenna Sneva Story TCF-The Center Foundation (3 anonymous) Wells Fargo William K. Worrell Sponsor Bend Research Table Sponsors Ater Wynne, LLC Bend Education Association Carrera Bend-a Kendall Auto Group Company Central Oregon Radiology Associates Express Employment Professionals Glen Lasken Legacy Leadership, LLC Moss Adams, LLP OSU-Cascades Dr. Larry Paulson and Dr. Viviane Ugalde St. Charles Health Care

Selco (2) Other Sponsors Lumbermen's Insurance P innacle Ar c h i t e c t u r e

NHance Plus Property Management Pres Pros Seventh Mountain Resort and Conference Center The Souther Foundation Windemere Real Estate Media Sponsors Bendbroadband Horizonbroadcasting Group myWindow Zolo Media

The Center Foundation Stay Strong l Play Smart

Fol(offr us on

face book


INSIDE BOOKS W Editorials, F2 Commentary, F3

© www.bendbulletin.com/opinion

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MAY 11, 2014

SUNDAY READER

JOHN

cosTA

Reading

"k

I I III II •

about tbe Great War

t

f children ask you what to read, be careful with your answer. With some hesitation, I respond

history. I got my first taste, when in the

public library of my hometown I discovered the "History of the United States Naval Operations in World War II" by Samuel Eliot

Morison. I spent a summer on the front

porch of my folks' home devouring the 15 volumes of this monumental

Photos by Ahdrea Morales i New York Times News Service

Garret Ean, a member of the "Free Keene" movement, feeds an expired meter before a ticket can be written, in Ksene, N.H.

work by Morison, a two-time Pulit-

zer Prize winner and a recipient of the Bancroft Prize and the Presidential Medal of Freedom.

Morison was also a rear admiral in the U.S. Navy and, as myth has it, the last professor at Harvard to ar-

rive on campus on horseback. Be honest: If there is going to be a myth about you, that's one you want.

Morison also left me with a reading flaw. Finding a good subject, I can become fixated, leaving me, my chil-

dren would tell you, with a head full

of arcane facts useful only in whipping them in Trivial Pursuit. That's not the worst of all parental

flaws. Late last year, I read "1913: In Search of the World Before the Great

War" by Charles Emmerson. The Great War, of course, is World War I, which began 100 years ago this August and transformed the world. At the end, the ruling dynasties of

the world — the Hapsburgs, Hohenzollerns, Romanovs and the Otto-

man Empire — were gone. Whether it knew it or not, Euro-

pean colonialism was marked for death and new powers — Japan,

Germany of the Reich, China and India — were just over the horizon. The victors, particularly Great

Britain under Lloyd George, France underGeorges Clemenceau and the

Members of the "Free Keene" movement who videotape parking officers and feed parking meters call themselves "Robin Hooders."

United States under Woodrow Wil-

son, forced the creation of political orders in Eastern Europe, the Balkans, the Near and Middle East that

are still so very troubled today. Why this war doesn't get the interest that its cousins — the American Revolution, the Civil War, World War II or even the war in Vietnam — receive in the United States is

understandable. Though we helped turn the tide

at the end, we entered late, we suf-

feredfewer casualties,ourland was untouched, and Wilson's post-war

dreams were rejected in Congress. Nor did it have the unifying evil of Hitler and Nazism, or the electrify-

ing impact of Pearl Harbor. Unlike Morison's depiction of fleetsofaircraftcarriersand bat-

tleships, or huge, mobile armies supported by bombers and fighter planes, this war — on the Western

front for sure — was largely about slaughter. Armies maneuvered in Eastern

Europe and the Middle East, but on the Western front millions of soldiers and citizens were killed or wounded

for a battle line that barely changed over four years. British military deaths in the war

totaled 1.7 percent of the nation's population. Had we the same loss in Vietnam on a population of 200

r

million, the wall in Washington would have 3 million chiseled names instead of 50,000.

lan Freeman, whohosts the radio program "Free Talk Live," movedfrom Florida to Keene, N.H., as part of the Free State Project, an effort to get like-minded people to relocate to New Hampshire.

If all this interests you in this centennial year, and you are afflicted like me with a love for history, this

is what I recommend you read after 1913: "The War that Ended Peace:

The Road to 1914" by Margaret MacMillan; "Catastrophe 1914: Europe

• A philosophical battle overgovernment is playing out around theparking metersof atown in NewHampshire By Dan Barry

First World War" by John Keegan;

New York Times News Service

"Lawrence in Arabia: War, Deceit,

Imperial Folly and the Making of the

KEENE, N.H. — In most places, the parking enforcement officer reflects the munici-

Modern Middle East" by Scott Anderson; and "Paris 1919: Six Months

pal compact. Armed only with a gadget that can spit out a ticket at the forgotten drop of

that Changed the World," also by

a dime, the officer quietly serves civic and

MacMillan.

commercial life by ensuring that meters are fed.

FDR's unconditional surrender

demand in WWII was spot on, and you'll dominate the category in Trivial Pursuit. — John Costais editor-in-chief of The Bulletin. Contact: 541-383-0337, jcostaibendbulletin.com.

officers who work in weather fair and foul.

The mundane matter ofparking has become so contentious that a third parking

Goes to War" by Max Hastings; "The

If nothing else, you'll realize why

from the "violent monopoly" of government and its enforcers, including these parking

In most places, yes. But not here in

city was in bondage. officer, an ex-soldier who served in Iraq, Keene's two parking officers, both wom- quitlastyearbecause,he says,he could no en, are often videotaped by young adults longer take the close-up videotaping and the known as "Robin Hooders." They track the taunts that "I had condoned the droning of whereabouts of the officers by two-way ra- brown babies." So contentious that the maydio, feed expiredme tersbefore$5ticketscan or, the city manager, and the city attorney be written, and leave a business card saying all declined even to say hello to me. that"we saved you from the king's tariff." But some local residents are speaking out Welcome to S herwood Forest, N.H., in their stead by challenging the activists where these acts of charity have led to some through a Facebook page with the unwieldy donations and gratitude, but also to side- name of "Stop Free Keene!!!" One of its or-

charming Keene, where parking officers figure in a philosophical tug of war between walk tensions, harassment allegations and ganizers,Andrea Parkhurst Whitcomb, is a small band of activists who live by the litigation. They are part of a broader effort asking the relative newcomers a fundamenmotto "Free Keene," and the great majority by about two-dozen activists, most of them tal question: of residents who were unaware that their from someplace else, to unshackle Keene SeeKeene/F6


F2 THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MAY 11, 2014

EDj To

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TRIIPIEcoÃKIITAKIIGY QHENEMAN

t would be crazy if Oregon's electric cooperatives could not cut down a tree that posed an imminent threat of downing a power line and sparking a wildfire. But it can be that crazy. Oregon's electric cooperatives are not the enemy. The federal government is treating them as if they are. Rural co-ops need to be able to provide safe, reliable power for their customers. They can't do that if they can't renew existing permits acrossfederalland. They can'tdo that if they can't get in to do important maintenance on their federal rights of way. Central Electric Cooperative, headquartered in Redmond, needed to cut down just such a tree that it was concerned might take out a line and spark a fire. While it was waiting for approval, the tree went down and started a fire. David Markham, president and CEO of the co-op, told a Congressional panel Wednesday his co-op ended up passing alongthe millions of dollars in costs to its customers. T hank y o u , fe d eral l a n d managers. Even the Bonneville Power Administration, an arm of the federal government, testified complaining about similar problems. The leadersfrom the U.S. ForestService and the Bureau ofLand Management who attended the Wednesday Congressional hearing used their testimony to talk about how they are working to find solutions. But there was a chasm between their words and reality. It was as if they didn't hear the testimony before them and soldiered on with platitudes.

For instance, Ed Roberson, the Bureau of Land Management's assistant director of resources and planning, went into proud detail about an memorandum of understanding it was working on renewing with electric companies "intended to protect human health and the environment and to the principles of cooperation, timely communication, and consistent management, among others.The current MOU has expired, but its operational principles are still in use and the parties are currently working toward renewing and updating the MOU." Dear Mr. Roberson, if these "operational principles" are causing problems like those experienced by Central Electric they aren't worth renewing. It's a memorandum of misunderstanding. Members of Congress at the hearing were clearly frustrated. "We have got to get some consistency and common sense in this process,"said Rep. Greg Walden, R-Ore. Rep. Peter DeFazio, D-Ore., told the federal managers: "You have a lot more important things to do than overregulating existing rights of way and/or going through a repetitive process or a new process for an existing right of way because you don't have the paperwork from 1934 or there wasn't any in 1934." We doubt there will be much improvement. DeFazio saidhe remembers covering the same ground 10

years ago.

Bulletin endorsements Below are The Bulletin's endorsements for the May 20 primary election. The editorial board interviews candidates only in contested races. Ballots must be returned to county clerks' offices by 8 p.m. on Election Day. To read the endorsements, please go to www.bendbulletin.com/endorsements.

FEDERAL SENATE • Democratic nomination: Jeff Merkley • Republican nomination: Jason Conger HOUSE DISTRICT 2 • Democratic nomination: Aelea Christofferson • Republican nomination: Greg Walden

STATE GOVERNOR • Democratic nomination: John Kitzhaber • Republican nomination: Den-

nis Richardson HOUSE DISTRICT 59 • Republican nomination: John Huffman

DESCHUTESCOUNTY • Circuit Court judge: Randy Miller • County commissioner, seat 1: Tony DeBone • District a t t o rney: P a t r ick Flaherty • Bend fire levy, Measures 9-97 and 9-98: Yes

CROOKCOUNTY • County commissioner, position 2: Seth Crawford • Making commissioner officers nonpartisan, Measure 7-62: Yes

JEFFERSON COUNTY • County commissioner, position 1: Tom Brown • County commissioner, position 2: Mike Ahern • Lake Chinook Fire and Rescue District bond: Yes

':: LLx xii

'BoBBYHA5 MEAQLE5!P HoNf !5 THAT Po%IBLEP I'VE BEE KTTINS MY M EPICAL APVICE FRoM THE FINEQT C-LIQT CELEBRITIE5 INTHEFIELDOF PEDIATRIC MEDICINE! "

M 1Vickel's Worth Randy Miller for judge

Circuit Court Judge. Such qualities We have been fortunate to have can't be taught; they must be earned Thomas and his family as a neigh-

I 've known R andy M i l ler f o r

and demonstrated like Miller's. Vote

nearly 20 years. Miller and I were Randy Miller for judge. police officers together. As a lawyer, Miller also represented our family's business endeavors. We are dear

friends. As a police officer, Miller regularly put his life on the line for his community in the performance of his duty to protect. Miller has experience investigating and charging crimes, responding to c h aotic and dangerous domestic violence calls as well as emergency and non-emergency calls from the public, executing warrants and making arrests.

bor these past 14 years and the

citizens of Deschutes County are PJ Beaty more than fortunate to have Spear Bend as their neighbor. He has earned our trust and, by his contributions to his country and this community,

ThomasSpearfor judge

Thomas Spear is seeking your vote as a Circuit Court Judge for Deschutes County. When you look

yourtrust.

Please join us i n supporting Spear for Circuit Court Judge. Suzie and Peter Miller

at his preparation for this elected

position, you see a man who is born and raised in Oregon and served as an officer in the U.S. Navy aboard

a fast attack nuclear submarine. He attended law school at Northwestern School of Law at Lewis

Bend

Hahertyfordistrictattorney I was very reassured to read Ron Marceau's assessment (The Bulletin, Wednesday 9 April, "In My

Miller always showed compas- 5 Clark College. Thomas worked sion for the people he served, col- at the Yamhill County District At- View") of Mr. Flaherty's qualificalaborating with his community to torney's Office for five years as a tions for and performance as the improve public safety. It matters to prosecutor. Deschutes County district attorney. me that Miller served our country After gaining experience in the I do not know either individual, but in combat as a United States Marine

courtroom with the justice system,

Mr. Marceau seems well qualified to

— a sacrifice fewunderstand, but all Spear took a position with the De- compare and contrast the two canshould appreciate. schutes County District Attorney's didates for the position. As a police officer for more than Office in Bend. Looking back, my gut tells me 15 years, I know Miller's first-hand Spear entered private practice in that the reaction to Mr. F1aherty's law enforcement experience will 2007 and has an extensive litigaelection was ample indication of just benefit him on the bench. Miller

tion practice. He has tried and han-

how much in need of change that of-

truly understands the precarious challenge officers face every dayapplying applicable law to an immediate, often dangerous situation.

dled a wide variety of cases in civil

fice hadbecome. The actions of a few unhappy employees under the pre-

and criminal matters, domestic relations to intellectual and property matters. Most importantly, Thomas was

Miller shines in those moments,

expressing good judgment by making complex legal decisions under pressure.Surely,Miller can make those same important decisions from the bench in the courtroom.

vious DA caused needless expense

and, more importantly, proved atime and energy draining distraction to

appointedby the Oregon Supreme the new DA. He was clearly entitled Court as a Circuit Court Judge pro to take measures to achieve an office tempore.Spear presided over civ- with which he could operate most il and traffic matters. As you can

effectively. I am relieved to see that

see by his training and experience,

others in our community are coming

Of course, Miller's complex civ-

he has seen and participated in all

to the same conclusion.

il-, business- and individual-rights experience matters. But, Miller's good judgment, excellent character, integrity, work ethic and passion for people are the intangibles that

sidesofthe courtroom. Thomas is also a husband, father

Likely, in his second term as DA, Patrick Flaherty will be even better

of three children, community vol-

able to focus his considerable ener-

make him the best candidate for

County.

unteer in the schools, and contrib- gy on the challenges his office faces. utor to the betterment of Deschutes Ross Flavel Bend

Letters policy

In My Viewpolicy How to submit

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 OfThe BulletIn. 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.

Please address your submission to either My Nickel's Worth or In My View and send, fax or email them to The Bulletin. Email submissions are preferred. Email: letters©bendbulletin.com Write: My Nickel's Worth / In My View

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

Vote Hummel for Deschutes County district attorney By Ed Fitch

Legislature. Bend's public transit system, which give low-income have practiced law for 35 years in community members a way to get Deschutes County. I am pleased to work, was created because John we have found a candidate running helped to find a way to do it without for office with both a real vision for raising taxes. how to make the community better Simply put, a good leader listens, and the management experience to identifies problems, and finds ways deliver. We are fortunate to have such to solve them. John has done that a candidate in the district attorney's both in Bend and abroad. Now he has race this year, and I urge you to vote a plan for improving public safety in for John Hummel. Deschutes County. I first met John early on in his caFor a long time we have followed a reer as a criminal law attorney in model of waiting for crimes to occur Bend. Since he moved here 18 years and then vigorously prosecuting ofago, he has proven his abilities as not fenders. The results are an overburjust an excellent trial attorney, but as dened court and jail systems. a community leader. John proposes another way. Many of the initiatives John led Through community partnerships on the Bend City Council continue and creative crime-prevention projto be a credit to this community. The ects, some cities have dramatically equal rights law he championed be- reduced their rate of crime, including

t

IN MY VIEW

am a former Redmond mayor. I

came a model for the state and the

basis for a law on discrimination that was later adopted by the state

John is committed to convening elected leaders, community mem-

We need a district attorney who will not only prosecute serious crimes vigorously but also one who will help build a safer community.

bers, law enforcement partners, addiction treatment experts, mental health groups and organizations in the community who work place, and John is willing to work with at-risk populations to find the crime-prevention solutions that will

work for Deschutes County. We need thisbecause what we are

doing now isn't working: Redmond now has some of the highest property crime and theft

hard with community partners to

find solutions. I believe our current district attorney, Patrick Flaherty, is an excellent

formation, and I was disappointed by the outlay of more than $1.5 million in taxpayer money to cover the cost of Flaherty's reckless firings of several former deputy district attorneys.

prosecutor, but he has not shown the We need a district attorney who skill set to be district attorney. He is will n o t o n l y p r o secute serious better suited to be in the courtroom crimes vigorously but also one who ratesin the state for cities its size. than managing an elected office. will help build a safer community. The backlog in our court system This has been demonstrated by the John has the ability to achieve that vimeans prisoners sit in jail for months continuing (and expensive) legal bat- sion and a track record of good judgat a time waiting to be tried, driving tles he has engaged in since taking ment I can trust. That's why I will be voting for John up costs to taxpayers. office. Our drug and mental health speI was also disappointed by Fla- Hummel onMay 20.Iencourage you cialty courts cannot accommodate herty's decision to draw up De- to do the same. Seattle, Wash., and Austin, Texas. all eligible offenders. schutes County legal counsel Mark — Ed Fitch is a former mayor of Redmond We can do it here with the right leadWe must do a better job of prevent- Pilliod on criminal charges for an and a Deschutes County attorney. er at the helm. ing crime from occurring in the first accidental release of personnel inHe lives in Redmond.


SUNDAY, MAY 11, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

F3

OMMENTARY

a t istor t e s us a ou t V

President Obama put it.

ladimir Putin's Russia is a di-

saster of a declining population, corruption, authoritarianism,awarped economy and a high rate of alcoholism.

VICTORDAVIS HANSON

Why, then, would Putin want to ruin additional territory in Crimea

as a pathetic fight between "two bald and Ukraine the way that he has men over a comb." wrecked most of Russia? Taking the "Malvinas" apparently Doesn't Russia have enough land was critical torestoringthe Argentine for its diminishing population'? Are dictatorship's lost pride. In contrast, there not enough minerals, timber, the descendants of Lord Nelson were gas and oil for Putin's kleptocrats? not about to allow a fewpeacock genIn the modern age, especially since erals to insult the honor of the British Karl Marx, we rationalize the caus- Royal Navy. es ofwars as understandable fights Doesn't China have enough land over real things, like access to ports, without starting a beef with Japan oil fields, good farmland and the like. over the uninhabited Senkaku IsYet in the last 2,500 years of Western lands? While there may be some oil history, nations have just as often in- in the vicinity, apparently both sides vaded and attacked each other for in-

see these desolate mountainous islets

tangibles. The historian Thucydides as symbolsofmore important issues wrote that the classical Athenians

of national prestige and will. Lose the

had won and kept their empire mostly

Senkaku Islands and what larger island goes next? Saddam Hussein had enough land

out of "fear, honor and self-interest."

Maybe that was why most battles in ancient Greece broke out over

without invading Iran in 1980. But

rocky and mountainous borderlands. his impoverished Iraqis grew terriPossession of these largely worthless fied of revolutionary Shiite Iran and corridors did not add to the material lashed out. Iraq also had enough oil riches of the Spartans, Thebans or without taking Kuwait in 1990. But Athenians. But dying for such vic- occupying it made Iraqis proud at tories did wonders for their national

home and feared in the Middle East

pride and collective sense of self. Why did the Argentine dictator-

neighborhood. The Obama administration has

tried to psychoanalyze Putin as lashlands in 1982? The great Argentine ing outbecause ofweakness.Orhe is novelist Jorge Luis Borges dismissed supposedly an unruly kid cutting up the entire Argentine-British dispute at the back of the dassroom. Or he over the isolated, windswept rocks is acting out a tough-guy "shtick," as ship invade the British Falkland Is-

Maybe. But it would be wiser to

review the historical causes of war, especially why conflicts break out.

utin

far stronger than any one of his next

targets. Like Hitler, Putin does not know

exactly which future aggressive act Aggressors often attack their weaker will prompt an American and Euneighborsto restore a sense ofpride. ropean reaction. But until then, he They calibrate self-interest not so is willing to continue gambling that much in getting more stuff as win- he can restore some more of the lost ning greater honor, feeling safer and empire of the czars and commissars 'nstilling more fear. — and with it more Russian honBullies such as imperial Persia, or, influence and pride — without Napoleonic France, imperial Germa- consequences. ny, Hitler's Third Reich and Stalin's If history is any guide, these emoSoviet Union did not really believe tions are driving Putin to grab things that their peoples would starve with- that are not his. Putin acts now beout annexing someone else's lands. cause in the era of failed reset diploDespite their pretexts, these empires macy and recent empty American all privately knew that they had suffi- deadlines, red lines and step-over cient living space. lines, he feels the old U.S. deterrent is These autocracies acted out emo- absent or dormant. And he will keep tionally satisfying ideas such as up his aggression until he senses that crushing an upstart, weak Greece, or the increasing risks no longer warextendingFrench culture across Eu- rant the diminishing returns of abrope,or reminding European states sorbing his neighbors. that the proud German Volk was as We should stop trying to psychoansuperior as it was underappreciated, alyze Putin, arguing that he is really or reassuring Russians that the New weak or is an adolescent showing off Soviet Man was at last safe, respected his machismo — much less that he and feared abroad. has legitimate grievances. Just as important, history's aggresInstead, Putin believes that the sors embracedtheirfears and sense morehe grabs from others, theproudof honor because they thought they er his otherwise downtrodden citicould get away with doing so scot- zens will become, the more respect free — given the perceived loss of they will earn abroad, and the less deterrence. likely others will fool with him. Putin, like Hitler in 1939, may be Until that is no longer true, Putin weak in geostrategic terms. But as

long as he does notprovoke an American and European collective response, he can assume that Russia is

will continue. — Victor Davis Hanson is a classicist and historian at the Hoover Institution and Stanford University.

Becker redefined economics By Catherine Rampell The Washington Post

ary Becker, the Nobel laure-

G

ate and University of Chica-

go economist who died last weekend, was offered many honorifics: "the greatest living economist," a

"path-breaking scholar," "the greatest social scientist who has lived and worked in the last half century." (That last superlative came from his mentor, Milton Friedman.) But perhaps more than anything else, Becker was the father of economics imperialism. And I mean that as a compliment.

Once upon a time, in the first half of the 20th century, economists basically stuck to their knitting. Prominent

economistsresearched firms, prices, trade, capital, output, government spending, business cycles. That sort of thing. Today, economists instead stick their noses (and mathematical mod-

els) just about everywhere, investigating the study of everything from drug addiction to gender roles to education to jaywalking to rotten kids. That is largely thanks to Becker, who planted the dismal science flag in every single one of these subjects, as well as many others that fallunder the broad catego-

ry we now call "everyday life." Whatever you think of his conclusions, many of which remain controversial, the world is better off for his

encouragement of cross-disciplinary

College has bemme a great unequalizer

work. Becker's intellectual interests start-

N

not exorbitantly rich. And its impact on student fortunes vtvtdly demonstrates how inherited capital can re-

Theory of Multi-Country Trade." But in grad school his subjects of inquiry

produce and ratify privilege, even in

he started bringing economic theory and formal mathematical modeling

o doubt by now you've finished last month's assigned

reading, Thomas Piketty's

"Capital in the Twenty-First Centu-

ry," for our spring-semester course

ROSS

DOUTHAT

an institution notionally devoted to democratic virtues and the common

on Stratification in A m erica. I'm

sorry about the length (and the Amazon back-order problem), but I'm tage young women (and no doubt sure that the 696 pages of inheri- young men, too) who need their edtance-data analysis and Emile Zola

good. But this reading assignment, unlike "Capital," gets at a point about class hierarchies that social conser-

ucation to be something other than

a four-year-long spree. Instead of benews is that you don't need to wor- ing a great equalizer, "Paying for the ry about the term paper, because Party" argues, the American way of my fellow Elite Media Pundits and I college rewards those who come not have writtenabout 330,000 words on just academically but socially prethe book that you can just crib, copy pared, while treating working-class and repurpose. students more cruelly, and often The other good news is that your leaving them adrift.

vatives are more likely to appreciate.

referencesfl ew by. And the good

next assignment is much shorter-

only 344 pages this time. Also, it's out through the power of the campossibly a little sexier than Piketty pus party scene, the boozy, hook-up(his shirt-unbuttoned photos not- happy world of Greek life. This "parwithstanding), with fewer equations ty pathway," the authors write, is "a and a little more human interest. main artery through the university," The title is "Paying for the Par-

searchers embedded themselves in a freshman dormitory at an unnamed high-profile Midwestern state school

got a bit, well, weirder. That's when to subjects that had traditionally been

outside the domain of economics. His 1955 University of Chicago dissertation, for example, examined the

economics of discrimination. Using elegant mathematical proofs, he argued that discrimination hurts not only the

quences of cultural permissiveness

themselves. While his theories on discrimina-

that has deliberately retreated from

targets of bigotry but also the bigots tion are widely cited today, when first published they were not immediate-

ly accepted as important. Or even as economics. "Most economists did not think ra-

any moralistic, disciplinary role. The losers are students illequipped for the experiments in youthful dissipation that are now

cial discrimination was economics, and sociologists and psychologists generally did not believe I was contrib-

cooler peers, pushing them into sex- accepted as every well-educated mil-

an autobiography. (Becker eventually

ual situations they don't know how to

lennial's natural birthright. The win-

landed joint appointments in econom-

navigate, forcing their parents "to dig deep"for"sorority fees,springbreak trips and bar tabs" and saddling them en't particularly motivated academ- with large post-collegiate debts. ically, but because they have well-off Others, who can't keep up socially parents and clear-enough career or fit in at all, simply end up isolated goals, they don't necessarily need to and persistently unhappy. (Overall, be, and because they don't require the most successful working-class much financial aid, they're crucial to students were those who transferred

ners, meanwhile, are living proof

ics and sociology) He added, "For a long time my type of work was either ignored or strongly dislikedby most of the leading economists. I was considered way out and perhaps not really

and its allure is the reason many af-

ty," and the subtitle is "How College fluent out-of-state enrollees choose Maintains Inequality." (I can tell, the university in question in the first you're waking up already.) The au- place. thors, Elizabeth Armstrong and Such party-pathway students arLaura Hamilton, and a team of re-

Mnceton senior thesis was titled "The

"Paying for the Party" is also a story about the socioeconomic conse-

— about what happens, who wins and who loses, when a youth culture in which the only (official) moral ruleisconsentmeets acorporate-academic university establishment

Much of this treatment is meted

ed out relatively conventional; his 1951

and then kept up with a group of female students through college and into graduate or professional life. the university's bottom line. to less-prestigious schools instead of Their project, as conceived, was The party pathway's influence, staying at the State U.) supposed to be about sex and ro- though, is potentially devastating Because you're fresh off reading mance. In the end, though, it turned for less well-heeled students. Some, Piketty, you'll probably see some of out to be mostly about class. dubbed "wannabes" in the book, are his left-wing analysis of class stratiThat's because what the authors pulled into a social whirl that under- fication illustrated in this story. The discoveredwere the many ways in cuts their practical aspirations — en- party pathway is designed for the which collegiate social life, as em- couraging them to change majors daughters of both the 1 percent and braced by students and blessed by (from elementary education to sports of what Piketty calls the "petits rentthe university, works to disadvan- broadcasting, say) to imitate their iers" — families that are affluent but

of how a certain kind of libertinism

can be not only an expression of class privilege, but even a weapon of class warfare.

By this I mean that an upper class that practices and models bourgeois

uting to their fields," Becker wrote in

an economist."

gence but chastity and sobrietywillbe more permeable, less self-pro-

Undeterred, he continued probing other subjects that were "not really" economics — an academic derring-do that would eventually be cited in his

tected and self-perpetuating, than an

1992 Nobel win.

upper class that tells the aspirational that they can't climb the ladder unless they join the party first. Especially if no one mentions, until the tab comes due, that they'll be the only ones who really pay for it.

By the 1960s he began applying economic analysis to gender relations, marriage markets and the division of labor within families, helping develop what has since become known as "new home economics." He predicted that rising wages would disrupt traditional gender roles and encourage

virtues — not only thrift and dili-

— Ross Douthat is a columnist for The New York Times.

more women to join the paid work-

of them — just makes us look foolnonlethal aid, heavy on MREs — the ish. People are asking whether, as

force. Likewise, he helped explain why people had fewer kids as societies got richer: As jobs began paying better, time spent raising children became costlier, and raising children to get those jobs required more parental investment per child. Richer people still wanted children, but they would trade quantity for quality in their fer-

meals ready to eat that are fed to

was the case with those sent to the

tility decisions.

U.S.troops. Obama still doesn't seem to un-

Syrian rebels, their sell-by date is

Obama needs to move on from 'no more Iraqs'

A

s he was traveling in Asia last week, President Barack

stead, the opposition was sent only

TRUDY

Obama let loose with a RUBIN broadside against critics who say his foreign policy is too weak. • 8L~ "Why is it that everybody is so eager to use military force after we've ia, and others — without American just gone through a decade of war?" boots on the ground. he demanded at a news conference Iraq can't be the constant excuse in Manila. "Many who were propo- for doing too little, too late on fornents of ... a disastrous decision to eign-policy issues that affect core go into Iraq haven't really learned U.S. interests. Yet the "no more the lesson of the last decade, and Iraqs" mantra constantly colors the they keep on just playing the same president' s response on foreign polnote over and over." His job as com- icy from Syria to Ukraine. mander-in-chief, he added, is "to In Manila, he scoffed at critics deploy military force (only) as a last who said he should be assisting the resort." Syrian opposition. "Well, we're asThere in a nutshell seems to be the core tenet of the Obama Doc-

trine: Whether the problem is Syria, Ukraine, Africa, or Asia, avoid the

mistakes George W. Bush made by sending troops to Baghdad. But the doctrineis based on a false premise.

A more robust U.S. foreign policy needn't repeat the military adventures so blindly pursued by the previous occupant of the White House.

derstandthe message of weakness this sent to Bashar Assad and Vladimir Putin. And in Manila he was still

about to expire. In Manila, Obama seemed not

to recognize that China is watching U.S.actions elsewhere. So are America's Asian allies, who have to judge whether Washington will support them if Beijing makes aggressive moves. They couldn't have been reas-

bragging about the deal he struck with Moscow on eliminating Syria's chemical weapons, after reneging on a public pledge to strike Assad's military facilities if the Syrian leader ever used poison gas. sured as Obama made clear his Never mind that 150,000 Syrians main lesson from Iraq: America have died from conventional weap- should shrink its aspirations abroad. ons, while Assad still retains some "You hit singles, you hit doubles; evchemical weapons and allegedly ery once in a while we maybe able to sisting the opposition," he said. Yet, used chlorine gas against civilians hit a home run," the president said. in 2012, when Secretary of State last week. He seemed to believe that he should Hillary Clinton, Defense Secretary On Ukraine, the president also rarely swing for the bleachers. Leon Panetta, Joint Chiefs Chairwas bragging in Manila. "What That kind of approach will conman Martin Dempsey and CIA di- we've done is mobilize the interna- vince Moscow, Beijing and Tehran rector David Petraeus all proposed tional community," he said. "Russia that Obama can be ignored, which arming and organizing vetted, mod- has neverbeen more isolated." He will create new foreign policy headerate Syrian opposition command- added, "Do people actually think aches. It signals a president who isn't ers, Obama nixed it. that somehow us sending some ad- really interested in the foreign-poliThat was the moment when such ditional arms into Ukraine could cy game. aid might have convinced the Syrian potentially deter the Russian army?" — Trudy Rubin is a columnist and

Obama could have sent convincing regime and its backers in Moscow signals to Russia, China, Iran, Syr- that they had to negotiate a deal. In-

No, they don't. But sending the

Ukrainian army MREs — yes, more

editorial-board member for the Philadelphia Inquirer.

Many of Becker's condusions, which tend to point to free-market pol-

icies, remain contentious, and some of his theoretical work is in tension with empirical research that followed.

But he helped normalize the idea that many social problems and questions could benefit from rigorous economic analysis. In my experience, economists are not always as open-minded about

learningfromother disciplines as they expect others to be about their own insights; I frequently hear complaints from political scientists, sociologists and psychologists when blockbuster economic studies lauded for their

originality ignore the huge bodies of literature that predated them in other disciplines. The trafficking of ideas between economics and other social sciences may not yet be a fully functional two-way street, but thanks to

Becker, our tool kit for examining the world we live in has at least been

expanded. — Catherine Rampellis a columnist for The Washington Post.


© www.bendbulletin.com/books

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MAY 11, 2014

BEST-SELLERS

'THE LASTKIND WORDS SALOON'

Publishers Weekly ranks the best-sellers for the week ending May 4.

You want a revolution? Try'RussianRoulette'

n ,I

HARDCOVERFICTION 1. "The Target" by David Baldacci (Grand Central) 2. "Natchez Burning" by Greg lles (William Morrow) 3. "The Collector" by Nora Roberts (Putnam) 4."TheGoldfinch"byDonna Tartt (Little, Brown) 5. "Chestnut Street" by Maeve Binchy (Knopf) 6. "I've Got YouUnder My Skin" by Mary Higgins Clark (Simon 8 Schuster) 7. "Live to SeeTomorrow" by Iris Johansen (St. Martin's) 8. "NYPD Red 2" byPatterson/Karp (Little, Brown) 9. "The Invention of Wings" by Sue Monk Kidd (Viking) 10. "Bridge to Haven" by Francine Rivers (Tyndale)

HARDCOVERNONFICTION 1. "Everybody's Got Something" by Robin Roberts (Grand Central) 2. "Capital in the TwentyFirst Century" by Thomas Piketty (Harvard/Belknap) 3. "A Fighting Chance" by Elizabeth Warren (Metropolitan) 4."Flash Boys"byMichael Lewis (Norton) 5. "Let's Just Say it Wasn't Pretty" by Diane Keaton (Random House) 6. "Grain Brain" by David Perlmutter (Little, Brown) 7."Smart Money Smart Kids" by DaveRamsey(Lam-

po Press)

/

'i j q

By Jamie Stengle

English and American literature at the University of Texas in Austin, said McMurtry is

The Associated Press

ARCHER CITY, Texas-

"pre-eminently a storyteller."

Standing among the towering

"He's a great creator of characters an d d i a logue.

shelves in his bookstore in the

small Texas town where he

Job" series has come a long ways since heroine Helen Hawthorne began taking low-paying, o ff -the-grid jobs as a way to avoid paying alimony to a cheating, gadabouthusband. Those "dead-end" jobs are still a part of Helen's life because she now does u ndercover work for t h e

private detective agency she owns with her n ew

husband, Phil Sagemont. What hasn't changed is the effective humor, the often poignant look at those

who toil at low-paying jobs and the glimpses into unusual worlds. That approach is in full force in Viets' energetic 13th novel in this series. "Cat-

napped!" takes Helen and Phil into the world of highend cat shows, where the

catfights don't belong to the felines. "Catnapped!" starts out as what should be a simple job — retrieve the expensive Chartreux show kitten

owned by Fort Lauderdale, Fla., socialite Trish Barry-

more. The kitten, January's Jubilee Justine, has been spending the weekend with Trish's soon-to-be ex-husband, Mort, who also dotes on the cat. When the detectivesarrive at Mort's estate,

they find the financial adviser dead and the kitten

missing. Trish is the main suspect, even when a ransom call comes in demand-

That's one of the reasons he's

Bsvg

had so much success in Hollywood," Graham said.

ry says he has a need to be among books.

McMurtry, who along with

"I'm very attached to the

books. I need them. I need to be among them," said McMurtry, 77, whose rare and

I

THE l.AST g]ND OR>g gALQON 4

NOVg g

writing partner Diana Ossana won the Academy Award

and investigate likely suspects, Helen takes a job as a

cat groomer. The fur flies — in a good way — i n t h e humorous

"Catnapped!"

ON THE LINKs

ed since 1992, co-writing more

the novels"Lonesome Dove," about both modern day and "The Last Picture Show" and

AT L O S T

book will be about his "life

TRACKS GOLF CLU B

This Four-Person Scramble includes a Hole-In-One for a new car, RaIIIe Prizes, Monte Carlo Hole, Beverages and a Catered Dinner.

t h e Old West. "Just the titles of with women." (Three years

"Terms of Endearment," and his books tell a story," she said. ago, McMurtry married the " The Last K i nd b iographies a n d widow of friend Ken Kesey, essay collections. W ords Sal o o n " author of "One Flew Over the He has had simul- "'LOneSOme features h i storical Cuckoo's Nest.") taneous careers as Dpi/e' M/gS figu r e s in c luding Graham notes that one of a screenwriter and Earp, Holliday, Buf- McMurtry's strengths is crebookseller. falo Bill Cody and ating female characters whom In his new nov- tO k i nd Of Charle s Goodnight, women love. "He was able to el, "The Last Kind d em+hp/pgjZe I g wi h fict create women characters that Words S~oon." he t t l e m " t l al characters such were real and convincing," he again takes readas journalist Nellie said. ers to the Ameri- Of the Old Courtr i g ht, w ho McMurtry traces his love of can West — this M /eSg gUgtt a ppe a red i n his books to when he was about 7. time peeking into novel "Telegraph A cousin who was going off to ' Days." McMurtry fight in World War II gave him the lives of Wyatt Earp and Doc Holl- ta PeOPle said he e n joys re- about 20 children's books. iday as they ramble M/pp'p Ief ypU visiting characters, He opened his first booktl oughTexas,col- Th ' " m cludmgE~ a n d store in 1971 in Washington, . orado and Arizona. ~ P < Holl i day. D.C., and later opened other "I usually start a tO t:WISt It lrttO "That's fun, to go stores in Houston, Dallas and book with some no- Spmeggjrig back an d see your Tucson. He opened his Booked tion about a characcharacters at differ- Up store in Archer City in the ter that I'm curious ent stages of their mid-1980s; it is the only one about or interested ma t t er What lives ," he said, not- that remains. in," McMurtry said ypU dD" ing that he followed in a n i nt e r view. the characters from "And I think that's what I did here. I kind of wanted to

II

2 ,0I4 S C R I M M A G E

c h a r acter development and is than 40 screenplays. almost 50 books including i n awe of his ability to write M cMurtry said h i s n e x t

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— L a rryMcMurtry " Th e L ast P icture

demythologize" Earp and Holliday.

"'Lonesome Dove' was an effort to kind of demytholo-

Show" through several books, marking their

Mr. Sun Solar

tr a n sforma-

tion from teenagers to old men. Andrew Graybill, director

A Neil Kelly Company

o f t h e C l ements Center for

gize the myth of the Old West, Southwest Studies at Southbut it kind of came to people

e r n Methodist University, said

tic no matter what you do."

t he A m e r ican West in his new

won't let you. They're going to McMurtry cleverly brings totwistitintosomethingroman- gether famous characters of

McMurtry spoke Wednes- book. "Putting them on the day night — in what likely will s tage together at the same time be his only public appearance — I think it's a wonderful way for the book — as part of the to undercut and subvert these Dallas Museum of Art's "Arts m y t h s," said Graybill, who inLetters L ive" s p eakers t r o duced McMurtry at the Dal-

series.

las event.

He divides his time between McMu r t r y w o n t h e P ulitTucson, Ariz., an d A r c her z e r P r ize in 1986 for "Lone-

City, a wind-swept town with some Dove," which became a a population of about 1,800 miniseries. Several films have located about 140 miles northwest of Dallas. "My gig in Dallas is my book tour for this

one," he said.

Beth Wasson, who attended the museum event, said

b e en based on his novels, in-

c l uding "Hud," "The Last Pic-

t u r e Show,""Texasville" and the Oscar-winning "Terms of E n d earment." Both "T h e L a s t P i c ture

Purchase nowandslashyour energybills byJune!

she couldn't miss an opportu- Show" and its sequel, "Texasnity to see one of her favorite ville," were filmed in Archer authors in person. She said City. she enjoys his books for his Don Graham, aprofessorof

I

Find It All Online bendbulletin.com

I I

s I s t

ing $500,000 for the "catnapped" kitten. To learn about the world of show cats

I

for writing the screenplay for "Brokeback Mountain," said they are now working on television screenplays. He and Ossana, who joined him at the Dallas event, have collaborat-

28,000. McMurtry is the author of

Russian Revolution

station on April 16, was felt not only in Mos1917, and was momtored by cow and Europe. Milton tells three British spies. the story of Frederick BaiOnly one of the latter took ley, who was sent to discover him seriously. what the Bolsheviks were The British government doing in what is now Uzbekisoon would take Lenin, Leon stan, a country to the northTrotsky and the other rev- east of Afghanistan, thenpart olutionaries very seriously of a far-flung Russian empire. when they overthrew the reOver the next 18 months, gime, instituted communism using several identities, Baiand attempted to spread it ley sent information back on worldwide. the spread of communism " Russian Roulette" is a and the danger to British Invery readable book told dia. With a price on his head, through research, records, his winter escape, through the spies' own accounts and a desert and a blizzard, is archives. It is an entertaining torturous and fascinating one-stop-shop book that in- reading. troducesreaders to theturbuThe book's index and biblilent years of the Russian Rev- ography will help if you want olution and the new "great to explore more about this game" of intelligence run by exciting, dangerous time.

c Lirt snewest oo revisits t e merican est

volumes, while the library in his nearby home holds about

Fort Lauderdale author Elaine Viets' "Dead-End

followers was at a train

LM Otero/The Associated Press

Pulitzer Prize-winning author Larry McMurtry, the author of almost 50 books including novels, biographies and essay collections, has a new novel out called "The Last Kind Words Saloon."

City contains about 200,000

Sun Sentinel

TV series "Reilly: Ace of Spies."The leaders of the If you want some wonder- new Soviet regime thought ful spy stories, and a lesson in the third, journalist Arthur 20th century revolution, try Ransome, was on their side, "Russian Roulette" by Giles but he reported back directly Milton. to British Intelligence. Just under a centuThere were others as ry ago, Vladimir Ilywell who had contacts ich Ulyanov — better and lovers among the knowntodayas Lenin Russian r evolution— returned to Russia aries.Some of the and swept away the agents would die. So old Czarist regime. would their friends His first speech to his The effect of the

I

used bookstore in Archer

By oline H. Cogdill

was one. Another was Sidney Reilly, portrayed by the

McClatchy Washington Bureau

— McClatc hy-TnbuneNews Service

"Catnapped!" by Elaine Viets (Obsidian, 276 pgs., $24.95)

Who were these spies'? The author Somerset Maugham actor Sam Neill in the 1983

grew up, Pulitzer Prize-winning author Larry M cMurt-

continues its humor

the British and the Soviets.

By Tish Wells

8. "Optimal Living 360" by Sanjay Jain (Greenleaf) 9. "Killing Jesus" by O'Reilly/Dugard (Henry Holt) 10. "Everything I Needto Know I Learned" by Diane Muldrow (Golden Books)

'I/'iets' series

"Russian Roulette: How British Spies Thwarted Lenin's Plot for Global Revolution" by Giles Milton (Bloomsbury Press, NY,400 pgs., $28)

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SUNDAY, MAY 11, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

F5

'AMERICAN INNOVATIONS'

WOF eF ee FlsesOLl Short storiesthat riff pla ully o savis ' ivemin ' on someenduring forebears • 'TheBees'puts the readerinto culture, thoughts, emotions of abuzzingworld "The Bees" by Laline Paull(Ecco, 340 pgs., $25.99) By David L. Uiin Los Angeies Times

R ational a n imals a r e a

175 pgs., $24) tions such as Thistle (guards), Teasel (nursemaids) and Foragers (hunter/gatherers) all fill highly regimented roles. It's an entirely female so-

to comment on or to reflect

their shells, their wings, their

human society; rather, she wants to portray a world hid-

lowly sanitation worker, Flora 717, Paull makes clear from the outset that we are in an environment unto itself. "Stat-

ic roared through her brain," she writes, "thunderous vibration shook the ground and a thousand scents dazed her

mind. All she could do was breathe until gradually the vibration and static subsided

and the scent evaporated into the air." The decision to start with

the emergenceof herprotagonist is a smart one, because F lora has t o d e cipher t h e

By Adam Langer

esses,are at the top, and fac-

that, I'm not just referring to

are not human in any way we commonly recognize. Opening with the birth of a

(Farrar, Straus and Giroux,

system — the Sage, or priest-

staple of children's literature cial order, in which the few — and, in some cases, adult males are worshiped on the literature as well. I think of surface but dispatched with Richard Adams' 1974 novel when the going gets rough. "Watership Down," in which Paull portrays them as bufa thoughtful crew of rabbits foonish, their language and sets out to find a new home, demeanor almost Elizabeor Daniel Evan Weiss' humor- than in their excesses. "I hear of queens who faous and elegant "The Roaches Have No King" (1994), which vor wit over strength," a runt involves the delicate interplay named Linden says, challengbetween atribe ofurban cock- ing the boorish Sir Quercus, roaches and the human inhab- who is the very definition of an itant of the apartment where alpha. "Ha!" Quercus replies. "My wit is all pent in my prick, they live. Throughout these novels, so I shall triumph with her as characters are anthropomor- well." It's not hard to imagine phized in al l bu t t h e most Paull, who studied English and superficial ways. The under- theater at Oxford and in Lonlying ethos (or one of them) is don, drawing on Shakespearthat every creature shares a ean comedy for inspiration, esbasicsetofneedsorlongings: pecially the interplay between food, shelter, love. Falstaff and Prince Hal. Something not dissimilar If this suggests that "The is at work in Laline Paull's B ees" is a satire, it isn't first novel, "The Bees," alwhich may be the most unthough with one essential dif- expected aspect of the book. ference — the characters she Paull, in other words, has no portrays are bees. In saying intention of using her bees stingers but also to their emotions and their culture, which

"American Innovations: Stories" by Rivka Galchen

New York Times News Service z sava

The stories in "American Innovations," the new col-

lection by Rivka Galchen, the author of the 2008 novel

"Atmospheric Disturbances," don't behave like typical short stories. Sure, they

LALINP Pg0gI

bear strong physical resemblances to selections you would find in an anthology with the words "Best Amer-

ican" in its title. Though ty is not permitted," caution

Galchen favors misdirec-

the fertility police — she is

tion and indirection, her writing is skillful, imagina-

the only one who can see the social order whole. What

that gives her is a whisper of

tive, often funny.

"Sticker Shock" reads like a

ferent stories grapple with simcerns and late-20th-century ilar concerns: time, impermastyle: William Thackeraymeets nence, literal and metaphorical David Foster Wallace. And weight. "The Lost Order" specifically In much the same way as, refers to James Thurber's "The say, Woody Allen has variSecret Life of Walter Mitty." ously played a TV writer, a But, except for the case of sportswriter, a talent agent and "Mitty," knowing Galchen's a pimp while at the same time influences — though useful always playing Woody Allen, enough for those seeking to Galchen's narrators possess construct a nifty reading list different job descriptions. But — proves less helpful than you there is a sameness to their might suppose in guiding the occupations. reader through her work. They include an environFor Galchen's stories resist mental lawyer with an experand often defy the styles and tise in toxic mold litigation, a structures of her forebears. molecular biologist specialEpiphaniesare few; expected izing in epigenetics, graduate conflicts and resolutions rarely students in civil engineering materialize; characters avoid and library sciences, writers rather than c onfront desti- of literary fiction. Though re-

ed perspective: Let's call it responsibility. A move like that is perhaps inevitable in a novel such as this one; Paull is not writing

ventures out to find her hus-

about real bees, after all. At the same time, it weakens the central conceit (and what is

band's lost wedding ring. In "The Region of Unlikeness," a graduate student

seen. They frequent divey establishments that sound like settings for Tom Waits songs

— "a Peruvian chicken joint," a "small Moroccan coffee shop," an outdated, family-run gyro restaurant. "All the gyro places

I've ever visited have been outmo s t fam i l - dated," Galchen writes.

E ven t h e

bees have nothing to do with

weedy intellectuals who

us. Paull makes that explicit with a brief prologue and epilogue that take place among the humans — for them, the

a mother and daughter's re- ends with the girl abandoning lationship in the dispassion- the absurd plan she has spent ate voice of an accountant a majority of the tale trying to chroniding each charac- engineer. ter's income and net worth. As you proceed through Gal"Once an Empire" finds a chen's collection, you begin to Brooklyn woman watching see her stories not so much as with wonder and dismay individual works but as fragas her worldly belongings ments of a self-portrait drawn develop their own wills and by a dever, Mittyesque writer, vacate her apartment. In the inscrutable to the last, imagin-

Onceagain,Cunningham touches on a yearning for transcendence

names of movies they have

Innovative storytelling

develops a "Jules and Jim" sort of relationship with two

landscape, as do we. With her An outsider in a c u l ture selves. Here, the Hive Mind as proxy, we learn the make- that brooks no outsiderstakes that care from you. Do up of the beehive, its caste "Deformity is eviL Deformi- not reject it."

markably cultured, they forget

in unpredictable directions.

best about the book), which is its understanding that the

hive, which has been kept for many years by an old beeden within our own. To do keeper, is alien and distinct. that, she creates a universe Nonetheless, in F l o ra's of scent and symbol, in which sense of destiny, her purpose, pheromones have the ability Paull belies the less rational, to unveil us and all are in ser- or conscious, underpinnings vice to the hive mind. "Accept, of the apian world. Yes, the Obey and Serve," the bees hive is an elaborately strucintone to one another as a re- tured society, with q ueens frain, a reminder that for each and drones and workers, and of them there is a place. yes, in its organization, we And yet Flora is some- are tempted to find a metawhere in the middle, a bee phor for ourselves. with a burgeoning consciousStill, the most effective ness, caught between her moments come when Paull devotion to the queen, to the spurns this reading in favor of collective, and her own casomething more imaginative. pacity for individual thought. "Ego is the great peril of your When the hive explodes into occupation," a Sage priestess intrigue and conflict (as we warns Flora. "... Only Queen have known it will), she alone and Colony matter.... In the can move from caste to caste. air, you may think for your-

overlap;characters from dif-

mash-up of 19th-century con-

When reductively de- nies; stories trail off, veer onto scribed, her minimal plots tangents or end abruptly. This don't sound altogether unsometimes thrilling yet disoriusual. In "The Lost Order," enting effect brings to mind the an o u t-of-work l a w yer, experience ofwatching a crissprone to idle fantasy and in- cross firework that shoots up trospection, halfheartedly like anormalshell,butexplodes

c onscience, not h iv e m i n d exactly but a more articulat-

herself. Themes recur, motifs

of Philip Roth's "The Breast."

etitions and recurrences do not irritate but instead illuminate

may be experimenting with time travel. "Sticker Shock"

iar-seeming story here — "Wild Berry Blue," which describes a 9-year-old girl's impossible and vaguely disturbing crush on a recoveringheroin addict

describes the dissolution of

who works at McDonald's-

nature obsessions and tenden-

title piece, the narrator de-

And yet the symmetries, repthepresenceofasingular,readily identifiable voice whose sigcies recur no matter what story she tells. Like Hemingway writing about fishing. Or Scorsese mythologizing lowlifes. Or Bob Dylan releasing an album's worth of cover versions and calling it"Self-Portrait." In that grand tradition of

American innovators, perhaps Galchen's greatest artistic creation is herself.

ing alternative existences for

velops a thirdbreast.

The not-so-secret source G alchen's work in

this

collection has been inspired by — or is, according to the book jacket, "secretly in conversation with"

I

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classic short stories (not so secretly, when the jacket

trumpets this information). One, "Dean of the Arts," riffs on

R oberto Bolano.

"The Region of Unlikeness" represents Galchen's take on Jorge Luis Borges' "The Aleph." "American Innovations" suggests Nikolai Gogol's "The Nose" by way

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"The Snow Queen" in an occupation longer than by Michael Cunningham (Far- a few months, ever unlock its rar, Straus and Giroux, 258 meaning? A yearning for the transcenpgs., $26) dent runs throughout Cunningham's fiction. His characters alBy Charles McNulty Los Angeles Times ways seem to be seeking a porWhile wandering through tal in the everyday for a glimpse Central Park after getting at the eternal. Thinkof Clarissa, dumped by his latest romantic from Cunningham's Pulitzer fixation, Barrett Meeks, the Prize-winning 1998 n ovel, aimless38-year-old gay protag- 'The Hours," running errands onist of Michael Cunningham's through Greenwich Viliage in new novel, "The Snow Queen," the same meditative manner of has what seems to be, even to her strolling London predeceshis proudly secular mind, a sor from Virginia Woolfs "Mrs. mystical experience: "There it Dalloway," keenly alert to the was. A pale aqua light, translu- "crush and heave" of the "endcent, a swatch of veil, star-high, less life" encompassingher. no, lower than the stars, but A better comparison might high, higher than a spaceship be with New York art dealer hovering about the treetops." Peter Harris from CunningBecause this scene is set in ham's 2010 novel, "By Nightfall 2004, just before the elec- fall,"which centers on acharaction that will give George W. ter who, like his author, is conBush a second presidential scious of "the unending effort term, Barrett doesn't rip out his to find abalancebetween sentismartphone and search 7witter ment andirony,between beaufor drone sightings. He does ty and rigor," in the quest to check the evening news when "open a crack in the substance he gets home to the Brooklyn of the world through which apartment he shares with his mortal truth might shine." older brother, Tyler, and Tyler's Although its characters have seriously ill girlfriend, Beth. But a habit of relating tales that his "Twilight Zone" encounter make life seem stranger than hasn't hit the news cycle. fiction, "The Snow Queen" reWhat exactly happened to sembles "By Nightfall" in its Barrett'? "The sky regarded desire to provide urbane literhim, noted him, dosed its eye

ary entertainment without too

again, and returned to what much stress or strain over form. were,asBarrettcan only im ag- Big questions are nonetheless ine, more revelatory, incandes- posed on this compact canvas, cent, galaxy-wheelingdreams." in which spiritual mystery is set His fear is that the incident was beside related Dionysian sub"nothing, a blip, an accidental jects such as artistic creation, glimpse behind a celestial cur- drug use and, of course, sex. tain, just one of those things." Writing about such matters But even if this is some kind of is a tricky proposition. Cundivine text message, how will ningham largely avoids the Barrett, an u nderemployed traps of new-age mumbo jumYale grad who spends most of bo and sentimentality through his free time pondering either a commendable display of neghis rotten luck with men or ative capability, the fancy Keathis inability to stay interested sian term for a thinker's capac-

ity for "being in uncertainties, Mysteries, doubts, without any irritable reaching after fact and reason.

"The Snow Queen" is a novel that keeps ironically pointing out the inability of characters to predict the future, yet it re-

mains compassionate toward the human need to i mpose

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provisional narrative order on the random flux of life. Barrett,

suddenly "prone to Signs of Significance," can't help wondering if Beth's cancer remission is somehow related to the

light he sawin Central Park. Tyler, feverishly at work on a wedding song for his beloved that will at once express the depth of his feelings and fulfill the promise of his artistic gifts as a composer, is seeking control through creativity and fall-

ing steadily into addiction. What Cunningham does get right is the way an addict's life becomes a tissue of rationalized lies. Admirable, too, is the way he shows that even the

dosest of brothers, bunking together in not-quite-gentrified Bushwick in the shadow of a

loved one's illness, can remain something of a mystery to each other. Barrett will grow furious

upon discovering that Tyler is still using, but Tyler will feel equally indignant that Barrett

kept from him the strange vision that he related to others far less close to him.

This is an odd work, engaging in parts and shot through with stunning lyricism, yet testing in the problematic personalities it brings together. The resolution Cunningham bestows is not unlike that otherworldly light in Central Park — subject to interpretation and

dependent to an unusual degree on a character's capacity to hold on to hope.

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F6 THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MAY 11, 2014

Keene

County Superior Court judge cited free-speech protections in dismissing the city's complaint, as well as its request to be reimbursedfor costs that included therapy sessions

Continued from F1 "Who asked you to come

free us?"

'Uve free or die'

for theofficers. The activists

The activists selected this

celebrated a victory in the

New England-cute city of

courts they disdain; the city

24,000 for l i beration most-

appealed. Freeman said some in the

ly because it lies within that flinty bastion of Yankee in-

larger Free State Project dis-

approved of his tactics, believing that they might alienate

dividualism known as New

Hampshire, where "Live Free or Die" is carved into the col-

New H a mpshire

lective granite. Back in 2003, a libertariFree State Project decided

Andrea Morales / New York Times News Service

that this small state could be Citizens opposed to the "Free Keene" movement have rallied a liberty lover's paradise if around a Facebook group called Stop Free Keene!!! that has more enough like-minded people than 850 members. settled here. (The movement, by the way, tends to attract w hite males, according t o federal taxes for a d ecade, comments to bait me about Carla Gericke, the group's and has donated his house my faith, about my military president, a white South Af- to the recently established s tatus," A l a n G i v etz, t h e rican who has lived for many Shire Free Church, which is ex-soldier, recalled recently. years in this country. "I'm the now seeking tax-exempt sta- He said he tried being nice, token African-American," she tus. From this "parsonage," then oblivious, then angry, but joked.) he broadcasts his nationwide to no avail. A dozen years in, t h e "Free Talk Live" radio show Finally, Givetz, who served Free State Project is about several nights a week. 22 months in Iraq as a milithree-quarters of the w ay Freeman, 33, has been re- tary police officer, quit his job toward achieving its goal of peatedly arrested, and once handing out parking tickets. having 20,000 people com- served 58 days in jail for dis- "I couldn't take it anymore," mit to relocating to the state, orderly conduct after stand- he said. "I didn't see an end in after which it will "trigger ing in front of a police car sight." the move." The project has to protest a woman's arrest Freeman denied that he and already influenced the state- because she had an open can his colleagues have harassed wide conversation at t i m es of beer. He is guided, he says, anyone. But h e n oted that — partly because of "early by his "voluntarist" belief that enduring verbal and mental movers" like Ian Freeman, "all human interaction should abuse ispart of the officers' a Floridian who bought an be consensual," which might job description. "If it's t oo old white duplex on Leverett surprise the human parking stressful," he said, "maybe it's Street several years ago and officers who do not consent to not the right job for you." quickly set out to push local being followed or videotaped. buttons. This shadowing of parking 'Freedomis messy' There have been marijua- enforcementofficers has reJames Cleaveland, an acna gatherings in the central ceived the most publicity by countant who helped to popsquare. Make-believe drink- far. Videotapes show the offi- ularize Robin Hooding in ing of alcohol at City Council cers being dogged by activists Keene, sounded like a dental meetings. Leafleting outside who sometimes goad with surgeon when he said that as public schools. And many pleasantries like: "How do you he videotapes the officers, "I video-recorded encounters live with yourself?" try to make it as comfortable in which the activists are the After the officers com- as I can." Still, he said, "My earnest heroes of their own plained about skyrocketing ultimate mission is to prevent narratives, holding account- stress last year, the situation the state from getting involved able the employees of a gov- became even more surreal, in other people's lives." ernment they do not generally with Keene hiring a private But there are reasons "the recognize. investigator to follow and vid- state" uses parking meters, In one notorious instance, eotape the activists following tickets and even tow trucks, a grandmotherly crossing and videotaping the parking according to Gary Lamouguard smacked attheir cam- enforcers. The city then filed reux, Keene's project managera with her stop-sign placard. a legal complaint against er for parking and the only several activists, i n cluding city official to comment. "It's Consensual interaction Freeman, accusing them of to have turnover for the busiThe gangly Freeman, born harassment and seeking a ness owners in the downtown buffer zone between activist

and parking officer. "They would try to make Wisconsin plates, hasn't paid

area," he said. In other words, to support the marketplace.

In December, a Cheshire

By Karen R. Long

thing to turn inward. Instead, they turned private grief into N EW YORK — W h e n a community crusade. Dan Fagin dies, he knows the first paragraph of his You end this book by obituary will mention what • traveling to C h i na. happened April 14: He won Why? Newsday

Q

before the group has made clear its purpose. But he has

a Pulitzer Prize for his clear,

brought millions of dollars of press coverage." Gericke, the project's presi-

River: A Story of

no remorse, he said. "We've

an-leaning group called the

Ian Bernard, drives an auct ioned-off p olice ca r w i t h

r e sidents

'Toms River' author discusseshis Pulitzer

dent, said that "we want to be

good, productive neighbors" who "don't want to poison the

well." But she added that Robin Hooding in Keene is evolving, and has become a great means of outreach. "Freedom is messy," she sald.

A Newsday reporter for

not us." This is a universal problem created by the human impulses that gave

18 years, Fagin became a rise to it, and our Faustian journalism professor at New relationship with industrial York University in 2005. He

chemicals. Those of us here

was working at home in Sea in the United States are reapCliff, NY., unaware of the ing the benefits of the chemiimpending announcements, cal age without fully bearing when his wife, Alison Fran- the costs. Just like we outkel, a reporter for Reuters, sourced once to Toms River, we now outsource to China.

tivism — against him. The

Stop FreeKeene!!! Facebook page has seen a recent spike in membership, to more than 850, and its organizers have begun handing out anti-Free Keene leaflets that accuse the "anti-government" activists of "attempting to infiltrate OUR

beautiful community." Whitcomb and others, including Givetz, the former parking enforcement officer, gathered last month at Mcs p orts

lounge, where the Free Keeners also socialize, to vent

• years, researched and Q written amid your teaching

deftly combines investigative reporting and historical

A I'm of the school that says

research to probe a New Jer-

amazing books published each year." He spoke about the book

istered nurse and beekeeper,

• now t hat your Q book has this new seal of

But the imperfect municipal

compact of Keene has been around since 1753. Things have a way of sorting them-

Laborious, a process of • writing and rewriting.

Prize. There are so many

by telephone.

said. "Everyone's on edge."

duties. What is your process?

sey seashore town's cluster of you cannot rewrite too many childhood cancers linked to times, that you rewrite unwater and air pollution." til you can't bear it and then "No one was more sur- rewrite it on e m ore time. prised than me," Fagin said. Putting in a lot of time is the "Any writer under any cir- optimal way to see that the cumstances is going to be book is clear, interesting, ensurprised to win the Pulitzer gaging — but also to be right.

about the divisiveness.

"It's not comfortable anymore," Tammy Adams, a reg-

This book took seven

A mazon cleared out i t s modest stock of "Toms River" within the hour. The Pulitzer citation calls it "a book that

What do you hope,

approval?

Has this work meant

•any changes in your Q personal habits?

I've always been reaA • sonably vigilant about my own habits, but not compulsively so. You don't have to be an environmental reporter for long to realize

A• more people will be introduced to this story. "Toms

there are a lot of potential

I am h eartened that

ing a plan to raise the cost of

risks out there. But these are collective risks, best handled River" is on one level a cau- collectively, not individually. tionary tale; on another lev- That's why we need a robust el, it is the story of the great regulatory system to weigh things that happen when costs and benefits. These people in a community take are complex questions and it on the full responsibility of bothers me abit when people citizenship, when they im- say we can make our own merse themselves in matters decisions about what risks of community importance. to take on ... It's an illusion to

parking in the Shire of Keene, to 50 cents an hour.

When a child has cancer, it

think that can be done on an

would have been the easier

individual basis.

selves out.

Recently Freeman publicly "demoted" aRobin Hooder

for being a bit too belligerent. A local man is facing charges that he chased and threatened

a couple of Robin Hooders. And city officials are explor-

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not

other room.

Freeman's movement has inspired many to take up ac-

Cue's billiards an d

R eaders should

S cience River — that's them, that's

and Salvation" (Bantam Books, $28).

shouted the news from an-

Rising tension

A

authoritative and suspense• come away from this ful nonfiction book, "Toms book thinking, "Poor Toms

~

I

b end bro a d b a n d


ON PAGE 2: NYT CROSSWORD M The Bulletin

Create or find Classifieds at www.bendbulletin.com THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MAY 11, 2014 • •

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cgeggg lg

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hours:

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:

17 7 ~

HAVANESE PUPPIES, AKC. Dewclawed, UTD shots/wormer non-shed, hypoallergenic $1,000 541-549-3838

280 Estate Sales

Estate Sale, 1515 NW Fir Ave., Redmond. Remington Arms Mobile Home Park, lot 63B. Fri., Sat. a nd Sun. 9am. - 5pm. USE THE CLASSIFIEDS!

Door-to-door selling with fast results! It's the easiest way in the world to sell. The Bulletin Classified 541-385-5809 Look What I Found! You'll find a little bit of everything in The Bulletin's daily garage and yard sale section. From clothes to collectibles, from housewares to hardware, classified is always the first stop for cost-conscious consumers. And if you're planning your

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BULLETINCLASSIFIEDS Search the area's most comprehensive listing of classified advertising... real estate to automotive, merchandise to sporting goods. Bulletin Classifieds appear every day in the print or on line. Call 541-385-5809 www.bendbulletin.com

The Bulletin Serving Central Oregon sinceiglg

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A v e

, • Bgn d

97 $ 0 2

• O g e gg n

208

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242

246

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260

Pets 8 Supplies

Furniture & Appliances

Exercise Equipment

Computers

Misc. Items

Misc. Items

Koi - small fish - 2n-4",

NEED TO CANCEL YOUR AD? The Bulletin Classifieds has an "After Hours"Line Call 541-383-2371

Guns, Hunting & Fishing

system with extra weights,$600! Will deliver!

Sleep Number King

Golf Equipment

The Bulletin

gerving CentratCtregonsince sgtg

Adopt a rescued cat or 205 kitten! Fixed, shots, ID Items for Free chip, tested, more! 78th, Tumalo, Firewood U-pick up, 1/2 65480 Sat/Sun 1-5 389-8420 cord+/-. Also 6 white www.craftcats.org outdoor patio chair cushions. Call Boxers AKC & Valley 541-593-7307 Bulldogs CKC puppies. $700-800. 541-325-3376 Yard waste recycle bin, f ree, y ou haul . Cavalier King Charles 541-389-2863 $1500 Male, 8mos AKC 541-639-7541,

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lg

208

Elizabeth,541-633-7006

208

C h a ng

Pets & Supplies

The Bulletin recom$2-$4 each. Prineville, mends extra caution 541-416-2326 or when purc h as541-815-5885 ing products or services from out of the Lab/Jack Russell pupp ies. 7 w k s . $ 5 0 area. Sending cash, 541)323-1787 or checks, or credit in541)419-6485 202 f ormation may b e subjected to fraud. Want to Buy or Rent For more i nformation about an adverCASH for dressers, dead washers/dryers tiser, you may call away are advised to the O regon State 541-420-5640 be selective about the Attorney General's new owners. For the Office C o n sumer Wanted: $Cash paid for Protection hotline at protection of the anivintage costume jew- 1-877-877-9392. mal, a personal visit to elry. Top dollar paid for the home is recomGold/Silver.l buy by the mended. Estate, Honest Artist The Bulletin

Pets & Supplies

W .

Nautilus NS200 like new! Pulley

541-388-2809

24 hrs. to cancel your ad!

245

bed & box, bought in October, 2010 for $2199; excellent condition, new foam pad, asking $750. Call 541-678-5436

CHECK YOUR AD

(/n Bend)

on the first day it runs to make sure it is cor-

r

rect. nSpellcheckn and

The Bulletin

recommends extra '

I caution when pur-I

human errors do occur. If this happens to

your ad, please contact us ASAP so that chasing products or, corrections and any services from out of I adjustments can be the area. Sending t made to your ad. cash, checks, or PIT BULL MIX - Ready 541-385-5809 for adoption, nDino" is 2 I credit i n f ormation may be subjected to The Bulletin Classified rs old, gentle,'yloving. enced property would I FRAUD. For more be best. Loves dog park, information about an t Mens' McGregor set advertiser, you may I complete $150; Laplays well with others, housetrained, crate / call t h e O r e gon / McGregor set trained & doing well with ' State Atto r ney ' dies with Mizuno drivers, basic commands; he's a I General's O f f i ce Taylor Burner wonderful companion! Consumer Protec- • $100. bubble, $50; other Donate deposit bottles/ 253-509-2488; Facebook, tion h o t line at I mixed irons, $10; cans to local all vol., nDino Cowardly Lion" or i 1-877-877-9392. ladies shoes, size 6, non-profit rescue, for Adoptdino@yahoo.com $10, hats and ball feral cat spay/neuter. t TheBulletin t Poodles, black toys, Servtng Central Oregon since tggg sets. 541-923-3298 Cans for Cats trailer 1 male, 1 female, to at Grocery Outlet, 694 good 1st shots; SE 3rd; or donate M-F readyhomes. 212 to go! $200 each. at Smith Sign, 1515 Cali 541-279-1970 or PING G-20 driver Antiques & NE 2nd; or at CRAFT, 541-279-1779. 12 . Calloway Razrx Collectibles Tumalo. Lv. msg. for irons, 6-9 PWSW, p ick up o f la r g e POODLE,toys & minis, Sr. shafts. 3 hybrid Antique Furniture: amounts, 389-8420. also rescued older pup and a 5 hy b rid, 3 chests of drawers; www.craftcats.org to adopt. 541-475-3889 secretary desk; dropleaf $499. 541-647-0311 Pug & Boston Terrier table, kitchen cabinet. a dorable pups, 1 s t Call 541-408-1154 246 shots, vet check and Antiques wanted: tools, microchipped, will be Guns, Hunting marbles,early small dogs, $295. 541- furniture, & Fishing B/W photography, 233-3566/541-213-1530 toys, decoys, jewelry. 500 rds 2 2LR factory 541-389-1578 Queensland Heelers ammo, $80; 200 rds Standard 8 Mini, $150 Dark oa k 2- d rawer25acp $100; 300 rds & up. 541-280-1537 curved front, .308, $250. 541-647-7950 www.rightwayranch.wor dresser, $250. White wicker 286 dpress.com baby crib, u n iqueBend local pays CASH!! Sales Northeast Bend Red Heeler f emale $250. Large dark oak for all firearms 8 roll top desk, $800. ammo. 541-526-0617 young (year old), Surveryor's tr a nsit spayed, shots, un** FREE ** CASH!! 1930-1940, orig. box able to keep her. For Guns, Ammo 8 Garage Sale Kit 541-595-3226 $350. C ASH Reloading Supplies. 541-923-5960 Place an ad in The 541-408-6900. Bulletin for your gaThe Bulletin reserves rage sale and rethe right to publish all ceive a Garage Sale ads from The Bulletin Kit FREE! newspaper onto The Bulletin Internet webKIT INCLUDES: DO YOU HAVE t/~ Whoodle pups, 3 left! 8 site. • 4 Garage Sale Signs SOMETHING TO • $2.00 Off Coupon To wks, 1st shots, wormed, SELL 2 males © $950; 1 fem, The Bulletin Use Toward Your FOR $500 OR Next Ad $1150. 541-410-1581 LESS? • 10 Tips For "Garage 240 Yorkie pups AKC, 2 boys, Non-commercial Sale Success!" 2 girls, potty training, UTD Crafts & Hobbies advertisers may shots, health guar., $450 place an ad & up. 541-777-7743 PICK UP YOUR with our AGATE HUNTERS GARAGE SALE KIT at "QUICK CASH 210 Pollshers • Saws 1777 SW Chandler SPECIAL" Furniture & Appliances s • • Ave., Bend, OR 97702 1 week 3 lines 12 Repair & Supplies oi'

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reBUYING & SE LLING quires computer ad2012 Sim p licity All gold jewelry, silver Kimber Solo, C-D-P vertisers with multiple and gold coins, bars, Gusto Hepa canisrounifsi wedding sets, (L-G) 9mm pistol ad schedules or those ter va c uumwith class rings, sterling silwith 3 clips, $975. selling multiple sysattachments, extra ver, coin collect, vin541-420-7100 tems/ software, to disfilter and bags, exc. tage watches, dental close the name of the cond. Retail $1500, gold. Bill Fl e ming, Mossberg 500C 20 Ga. business or the term Asking $600 obo. 541-382-9419. 971 -221-8278 (cell) Shotgun. C y l inder "dealer" in their ads. Private party advertisbore, 18-1/2 e barrel, FAST TREES blue, synthetic stock. ers are defined as those who sell one 3 00-gallon fuel t a nk Grow 6-10 feet yearly! $325 541-350-0642 computer. w/stand, filter 8 hose, $16-$21 delivered. $1200. 541-480-1353 www.fasttrees.com Ruger1022 rifle w/ or 509-447-4181 scopes. 257 Are you in BIG trouble 30 and 10 rd clip Musical Instruments with the IRS? Stop $250.00 wage & bank levies, Hovv to avoidscam 541-550-9903 liens & audits, unfiled and fraudattempts tax returns, payroll is- YBe aware of internasues, & resolve tax tional fraud. Deal loSat. & Sun. 8-5 Only! debt FAST. Seen on May10th & 11th cally whenever posCNN. A B BB. Call sible. 10th Annual Trout 1-800-989-1278. sI Watch for buyers Bum FLY SWAP 2006 Gibson Stan(PNDC) who offer more than Big Bargains on New 8 d ard Le s P a ule your asking price and Used, plus great Electric Guitar, one Auto Accident Attorney: in-store savings. who ask to have owner, dual bridge INJURED I N AN money wired or Fly & Field Ouffiffers and dual controls, AUTO A C CIDENT? handed back to them. 35 Syy Century, Bend great con d ition. Call InjuryFone for a Fake cashier checks 541-318-1616 Fantastic so u n d. free case evaluation. and money orders Blue tone c o lor. Never a cost to you. Taurus M85 38 special are common. Comes with original Don't wait, call now, revolver, 5 shot, 2" YNever give out per1-800-539-9913. bbl, excellent condi- case. $1200 firm, sonal financial infor(PNDC) tion, 10 rounds fired cash only, no trades. mation. only, no marks or 541-322-9619 YTrust your instincts wear on gun anyand be wary of where. Original box, someone using an packaging and manu- People Lookfor Information ing recliner, $200. escrow service or als. $320, About Products and I Bose stereo'system agent to pick up your 541 912 8388. Services Every Daythrough series 321, $400. merchandise. Entertainment Wanted: Collector seeks The Bulletin Clsssifislis I Oakcenter, $350. The Bulletin high quality fishing items iervlng Central Oregon sinceiggt I Can oe, $300. & upscale bamboo flv I 5 4 1-420-9628. g rods. Call 541-678-5753, DRUM SET: Is Your Identity Proor 503-351-2746 REMO Master tected? I t is our Touch drum set, Buying Diamonds 253 promise to provide the drums only no /Gold for Cash comprehensive hardware, 22" base TV, Stereo & Video Saxon's Fine Jewelers most identity theft prevendrum, 8", 10", 12", 541-389-6655 n tion an d r e sponse 13", 16" and 18 DirectTV 2 Year Savproducts a v a ilable! toms, 14n snare ings Event! Over 140 Find exactly what Call Today for 30-Day channels only $29.99 drum, $800. ExcelTRIAL lent condition. you are looking for in the FREE a month. O nly Di1-800-395-7012. 541-410-4983 recTV gives you 2 CLASSIFIEDS (PNDC) YEARS of s a vings and a FREE Genie upgrade! Call Yamaha console piano, Picnic Table, locally " " Flyer" custom 1-800-259-5'I 40. walnut, exc cond & sound Lionel/American made from logs, "' ' (PNDC) $750. 818-922-9074 $3000. 541-408-1154 541-408-2191. DISH T V Ret a iler. Starting at $19.99/month (for 12 J I mos.) & High Speed I nternet starting a t I I I I 8 $14.95/month (where available.) SAVE! Ask About SAME DAY In- May 17 SATURDAY 10:00 a.m. stallation! CALL Now!

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1-800-308-1563

MusicNoice Studio

18076 4th Ave. — Bend, Oregon

ROLLING STOCK 1963 Int. 2606 Backhoe, gas with IH 3000 loader, great condition • Honda TRX 125 ATV• I. Deere LT 155, 15 hp riding lawn mower with rear grass bags S.N. 8011404 • ). Deere 10 trailer • 2 McLane front reel lawn mowers • 4 wheel drop side garden cart • Onan Pro 4000E electric start generator • 2 Stowaway bikes WOOD AND POWDER E UIPMENT Sears jigsaw • Older Sears 7"/en table saw • Sears 4" belt and 8" disk sander • Ridgid belt and cylinder sander• 2 dovetail templates • DeWalt DW 733 12"/gn planer • Ridgid WD0970 9 gallon shop vac• Sears and Hitachi routers • Sears 8" bench grinder• Makita 9 vt. Drills • Sears 1 HP air compressor• C&H wall mount 135 psi air compressor• 1500 Ib motorcycle jack stand • Several brad and finish nailers • Sears 6" jointer • Rockwell 4 speed 36n wood lathe • Sears 12n band saw — sander • Tap n and dies • All sizes drill bits • All types saw blades• Sears floor 15'/g drill press • Table top 8" drill press • Grizzly Mod. G1024 wood shaper • B&D/DeWalt 3" cut radial arm saw • Sears 10n table saw with cabinet • Kawasaki 21.6 VT 3 piece power tool set• Sanders, drills, angle grinders • Too many tools to list • Plus lots of support equipment

Includes: • Pro Tools 8 software • Mbox 2 mini version 8.0 • Behringer B1 mic • Sony headphones • Samson USB studio mic w/stand; • Training books • Corrugated foam padding Packaqe price new, $1200+s g The Bulletin A1 Washers8 Dryers Offered at $550. Serving Central Oregon tcnce iggg ~ae eka eta Ad must (Ail reasonable offers $150 ea. Full warconsidered) include price of ranty. Free Del. Also BabyLock Ellisimo 290 Call 541-639-3222 e~ le te i g 5 0 0 wanted, used W/D's BLSO Embroidery MaSales Redmond Area or less, or multiple 541-260-7355 chine with extras. Like new, has only been used items whosetotal Call a Pro Guys & Girls stuff! Sat. does not exceed 3 times (stitch count SO M E 432442). 5/10, 9-4 wa s her/G ENERATE Whether you need a $500. S erviced for MISCELLANEOUS dryer, dishes, house- EXCITEMENT in your this sale on 03/08/14 with fencefixed,hedges neighborhood! Plan a HO Scale train set with engines, cars, buildings, control table, 4'x8' track hold i t ems, t o o ls, the latest updates inCall Classifieds at trimmed or a house h ardware, 3 la w n garage sale and don't stalled. Asking $5500 table • Selection of nuts, bolts, screws, nails• Electrical, plumbing, 541-385-5809 mowers & fire pits. forget to advertise in Call 541-390-9723 built, you'll find www.bendbulletin.com sandpaper • Several cabinets with contents• Meridian 8080 level with 4790 NW 4 9th, off classified! professional help in tripod stand • Motor oils, electric cords, ladders, bar clamps• Art supplies Coyner. 541-385-5809. Crafters Wanted The Bulletin's "Call a • Paint spray guns• Roll-arounds and work tables • Lots of everything! Open Jury Exclusive bird hunting 292 Sat., May 17, 9:30 a.m. lease available on large Service Professional" DIRECTIONS: Hwy 20 halfway between Sisters and Tumalo at MileSales Other Areas Highland Baptist Church, S.E. Oregon ranch. ExDirectory marker 8, turn north at Fryrear Road, go to 4th Ave., turn left. From Redmond. Tina cellent upland & waterGarage/Moving Sale 541-447-1640 or 541-385-5809 fowl hunting with miles of Redmond, go to community of Cloverdale and turn south on Fryrear Road, www.snowfiakeboutique.org Downsizing, household river frontage. Contact then go to 4th Ave. Parking on side of road only. items, SW & misc decor, Mitch for details: REDUCE YOUR 241 ard decor, planting pots, LEATHER CHAIR mjsiegner@fmtcblue.com CABLE BILL!* Get a PREVIEW Saturday 8:00 a.m. urniture, tools & misc gaEspresso brown Bicycles & or 541-493-2080. whole-home Satellite rage items, sporting in very good condi~ F ood Available • Check website for photos ~ Accessories system installed at goods. Sat-Sun, 5/10-11, tion, less than 2 NO COST and pro- 10% Buyers Fee Terms Cash orCheck,Visa/MC, 3% Charge onV/MC 9-4, 8197 SW Ridge years old. $250. Trek 2120 bicycles, (2) Glock 41 (.45 ACP ramming starting at Lane, Powell Butte In SE Bend long-slide), 54cm and 58cm, car1 9.99/mo. FRE E 541-508-8784 like-new, w/ three bon fiber, Shimano HD/DVR Upgrade to Nloving Sa le, 14111 SW Hummingbird Rd., 105, SP D p e dals, 13-rnd mags, and new callers, SO CALL www.dennisturrnon.com case.$630 obo. NOW CRR. Antiques, fur- L-shaped mission oak $400 each. M iyata Dennis Tutmon 151 5 S.Bent Loop Csr/Csll: 541.460.0795 niture, tools 8 misc. desk, e x lnt c o n d, kids Triathalon bike, 541-977-3173 1-866-984-8515. 541.923.6261 Powell Butte, OR 97753 Fax: 541.923.6316 Fri., Sat. & Sun. 8-5pm $800. 541-408-1154 $125. 541-410-7034 (PNDC) •

MIMII TllHMOIEN'EHPH SEIJ, UL'


G2 SUNDAY, MAY 11, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

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

T HE N E W

YO R K TIMES CR O S SW O R D 1

JOINED SIDES BY MARY LOU GUIZZO / EDITED BY WILL SHORTZ

ACROSS

64 Pelvic parts 1 Like many shotguns 66 Musician's practice with four sharps 9 Mole 68 Former Obama 14 Back-to-back games social secretary 20 Singer Christina Rogers 21 gin f i z z 69 Over 22 "Twelfth Night" 70 Like some swords lover ... or ahint tothis 23 Oil and gasoline puzzle's theme giant 72 Balkan native 24 Very vexed 75 Old Jewish villages 25 Leonardo 77 Start of a Beatles a.k.a. Fibonacci refrain 26 -pitch softball 78 Old Highlands 27 What a detective dagger tries to 79 Thelma and Louise, reconstruct e.g. 29 "Platoon" setting 82 Davis and Midler 30 Sommelier'sprefix 84 Cover some 31 Flavor ground? 32 Lozenge brand 85 Dizzy 34 "Platoon" director 86 Bit 37 Suckling site 88 " put i t 38 "The Man Who another way ..." Mistook His Wife 90 Persevered for " (1985 94 Spurs best seller) 98 Landmark tech 42 Old Baby Bell based product of 1981 in the Big Apple 102 Latin nto be" 43 Assents 103 Biblical name of 45 Stretch out ancient Syria 47 Neuter 10$ Dispeldifferences $0 Literary inits. 108 nCSIn setting 52 Jai alai basket 110 Coal or pine 53 Water checker? product 56 Going out for the 111 Melted chocolate, afternoon? e.g. 60 The Who's"My 112 Kind of algebra Generation," e.g. 116 "Is it in you?" sloganeer Online subscriptions: Today's puzzle and more 118 Writethan 4,000 pastpuzzles, 119 Renter's dream, nytimes.com/crosswords maybe ($39.95 a year).

120 Lhasa (dogs) 121 Some sheet fabrics 124 Nothing, in Napoli 125 Tuscany town 126 Sign-up 127 Classic London transport 128 Genetic structure 120 Source of some discrimination

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104 Raucous bird 106 Squirrel, e.g. 107 South American land 108 Al 109 Swiss city on the Rhine 112 Attraction in a carbon dioxide molecule 113 Baby's boo-boo

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114 Equivalent of 20 f ins

115 Something clickable 117 Collette of "United States of Tara n

120 Blond shade 122 Bamboozle 123 City council rep.

PUZZLE ANSWER ON PAGE G3

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or go to w w w . b e n dbulletin.com

Place 8photo in your private partyad for only $1$.00 perweek.

OVER '500in total merchandise 7 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 0 .00 4 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 8 .50 14 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 6.00 7 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 2 4 .00 *Must state prices in ad 14 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 3 3 .50 28 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 6 1 .50

Garage Sale Special

4 lines for 4 days .. . . . . . . . . . $ 2 0.00 (call for commercial line ad rates)

A Payment Drop Box i s CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: available at Bend City Hall. MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. CLASSIFICATIONS BELOW MARKED WITH AN*() REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any oui-of-area ads. The Bulletin Serving Central Oregon since 1903 reserves the right io reject any ad is located at: at any time. 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave., Bend, Oregon 97702

The Bulletin

PLEASE NOTE: Checkyour adfor accuracythe first day it appears. Pleasecall us immediately if a correction is needed. Wewil gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. Thepublisher reservesthe right to accept or reject anyadat anytime, classify and index anyadvertising basedon the policies of these newspapers. Thepublisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for anyreason. Private Party Classified adsrunning 7 or moredayswill publish in the Central OregonMarketplace eachTuesday. 260

263

269

Tools

$450. 541-633-7824 263

Tools

60 gal. air compressor 6.5hp, little used, $625. 541-385-9350 Contractor job box, 5' x 2' x 2', $325.

341

476

Horses & Equipment

Employment Opportunities

325

Gardening Supplie Hay, Grain & Feed • 8 E q uipment Reduce Your Past Tax Wildland F i r efighting Looking for your Bill by as much as 75 equip., new & used, Auction 5/17, 10 a.m. next employee? Percent. Stop Levies, hose, nozzles, wyes, J ohn Deere L T 1 5 5 Liens and Wage Gar- reducers, bladder bags. riding mower with rear Place a Bulletin help wanted ad nishments. Call The Steve 541-771-7007. bags. John Deere 10 Tax DR Now to see if today and t railer. 1 8 07 6 4 t h you Qualify 265 reach over A ve., h alfway b e 1-000-791-2099. 60,000 readers Building Materials tween Tumalo a nd 308 (PNDC) each week. sisters off Hwy 2 0. Farm Equipment 541-480-0795 or Bend Habitat Your classified ad Swamp cooler, heavy RESTORE www.dennisturmon.com will also tk Machinery duty, like new, 3ft. x Building Supply Resale appear on 3 ft., p o rtable o r Quality at LOW 5/17, 10 a.m. bendbulletin.com BarkTurfSoil.com Auction s tationary. $3 7 5 . PRICES 18076 4th Ave., halfwhich currently 541-382-6773 740 NE 1st way between Tumalo receives over 541-312-6709 PROMPT D ELIVERY and Sisters off Hwy 1.5 million page The Bulletin Offers 542-389-9663 Open to the public. 20. 1963 Int. Mod. views every FreePrivate Party Ads 2606 backhoe w/IH month at no • 3 lines - 3 days 3000 loader, g as, 266 extra cost. • Private Party Only good cond., s e l ls Fornewspaper Heating & Stoves Bulletin • Total of items adveraround noon. delivery, call the Classifieds tised must equal $200 www.dennisturmon.com Circulation Dept. ai NOTICE TO or Less Get Results! 541-385-5800 ADVERTISER FOR DETAILS or to Call 541-385-5009 Call The Bulletin At Since September 29, To place an ad, call PLACE AN AD, or place your ad 541-385-5809 1991, advertising for 541-385-580 0 Call 541-30$-$009 on-line at or email used woodstoves has Fax 541-30$-5002 Place Your Ad Or E-Mail bendbulletin.com been limited to mod- cleeeitied@bendbulletin.com Wanted- paying cash els which have been The Bulletin At: www.bendbulletin.com Servina CeneatCveaensince sate for Hi-fi audio tk stu- certified by the Ordio equip. Mclntosh, egon Department of Quality Control — Manufacturing Environmental QualJ BL, Marantz, D ynaco, Heathkit, San- ity (DEQ) and the fed- INSTANT GREEN Quality Assurance Inspector needed for our E n v ironmental McPheeters Turf sui, Carver, NAD, etc. eral ISO 9001:2008 rated shop. Physical testing Protection A g ency Lawn Fertilizer Call 541-261-1 808 and inspection of our product involves use of (EPA) as having met precision measuring instruments and the abilsmoke emission stan261 ity to read a mechanical drawing. Requiredards. A cer t ified 542-389-9663 ments include: QC training and 2 years expeMedical Equipment woodstove may be rience in an ISO rated company, attention to identified by its certifidetail, experience with MS Word and Excel. cation label, which is 270 Wheelchair permanently attached • Lo s t & Found Pronto Hours:7:00am — 4:00pm, Mon.-Fri. to the stove. The Bul(by Invacare®) letin will not k now- FOUND: Key attached Benefit package includes group health insurpowered ingly accept adverfis- to short black loop, ance, life and 401(k) Plan. Pre-employment wheelchair, ing for the sale of Summit Sylvan Trail drug screen required. Equal Opportunity in good condition, uncertified on A wbrey B utte. Employer. woodstoves. Misc. Items

AGGREGATE QUALITY CONTROL TECHNICIAN

3-Horse Trailer, 22' long, 7' wide, 2 rear axles, good cond. Logan Coach Inc. $4900 obo. 305-794-0190

INi) «

~00 476

Employment Opportunities Add your web address to your ad and readers onThe Builetin's web site, www.bendbulletin.com, will be able to click through automatically to your website.

Need to get an ad in ASAP? You can place it online at: www.bendbulletin.com

541-385-5809

R equires ODO T CAgT or ODOT QCT required to perform lab and field testing. Successful c a ndidate will have basic knowledge of Word, Excel and Access and will have outstanding math skills. ODL and a cceptable DMV record required along with ability t o li f t 80 pounds. Essential to take direction and work independently while maintaining a quality, professional service oriented attitude. Required to work in a fast, safe, efficient ma n ner. Benefit p a c kage. Wage DOE. EOE/AAE. Please fax r e s um e to 541-749-2024 or email hrmanager©hooker creek.net.

Instructor, term-to-term OSU-Cascades in Bend invites applications for one or more fixed-term, non-tenure-track 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 may be reviewed for renewal or transition to an instructional position on an annual basis at the discretion of the Dean of OSU-Cascades.

Courses to be taught may include Accounting, American Studies, Anatomy, Anthropology, Art, Ari History, Biology, Business, Chemistry, Computer Science, Counseling, Creative Writing, Early Childhood Education, Digital Arts, Education MA T ( 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, M a n agement In f ormation 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. Required qualifications: MS, MA, or Ph.D. in one of the listed fields (or closely related field) and evident commitment to cultural diversity 8 educational equity. Preferred qualifications include teaching experience at the college or university l e ve l a n d a demo n strable commitment to promoting and enhancing diversity. For consideration to teach Fall 2014, applications should be received by 08/17/2014. To review posting and apply, go to website: http://oregonstate.edu/jobsposting ¹0012324. OSU is an AA/EOENets/Disabled.

541-322-0951

267

Fuel & Wood

WHEN BUYING FIREWOOD... To avoid fraud, The Bulletin

recommends pay-

ment for Firewood only upon delivery and inspection. • A cord is 128 cu. ft. Hilti laser plane kit, 4' x 4' x 8' $500 OBO. • Receipts should 541-408-5685 include name, Power Washer (com- phone, price and mercial) new in crate, kind of wood purchased. Honda 13 hp - 4000 psi, 4 gpm. Retails • Firewood ads MUST include $1849, Sell 6 1 349. Steve 541-771-7007. species & cost per cord to better serve our customers. 541-480-1353

The Bulletin SarvrneCentral Oreeonslnce Sate All YearDependable Total Shop - Sheet Firewood: Seasoned; Metal Equipment 4' air shear; 6'x16ga Lodgepole 1 for $195 Hand Brake; Pinspotter; or 2 for $365. Cedar, Pittsburgh 20ga w/Acme split, del. Bend: 1 for Rolls', Manual Cleat$175 or 2 for $325. bender 24ex20ga; Spot 541-420-3484. Welder w/24" arms; Slip roll (manual) 3'x2e dia; Box & Pan Brake 48e x1 6 Pine & Juniper Split ga; Easy Edger (Bench type)... will sell complete PROMPT D ELIVERY or by the piece. 541-389-9683 Call 541-771-1958

Found: leaf blower in SE Bend, Sun. 5/4. 541-318-8789

Found Roxy sunglasses, downtown Bend Art Walk on Fri. 5/2. Call to identify, 541-419-1436.

Get your business

e ROW I N G with an ad in The Bulleiin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory Found set of keys, Terrebonne Grade School, Sun. 5/4. Call to identify, 541-548-8931

REMEMBER:If you have lost an animal,

Send resume to: hr©fuelsafe.com or fax to (541) 923-6015. Aircraft Rubber Ntanufacturing, lnc. dba FuelSafeSystems 1550 NE Kingwood /Ive. Redmond, OR 977$6

Coordinator

General

II

INISINNI

Safety COOrdinatOr CUSTONIER 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 comforiably 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.

This position, located in Prineville, OR, is responsible for overseeing the safety function for our Transportation department. Responsibilities also include providing general safety support to other operations including our Distribution Center and Retread Facilities. Duties include ensuring compliance with DOT, FMCSA, EPA a n d O S H A r e gulations, assisting employees with workers' compensation claims, conducting safety investigations, maintaining DE Q s t or m w a te r p l ans, maintaining required certificates and other safety documentation, conducting first aid and CPR training courses and other safety related duties as assigned. Some travel required. Requires knowledge of FMSCA, DOT, OSHA and EPA standards and regulations, Class A commercial driver's license (or ability to obtain), and at least 3 years related safety experience.

pune ille

c/o Kurt Muller, PO Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708 or e-mail resume to: kmuller©bendbulletin.com No phone calls, please

Les Schwab has a reputation of excellent customer service and over 400 stores in the Northwest. We offer competitive pay, excellent benefits, retirement, and cash bonus. Please go towww.lesschwab.com to apply. This position reports to and is posted under Headquarters, but the job is physically located in Prineville, OR. Applications will be accepted through June 8, 2014. No phone calls please.

or oraa cate

The Bulletin is a drug-free workplace/EOE

EOE

don't forget to check The Humane Society Bend 541-382-3537 Redmond 541-923-0882

541-447-71 78; 541-389-8420.

The Bulletin

Serrtng Cenrne Oregon snre taaa

Central Oregon Community College has openings li s te d bel o w . Go to https://jobs.cocc.edu to view details & apply online. Human Resources, Newberry Hall, 2600 NW College Way, Bend OR 97701; (541)383 7216. For hearing/speech impaired, Oregon Relay Services number is 7-1-1. COCC is an AA/EO employer. Custodian, Night Shift 2 positions (Full-Time and Part-Time) Responsible for cleaning and maintenance of College buildings. Assist in the security of campus buildings and event setup. 40hr/wk and 20hr/wk. $11.30 - $ 13.05/hr. Closes May 21.

Copy Center Lead Clerk Provide timely and accurate reproduction of Copy Cen te r prin te d mat e rials. $2,238-$2,665/mo.Closes May 28. Accountant,COCC Foundation Responsible for managing all financial and accounting systems, such as reporting and budgeting, general ledger, cash receipts and disbursements, and analytical support for the College Foundation. Bachelor's Degree+ 3-yr. exp.$3,558-$4,235/mo. Closes May 25. Part-Time Instructor Positions Looking for talented individuals to teach part-time in a variety of disciplines. Check our employment Web site at https://jobs.cocc.edu. Positions pay $525 per load unit (1 LU = 1 class credit), with additional perks.


THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MAY 11, 2014 G3 THE NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE ANSWER

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

Employment Opportunities

®

S UBA R U . Banking Auto Sales > first communit Sales professional to Join Central We are excited to Oregon's l a r gest announce an new ca r d e a ler Subaru of B e n d. available position for a Financial Services Offering 401k, profit Representative in sharing, m e d ical Bend, Oregon. plan, split shifts and paid vacation. ExpeSalary Range: rience or will train. $10.00 - $19.00 90 day $1500 guara ntee. Dress f o r For more details success to work in please apply online: our drug free work www.myfirstccu.org place. Please apply EOE at 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. See Bob or Where can you find a Devon. helping hand? Good classified adstell From contractors to the essential facts in an yard care, it's all here interesting Manner.Write in The Bulletin's from the readers view not "Call A Service the seller's. Convert the facts into benefits. Show Professional" Directory the reader howthe item will Caregiver help them insomeway. Prineville Senior care This h ome l o oking f o r advertising tip Caregiver for multiple brought toyouby s hifts, part-time t o full-time. Pass The Bulletin criminal background ServingCentral Oregonsince f9t8 check. 541-447-5773. Staff Nurse Portland, OR The American Red Cross is currently seeking a Staff Nurse in Portland, Oregon. The Staff Nurse will supervise staff members and one or more collection operation functions supporting mobile and fixed site allogeneic and specialized blood product collections to ensure the achievement of annual goals. This role will perform all duties and responsibilities in compliance with standard operating procedures, Safety Quality I d entity P otency P u rity (SQUIPP), regulations outlined in the Code of Federal Regulations (CFR), Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) and other applicable Federal, state and local regulations. Qualified candidates possess a Bachelor's degree, RN license and 3+ years of experience. 1+ year of supervisory experience is also required. Candidates with excellent organizational skills, the ability to handle multiple priorities effectively and proficiency with Microsoft Office applications are preferred. To apply, visit: https://www.americanredcross.apply2jobs.com /ProfExt/index.cfm?fuseaction=mExternal.sho wJob& RID=43768&CurrentPage=1

The American Red Cross is an Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer

Instructor

Healfh Psychology andl

or Clinical Psychology

OSU-Cascades in Bend invites applications for one or more fixed-term, non-tenure-track part-time Instructor positions in Psychology to t each on a t e rm-by-term basis for t he 2014-2015 academic year. S ome of these appointments may be reviewed for renewal or transition to an instructional position on an annual basis at the discretion of the Dean of OSU-Cascades. Coursesto be taught may include Health Psychology and Upper Division courses related to Clinical Psychology. Salary is commensurate with education and experience. Required qualifications: MS, MA, or Ph.D. in Psychology (or closely related field) and evident commitment to cultural diversity 8 educational equity. Preferred qualifications include teaching experience at the college or university level and a demonstrable commitment to promoting and enhancing diversity.

To review posting and apply, go to website: pos t i ng http://oregonstate.edu/jobs ¹0012324. Fo r f ull consideration for Fall 2014 teaching opportunities, apply by August 17, 2014.

OSU is an AA/EOE/Vets/Disabled.

General CROOK COUNTY EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES

Crook County/Wellness & Education Board of Central Oregon (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 Jeffer son 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.

Employment Opportunities

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Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Counselor Serenity Lane. AddicDRIVERS tions Counselor. For complete job descripClass A and Class tion and application B CDL Drivers process, visit www. needed. serenitylane.org and Must be able to click on Employment work hard, pass Opportunities. Drug Free Wor k place. U/A and background check, plus EOE. have furniture

moving experience.

Driver / CDL

HOUSEKEEPER Whispering Winds Re-

tirement is seeking a full-time housekeeper. Duties include laundry a n d gen e ral cleaning. Must enjoy being around senior citizens. Apply in person at 2920 NE Conners A ve., B e n d. Pre-employment drug test required.

HR Admin needed for family-owned f a rm. Degree in rel. field OR 3 yrs. exp., Excel exp. req., Spanish speaking preferred. Visit FIREFIGHTERS www.golddustfarms.c GFP Fire: $32.00/hr, om forinfo DOE. Hiring qualified Wildfand Fire Engine & Nedical Crew Bosses. Applicant Symmetry C a r e, must provide all required Inc., an Ea s tern docs for proof of quals & O regon Cou n t y exp. Must be profes- non-profit M e n tal s ional, d e tailed & Health and Addicteam-oriented with com- tions out - patient puter skills & safety-first clinic, is seeking a attitude. B a c kground Licensed Master's check required. Call Dan Level Clinician to at 541-549-8167 for an provide t r eatment interview. Vets encour- services in a private aqed. Drug-free workpractice setting. This place. EOE providing www.gfpemergency.com includes mental health treatment for p e rsons Golf Course with private insurM eadow L a k e s ance or s e lf-pay; G olf Course i s and providing menaccepting job tal health screening a pplications f o r services at a local medical clinic. Excook/kitchen staff cellent salary and position. Position pa c kage. pays mi n i mum benefit wage per h o ur, Send letter of interest and resume to plus tips. We are Cathy Sta u ffer; an equal opportuS ymmetry Ca r e , nity employer. To Inc., 348 W. Adams, TURN THE PAGE apply, g o to Burns, OR 97720. For More Ads www.cityofprinevPhone number ille.com and apply The Bulletin 541-573-8376. online. E-mail: cathy.stauff erOgobh i.net. Position open General until filled. The Bulletin Mailroom is hiring for our Saturday night shift and other shifts as needed. We Drivers currently have openings all nights of the week. REGIONAL & OTR Everyone must work Saturday night. Shifts RUNS start between 6:00 p.m. and 11:30 p.m. and * WEEKLY PAY * end between2:00 a.m. and 3:30 a.m. Allpo- - Regional & OTR sitions we are hiring for, work Saturday nights. Positions Starting pay is $9.10 per hour, and we pay a - 2014/2015 Equipment minimum of 3 hours per shift, as some shifts - Health Ins/401k Match are short (11:30 - 1:30). The work consists of - No-Touch Freight loading inserting machines or stitcher, stack- - Direct Deposit & Paid ing product onto pallets, bundling, cleanup Vacations and other tasks. For qualifying employees we offer benefits i ncluding life i n surance, ~ylAN Rl Vg short-term & long-term disability, 401(k), paid vacation and sick time. Drug test is required Slheo prior to employment.

ProBuild is c ur-

rently seeking an e xperienced C D L Driver for our ProBuild lo c a tion in Bend, OR. You will be r esponsible for driving del i very vehicle or operating truck/trailer combinations to transport both standard and non-standard width/ dimension product, materials, supplies and equipment to and from locations and on c u stomer site, including loading, securing and delivering safely and timely deli v ery. R equires a C D L license to operate delivery vehicle in excess of 2 6 ,001 pounds. P r oBuild offers excellent pay 8 benefits. If interested, please apply online at http://www.probuild. c om/careers a n d Search by Keyword: 023086. EOE

Call Bill, 541-383-3362 for more info.

Please submit a completed application attention Kevin Eldred. Applications are available at The Bulletin front desk (1777 S.W. Chandler Blvd.), or an electronic application may be obtained upon request by contacting Kevin Eldred via email (keldredobendbulletin.com). No phone calls please. Only completed applications will be considered for this position. No resumes will be accepted. Drug test is required prior to employment. EOE.

The Bulletin

Servtng Central Oregon srnce'l903

Pressman

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 y2 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 Cenrral Oregonsince 1903

Equal Opportunity Employer

sharing, m e d ical plan, split shifts and paid vacation. Experience or will train. 90 day $1500 guara ntee. Dress f o r success to work in our drug free work place. Please apply at 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. See Bob or Devon.

Tick, Tock Tick, Tock...

R U N O N I N

D A M I L I P A S S T I T A R E K E P E S S B O N D

...don't let time get away. Hire a professional out of The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory today!

A G I L E L Y

O W I E

O N E C

R E L E I L E R C L A I S C S E A V E R S E X G E L D S I E A E S T D O H T E T L E R O E L T A T I E A R D N A L E A N I N G N T E K E R

D A R E S T O S C U L L

T A B S E T

A L L S A G

T A M L A B G A A P S S I E H E L

G A R R

E M A I L

N O T O U T

E Y S E A P D E E D E E D O B L B E D O A D C L E T A T O R O S N A I X

T S E V D E E A E L B E G A T S A R A P E S

H O P I N T O

E R I E S

N C U T A S I R E D D I T E S O R T I R T H O I L D E E R C N R O T A N

A S S T

D I A N

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A G E L E S S

H A S B E E N S

A T T U

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R B E E O D

O B M P E A I G O I N A L E L L E D A R

C R O S S E D

PUZZLE IS ON PAGE G2 673

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Business Opportunities

Apt JMultiplex General

WARNING The Bulletin

CHECK YOUR AD

recommends that you i nvestigate eve r y phase of investment sponsible, qualified opportunities, espe~ and motivated tech- ~ c ially t h ose f rom out-of-state or offered ( nicians for our truck/ chassis department. by a person doing ( Qualified applicants business out of a lomust have experical motel or hotel. Inence in heavy duty I vestment o ff e rings I truck repairs, have must be r egistered your own tools and a ~ with the Oregon De( clean driving record. partment of Finance. CDL is also a plus. We suggest you conI Excellent pay and I sult your attorney or benefits. Ple a se call CON S UMER submit resume to I HOTLINE,

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8:30-noon, Mon.-Fri. DID YOU KNOW 144 million U.S. A d ults

. Ij Ij 627

Vacation Rentals & Exchanges

on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. "Spellcheck" and human errors do occur. If this happens to your ad, please contact us ASAP so that corrections and any adjustments can be made to your ad.

Ocean front house, each walk from town, 2 bdrm/2 bath, TV, Fireplace, BBQ. $95 per night, 3 night MIN. 541-385-5809 208-369-3144 The Bulletin Classified 630

Rooms for Rent

Advertiseyourcar! Add APicture!

thOuSandSof readerS! read a N e wspaperFurn. room r n q u iet ReaCh print copy each week? home no drugs, alco- Call 541 385 5809 Discover the Power of hol, smoking. $450 1st/1st. 541-408-0846 T he Bul l e ti n Cl a ss imeds PRINT N e wspaper I chasing products or I • services from out of • Advertising in Alaska, Idaho, Montana, OrXES C f the area. Sending egon, U t a h and c ash, checks, o r z DESCHUTES COUNTY f credit i n f ormation Washington with just phone call. For a ~ may be subjected to ~ one CAREER OPPORTUNITIES FREE adv e rtising FRAUD. network brochure call For more informaor tion about an adver- ~ 916-288-6011 email ASSESSMENT TECHNICIAN I (201 4-00057). f tiser, you may call ceceliaocnpa.com the Oregon State Full-time position. Deadline: SUNDAY, (PNDC) I Attorney General's 05/18/14. Office C o n sumer t YOU KNOW 7 IN Protection hotline at I DID 10 Americans or 158 BEHAVIORAL HEALTH SPECIALIST I, TRANSPORT I 1-877-877-9392. million U.S. A d ults Assertive Community Treatment (2014Class A CDL w/1 yr OTR exp. read content f r om 00054). Full-time position. Deadline: LThe Bulletin n ewspaper m e dia Food Grade Tanker each week? Discover SUNDAY, 05/18/14. 877-354-0062 the Power of the Pawww.indianrivertransLooking for your next BEHAVIORAL HEALTH SPECIALIST III, cific Northwest Newsport.com employee? paper Advertising. For Supervisor, Redmond Office (2014-00034). Place a Bulletin help a free brochure call Full-time position. Extended Deadline: wanted ad today and RESORT 916-288-6011 or reach over 60,000 THURSDAY 05122114. email readers each week. ceceliaocnpa.com Your classified ad BEHAVIORAL HEALTH SPECIALIST III, (PNDC) will also appear on Black Butte Supervisor, Intensive Community Support bendbulletin.com DID Y O U KNO W Ranch (2014-00036). Full-time position. Extended which currently Newspaper-generreceives over 1.5 a ted content is s o Deadline:THURSDAY,05/22/14. Current Job million page views valuable it's taken and DIRECTOR, 9-1-1 Service every month at Opportunities! repeated, condensed, COMMUNICATION no extra cost. broadcast, t weeted, District (2014-00050). Full-time position. Nfaintenance Bulletin Classifieds discussed, p o sted, Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED, WITH FIRST • ManagerGet Results! copied, edited, and • Grounds Maint. Call 385-5809 emailed c o u ntless REVIEW OF APPLICATIONS OII MONDAY, $200Sign on Bonus! or place times throughout the 06/II2/14. • Maintenance Tech your ad on-line at day by others? Disbendbulletin.com cover the Power of CORRECTIONSCLASSIFICATIOII SPECIALIST Food &Beverage Newspaper Advertis- (2014-00053). Full-time position. Deadline: • Line Cooksing in SIX STATES $250 Sign on Bonus! with just one phone SUNDAY, 05/18/14. • Servers Rznzs call. For free Pacific CORRECTIONS TECHNICIAN (201 4-00055). • Bussers Northwest Newspa® Xx@iilIM • Dishwashers Full-time position. Deadline: SUNDAY, per Association Net• Grill Cookswork brochures call 05118/14. $200 signon Bonus!

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916-288-6011

Golf • Assistant Mechanic • Greens Keepers

Rental Operations • Night Audit • Vacation Sales

• Guest Services Spa /SportsShop • Nail Techs

HaWy

Mother'8 Day!

LOAN SPECIALIST 3

B A S UBA R U . S Sales S Sales professional to Join Central O Oregon's l a r gest new ca r d e a ler O Subaru of B e n d. N Offering 401k, profit

Visit our website at www.BlackButte Ranch.com or contact Human Resources at 541-595-1523 & BBR is a drug free workplace/ EOE

or

HEALTHEDUCATOR II,Tobacco Prevention (2014-00058). Part-time position, includes a limited-duration, grant-funded assignment DID YOU KNOW that from the Innovative Prevention grant. 628 not only does news- Deadline:THURSDAY,05/22/14. Loans & Mortgages paper media reach a HUGE Audience, they PROGRAM MANAGER, Behavioral Health WARNING also reach an E NThe Bulletin recom(2013-00098). Full-time position. Extended GAGED AUDIENCE. mends you use cauDiscover the Power of Deadline:OPENIIIITIL FILLED. tion when you proemail ceceliaocnpa.com (PNDC)

vide 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 consultyour attorney or call CONSUMER HOTLINE,

Newspaper Advertising in six states - AK, PROGRAM MANAGER, Pudlic Health ID, MT, OR, UT, WA. (2014-00008). Full-time position. Extended For a free rate bro- Deadline:OPEN UNTIL FILLED. chure call 916-288-6011 or PSYCHIATRIC NURSE PRACTITIONER —Adult email

ceceliaocnpa.com (PNDC)

(Business Finance Officer) GarageSales There are two Business Finance Officer em ployment opportunities with the Oregon BusiApplications and full job description can be 1-877-877-9392. ness Development Department with a position found at www.co.crook.or.us. being located in Bend and a position located in Need help fixing stuff? TURNED YOU Medford, Oregon. This recruitment will be used Call A ServiceProfessional BANK Please apply at the DOWN? Private party to establish a list of qualified candidates to fill find the help you need. Crook County Treasurer's/Tax Office will loan on real esvacant limited duration, full-time, positions with www.bendbulletin.com 200 NE 2 St. tate equity. Credit, no funding through June 30, 2016. These positions Prineville, OR 97754 problem, good equity will develop relationships with commercial lend541 -447-6554 Find them in is all you need. Call ers providing training, being available to review RESORT EOE Oregon Land MortThe Bulletin potential projects and meet with prospective gage 541-388-4200. project; will collaborate with private and public Classifieds! partners, identifying projects that may benefit or LOCAL iyfONEyrWe buy Black Butte Facility Administrator require assistance from state administered loan, secured trustdeeds & Ranch guarantee and bond programs; and, partner with note,some hard money regional and local economic development proCommunity Counseling Solutions is loans. Call Pat Kellev NfAINTENANCE 541-382-3099 ext.13. recruiting for a fu l l t i m e F a cility fessionals on business start-up, expansion, reMANAGER tention and recruitment opportunities. In the Administrator. are c u rrently event that the Department determines that the We a Manager positions are cost effective and provide justifi- seeking The facility is located in John Day, Oregon oversee Mainteable public benefit, the positions may become to Supervisorand is a 9 bed acute care treatment facility nance operations. permanent without further competition. For the working with mentally ill adults who are in Ideal candidate full list of specific duties and working conditions, Downtown Bend Library an acute phase of their illness. qualifications: visit Oregonjobs.org. • 5 yrs exp. in maint. Exciting opportunity! Supervisor is & equip. ops. This individual will be responsible for the • 2 yrs managerial & General day to day operation of the facility. The key leaderofcohesive team providCROOK COUNTY hospitality exp. administrator will be responsible for hiring • Post High School ing progressive services. Supervisor EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES of facility staff, training, and day to day education & Comoperations. The administrator will assist the needs proven efFectiveness with Crook County HumanResources puter Competency Executive Director in meeting the needs of diversecustomer service situations • Class B ODL pref. Human Resources Director the community, and will report directly to ProfessionalSalary $49,871- $55,350DOE and successfulleadership and the Executive Director. & Excellent benefits! Full time wibenefits management skills. Deadline: z:oo Closes: May 21, 2014 at 5r00 p.m. Apply today: Applicants should have experience in www.BlackButte on Thursday, May tS. human resources, staff recruitment and Position Overview: Plan, direct and coordinate Ranch.com retention, working with the mentally ill, human resource management activities of the or contact ability to supervise 20+ individuals with HR at 541-595-1523. County to maximize the strategic use of http://www.deschuteslibrary.org/ varying levels of education, ability to assist human resources and maintain functions such We offer a Drug-free employment.asp for more details, the Executive Director in managing a large as employee compensation, recruitment, Workplace / EOE and complex budget, facility and program personnel policies, and regulatory compliance. application, and supplemental Bachelor's Degree in Business Administration, development and community relations. A questionnaire. Or call (54t) 3tz-toz5 Human Resources, or related field with three bachelor's degree in psychology, sociology Garage Sales years' experience required. PHR/SPHR and or other human services field is preferred. forassistance. EOE public sector experience preferred. Garage Sales T his i ndividual w il l b e re q u ired t o participate in an on call rotation at the Applications and full job description can be Garage Sales facility. found at www.co.crook.or.us. Find them D ESCH U T E S P U B L I C The salary range is $51,200-$76,800 per Please apply at the in year. Excellent benefits. Crook County Treasurer's/Tax Office The Bulletin 200 NE 2 St. Please contact Nina Bisson at Prineville, OR 97754 Classifieds 541-676-9161 or nina.bisson O gobhi.net 541-447-6554 with questions or to request an application. EOE 541-385-5809

GarageSales

GarageSales

0

541-385-5809

t L I BRA R Y

Treatment Program (2014-00001). Will consider any full or part-time equivalent. Deadline: OPENUNTILFILLED. PSYCHIATRICNURSEI ORII (PHNII) (201400040). Will consider full or part-time equivalent, two Positions available. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED.

RESERVEDEPUTYSHERIFF (2013-00013). On-call positions. Deadline:THIS IS AN OilGOING RECRUITMENT. SENIOR ACCOUNTING TECHNICIAN(2014-

00051). Full-time position. Extended Deadline:MONDAY,05112/14. SUMMER INTERN(2014-00048). Temporary, hourly position, not to exceed 3.5 months. Deadline:WEDNESDA Y, 05/14/14. COMINGSOON: BUILDING SAFETY INSPECTORIII CLAIMS COORDINATOR DESCHUTES COUNTY ONLY ACCEPTS APPLICATIOIISONLINE. TO APPLY FOR THE ABOVE LISTED POSITIONS,PLEASE VISIT OUR WEBSITE AT wtNtf.deschutes.orll/

jobs. All candidates will receive an email response regarding their application status after the recruitment has closed and applications have been reviewed. Notifications to candidates are sent via email only. If you need aSSiStanCe, pleaSe COntaCt the 06-

schutes County Personnel Dept., 1300 NW Wall Street, Suite 201, Bend, OR 97701, (541 j 617-4722. Dgschutgs County encourages qualified pgrsons with disabilities to participate in its programs and activities. To request information in an alternate format, please call (541) 6174747, fax to (541) 385-3202 or Send email to accgssibility©dgschutgs.org. EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER

Women, minorities, and the disabled are encouraged to apply.


G4 SUNDAY, MAY 11, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

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

634

Apt./Multiplex NE Bend

775

870

880

880

880

881

Boats & Accessories

Motorhomes

Motorhomes

Motorhomes

Travel Trailers

Houses for Rent SW Bend

Houses for Rent Sunriver

Manufactured/ Illlobile Homes

Widqi Creek townhouse, 2200 sf, 2 bdrms + loft, 2.5 bath, 2 kitchens (1 in lock-off bdrm). Stove, frig, DW; water/trash paid. On fairway, Irg deck. 60487 Seventh Mountain Dr. $1100/mo. 1st & last + $500 cleaning dep; 1-yr. lease. 541-948-1136

VILLAGE PROPERTIES Sunriver, Three Rivers,

FACTORY SPECIAL New Home, 3 bdrm, $46,500 finished on your site. J and M Homes

541-385-5809

658

RV Parking

646

Houses for Rent Redmond

RV space for rent, NE Redmond, $350/mo., i ncludes water &

Call for Specials! Limited numbers avail. 1, 2 & 3 bdrms w/d hookups, patios or decks. Niountain Glen 541-383-9313 Professionally managed by Norris & Stevens, Inc. Find It in The Bulletin Clnssifieds!

AptiMultiplex Furnished

Fully furnished loft apt. on Wall St., Bend with parking, all utilities paid. Call 541-389-2389 for appointment to see.

La Pine. Great Selection. Prices range $425 - $2000/mo. View our full inventory online at Village-Properties.com 1-866-931-1061

541-548-5511

1971 Fishing boat, full top cover, 35 H P Ev i nrude motor, trailer and

spare tire, accessories, good condition. $1100 obo. 541-408-3811 850

Snowmobiles

IRe ©nlh

Arctic Cat 580 1994, EXT in good condition, $1000. Located in La Pine. Call 541-408-6149. People Lookfor Information About Products and Services EveryDaythrough

QoP o

G R E AT

m xrv ~ National RV

Tropical, 1997,

Beaver Marquis, 1993 40-ft, Brunswick floor plan. Many extras, well maintained, fire suppression behind refrig, Stow Master 5000 tow bar, $23,995.

sewer. 541-419-1917

[g:-gp gy~ itm

541-382-2599

15'

675

EXTRA CARS? 2-car garage with wood shop for rent, non-commercial space. $500/mo 541-914-9547

12'1969 Searsaluminum fishing boat, low hours on new 8 hp engine, with trailer and extras. Good shape! $1600.

15' fiberglas Sportsman, 75HP motor, trailer, good condition, $950. 541-389-1086 541-419-8034

35-ft, Chevy Vortec engine, new tires, new awnings, 12-ft slide-out, queen bed, Italian leather couch and recliner, excellent condition. Ready to travel„ towing hitch included.$19,900. 541-815-4811

541-383-3503

Find exactly what you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS

Best Motor Home Selection In C.O.! Over 40 New &

Winnebago A dventurer 2005 35~/~', gas, less than 20,000 miles, excellent condition, 2 slide-outs, work horse chassis, Banks power brake system, sleeps 5, with a l l o p tions, $62,000 / negotiable. Call 5 4 1-306-8711or email a i kistu@bendcable.com

ut • '

Navion IQ Sprinter chassis RV 2008, 25' Mercedes Benz diesel, only 24k miles, excellent condition, automatic rear slide-out w/queen bed, full bath w/shower, deluxe captain swivel front seats, diesel generator, awning, no pets/ no smoking.$69,500. 541-382-2430

Keystone Laredo 31' RV

20 06 w i th 1 2'

slide-out. Sleeps 6, queen walk-around bed w/storage underneath. Tub 8 shower. 2 swivel rockers. TV. Air cond. Gas stove 8 refrigerator/freezer. Microwave. Awning. Outside sho w er. Slide through stora ge, E a s y Li f t . $29,000 new; Asking$18,600 54'I -4947-4805

Winnebago Aspect 2009 - 32', 3 slideouts, Leather interior, Power s e at, locks, win d ows, Aluminum wheels. 17" Flat Screen, Surround s o u nd, camera, Queen bed, Foam mattress, Awning, Generator, Inverter, Auto Jacks, Air leveling, Moon roof, no smoking or p ets. L ik e n ew, $74,900

Komfort Ridgecrest 23', 2008, queen bed, sleeps 6, micro & AC, full awning, living room slider, yule tables, outside shower, 4 closets, fiberglass frame, as new, $11,500. La Pine call 541-914-3360

Pre-Owned To Choose From! Call 54 /-385-5809 On the spot financ860 ing, low monthly to r o m ot e o u r service Motorcycles & Accessories 16' 1996 Lowe alum. payments. NOTICE f ishing boat, 2 0 h p Over 350 RVs in Evinrude outbrd & reAdult Care Landscaping/Yard Care All real estate adverInventory! mote control Minnkota tised here in is subBest Selection! t rolling motor, f i s h NOTICE: Oregon Land- ject to th e F ederal Best Value! finder, bow f i shing scape Contractors Law Fair Housing A ct, Visit us online at chair, Bimini top, trailer Check out the (ORS 671) requires all which makes it illegal www.bigcrv.com w/spare tires, anchor, classifieds online businesses that ad- to advertise any prefOrbit 21'2007, used Bend: 541-330-2495 fenders, life jackets, vertise t o pe r form erence, limitation or 2005 HD Super Glide www.bendbulletin.com 541-480-6900 only 8 times, A/C, Redmond: lights, exc. cond. 8 Landscape Construc- discrimination based custom, fuel injected oven, tub shower, Updated daily 541-548-5254 reat for local lakes, tion which includes: on race, color, relimicro, load leveler 7k mi, new tires, like 2,995. 541-390-9932 l anting, deck s , gion, sex, handicap, hitch, awning, dual new cond. $8500 ences, arbors, familial status or na541-639-9857 18.5' 2003 B luewater batteries, sleeps 4-5, Need Help? water-features, and in- tional origin, or intenEXCELLENT CONBreeze Open Bow, Want To Stay Home? stallation, repair of ir- tion to make any such 4.3L V6, 190 HP, great WINNEBAGO DITION. All accesprofessional caregiver with rigation systems to be preferences, l i mitasories are included. mileage on the water BRAVE 2003 26+ years experience will licensed w i t h the tions or discrimination. with plenty of power $13,900 OBO. • 34D, 2 slides Landscape Contrac- We will not knowingly provideprivate carein your for skiing or wake541-382-9441 Providence2005 tors Board. This 4-digit accept any advertis• Tires 80% home. Disabled / elderly / boarding. Pi o neer Fully loaded, 35,000 number is to be in- ing for real estate • Just completely hospice care provided. deck amp with Kicker miles, 350 Cat, Very cluded in all adver- which is in violation of s peakers, seats 7 . serviced FXSTD Harley clean, non-smoker, Call Christina tr tisements which indi- this law. All persons Great boat. $8,950. 3 slides, side-by-side • 39,000 miles 541-279-9492 cate the business has are hereby informed Davidson 2001,twin Mark at 541-977-2780 Bigfoot Diesel 32' cam 88, fuel injected, refrigerator with ice • No trades a bond, insurance and that all dwellings adVance & Hines short maker, Washer/Dryer, workers compensa- vertised are available shot 2006, Su per C • $48,000 firm exhaust, Stage I Flat screen TV's, In Building/Contracting tion for their employ- on an equal opportuDuramax d i e sel, 541-815-3150 with Vance & Hines motion satellite. Outback Kargaroo 2008 ees. For your protecAllison trans., only fuel management Nearly new, 23KRS, 28' $95,000 NOTICE: Oregon state tion call 503-378-5909 nity basis. The Bulle- system, 37K mi., do u b le custom paris, 541-480-2019 Winnebago C h ieftain w/rear queen slide, alum. law requires anyone or use our website: tin Classified slide, 5500 Onan extra seat. 30' 1992, $6500/neg. frame, front cargo ATV who con t racts for www.lcb.state.or.us to diesel gen., to many $10,500OBO. 18'Maxum skiboat,2000, options to list. Vin¹ Paul, 8 1 8-231-2201 area/bdrm, remote AC 8 construction work to check license status Planning a Move? Call Today RV before 9 p.m. heat, micro, dbl sink, inboard motor, g reat 534032, $79,995. be licensed with the before contracting with Choose a 541-516-8684 CONSIGNMENTS tub/shower AM/FM CD Construction Contrac- the business. Persons cond, well maintained, Beaver Coach Realtor® WANTED w/exterior spkrs, $8995 obo. 541-350-7755 tors Board (CCB). An doing land scape With Experience. Winnebago Sales &Service, We Do The Work ... awning, anti-sway pkg, active license maintenance do not Bend 541-914-8438 Harley Davidson 2009 Sightseer Call for Information You Keep The Cash! upgraded wheels/tires, means the contractor r equire an LC B l i DLR ¹3447 Super Glide Custom, The Garner Group On-site credit 30' 2004 springover, exterior is bonded & insured. cense. Stage 1 Screaming stove, heated underbelly, 541-383-4360 approval team, Verify the contractor's Eagle performance, stored inside, more web site presence. CCB l i c ense at too many options to We Take Trade-Ins! extras.$17,500. www.hirealicensedlist, $8900. with living r o om 541-504-8111 Free Advertising. contractor.com 541-388-8939 18' Sailboat with trailer, slide, 48,000 miles, BIG COUNTRY RV or call 503-378-4621. V-berth, works great. in good condition. Bend: 541-330-2495 The Bulletin recomHave an item to Sell or trade. $2900 Redmond: Has newer Michmends checking with thegQrnergroup .obo. 541-516-8985 sell quick? 541-548-5254 elin tires, awning, the CCB prior to con• R I Rh t LE C • tracting with anyone. blinds, carpet, new If it's under Dodge 5413834360 Some other t rades coach battery and '500 you can place it in wwwthegamergroup.com Brougham 1978, also re q uire addiHD TV. $31,000 15', 1-ton, clean, tional licenses and Yard Work The Bulletin Call Dick at 69,000 miles. certifications. Expert Lawns, shrubs, 541-408-2387 Harley Davidson Classifieds for: 746 $4500. 2011 Classic Limand Chainsaw work in La Pine, Northwest Bend Homes ited, Loaded! 9500 Winnebago View, J 24', '10 -3 lines, 7 days 2007 Winnebago Master Gardener call 541-602-8652 i~ miles, custom paint 2008 22K mi, loaded, '16 - 3 lines, 14 days Outlook Class "C" • -) Bob Hanson TIFFIN ALLEGRO "Broken Glass" by Mercedes diesel, 16mpg, New Homes C 31', solar panel, Cat. BUS 2010 - FULLY stored covered, $62,000. (Private Party ads only) Nicholas Del Drago, Under heater, excellent LOADED 40QXP 805-245-0747 (in Bend) T. SCHELLWORTH new condition, Construction condition, more exPowerglide Chassis / General Contractor/ heated handgrips, in NorthWest tras. Asking $58K. 881 425HP Cummings auto cruise control. Builder ~ ~~a"" ~o Crossing Ph. 541-447-9268 Engine / Allison 6 Travel Trailers ~p $32k in bike, COLLINS Can be viewed at Spd Automatic Trans Call for CustomBuilding, i~ only $20,000or best Western Recreation / Less than 40K miles Information Remodelsand offer. 541-318-6049 Fleetwood Discovery / Offered at $199K. Fleetwood itop ol hill) The Garner Group 40' 2003, diesel, w/a!I Too many options to tilework in Prineville. Wilderness NW Aerstien/llethatchiag 541 383-4360 options - 3 slide outs, list here! For more Pacific Ridge by Edition 2002, 26' Ask aboutFREE added HDFatBo 1996 satellite, 2 TV's, W/D, information go to Komfort 2011 541-588-0958 1 slide, electric (2) 10' Kayaks; Old services with seasonal etc., 32,000 miles. Mdl P 27RL 31', 15' e ~ thomanshellworth©gmail.com tongue jack, stabilizTown Otter, Ocean contract! in h e ated Super slide, power ~alle obus.co websifs comingsoon! ers, new brakes, Frenzy Si t -on-top, Wintered • Spring Clean-up shop. $84,900 O.B.O. or email jack, electric awning, waste tank heaters, both wit h p a ddles, • Mowing 'Edging 541-447-8664 trainwater1 57@ ccss tsssst solar panel, 6-volt ducted heat/AC, • Prunhag 'Weedeattng $225/ea. thegarnergroup g 8 1.00 batteries, LED lightmicro/stove/oven, 541-593-6053 • F rtilizin n +Hauling • Ib I Bb H»LLC • Generator Kubota 3500 or call 858-527-8627 ing, always stored tub/shower, couch, • Grounds Keeping 5413834360 Completely as, 60 h rs, $1000 inside. Must see to Ads published in the elec/gas hot water wwwthegamergroup.com Debris Removal ow4we or eeeklyseruicesoprion Rebuilt/Customized ASH. 541-923-5960 appreciate.Asking "Boats" classification tank. Sleeps 6. FREE ESTIMATES 2012/2013 Award $28,000. Call Bill, include: Speed, fishCall nowto scbedalel Includes Eaz Lift Tioga 24' Class C Winner 541-480-7930 ing, drift, canoe, hitch, storage cover Motorhome j41-480Westside! 3/2 on a quiet P714 Showroom Condition house and sail boats. and accessories. BONDED a IN URED Bought new in 2000, hillside lot. G ranite, Many Extras For all other types of currently under 20K $10,500. slate, stainless steel. Low Miles. watercraft, please go RV miles, excellent 541-447-3425 View the city lights. $'1 7,000 to Class 875. shape, new tires, CONSIGNMENTS Private, quiet, conve541-548-4807 541-385-5809 WANTED professionaly winterWill Haul Away nient. $398,000. KOUNTRY AIRE ized every year, cutWe Do The Work ... Call Glenn Oseland, S FREE 1994 37.5' motoroff switch to battery, You Keep The Cash! Principal Broker, Serv>ngCentral Oregon sinre 1903 home, with awning, plus new RV batterOn-site credit For Salvage v'. (541) 350-7829 and one slide-out, ies. Oven, hot water approval team, Holiday Realty Any Loeatton heater & air condiOnly 47k miles web site presence. — Providing.,;„Removal and good condition. tioning have never We Take Trade-Ins! F orest River 27' by Wild748 yard Maintenance been used! $25,000. wood 2004, winter pkg, Free Advertising. Also Cleanups Northeast Bend Homes $24,000 obo. Serious & Clean-up, 541-548-0318 slide, AC, oven, BIG COUNTRY RV LS Cteanotsts' inquiries, please. Triumph Da ytona tub-shower, outside (phoro aboveis of a Bend: 541-330-2495 Mowing, Thatching, Stored in Terrebonne. similar model & not the shower, micro, awning, 2004, 15K m i l e s, eChaparral Redmond: Plugging Best Wishes 2130SS 541-548-5174 actual vehicle) 541-548-5254 perfect bike, needs always stored. $12,500. & much more! For Mother's Day Clean, well m ainVin Prineville, 541-447-9199 nothing. From Your Local tained 21 ' f a m ily Contact Allen, ¹201 536. ski/wakeboard Real Estate 541-53$-1294 $4995 Just bought a new boat? open-bow runabout Experts Dream Car Sell your old one in the 541-815-5313 with new Barewest The Garner Group classifieds! Ask about our Auto Sales tower/Bimini. Great 541 383-4360 Super Seller rates! 1801 Division, Bend sound system, new Painting/Wall Covering 541-385-5809 DreamCarsBend.com J dual battery system. 541-678-0240 Stored under cover, Dlr 3665 ~ ~ ~e Home Improvement o gF fresh water use only, ( 2 nd o wner. J u s t b ought a lar g er thegarnergroup 8 "' Chaparral! $16,000. • Ro a l Estats LLC • It's time to pressure 541-419-9510 5413834360 wash your wwwthegsmergroup.aom HOME! Western Enclosed raft t r ailer, Other services: 12'x7', pulley system Palntlng Co. Pressure wash —Richard HsymsnVictory TC 2 0 0 2, to help load, wired for driveway, patio & 12 volt ai r p u mp. 40K mi., runs great, sidewalks. window s semi-retired painting s tage 1 kit, n e w $750. 541-593-6053 cleaning, gutter contractor of 45 years. tires, rear brakes & cleaning, yard work. 875 Small jobs welcome. Looking for your next more. Health forces Pressure Pros Interior & Exterior Watercraft emp/oyee? s ale. $4,50 0 . 541-788-2390 Place a Bulletin help 541-771-0665 541-388-6910 Free Estimates. ds published in "Wa wanted ad today and Fax: 5414884737 Senior Discount tercraft" include: Kay reach over 60,000 ccsuss.s4 We are looking for a responsible and ambitious individuaks, rafts and motor readers each week. Ized personal Your classified ad Landscaping/Yard Care g watercrafts. Fo al who wants the opportunity to build their own sales will also appear on "boats" please se bendbulletin.com Class 870. which currently reteam, work independently, and earn a big weekly inceives over Yamaha Ro a d star 541-385-5809 Warrior, 2002 excel1.5 million page views every month lent condition, 29k, come. YOU CONTROL WHAT YOU EARN!Work your own European snnvlne CENTRAL Onneen Mustang seat, cruise, Serving Central Oregon since 19D3 at no extra cost. Slnce 2003 LED signals - fun bike! Honda Aquatrax 2002 Professional Bulletin Classifieds Resluentlal & Commerclal Sisters, F-12X Turbo, 2005 designated territory and essentially build your own busi$3,900 Get Results! Painter 541-410-8522, Tony Sprinkier Call 385-5809 or Honda Aqu a t rax Activation/Repair place your ad on-line F-12X Turbo, b o th Repaint ness! at Back Flow Testing Seat 3. 2006 ShoreSPBCIBIISti bendbulletin.com lander double place MAINTEIVAIVCE trailer wit h e x tras, Oregon Llcense Package only $7650. • PEOPLE ORIENTED • Thatch Bi Aerate ¹1861 47 LLC 755 Will consider trade for • Spring Clean ttp Sunriver/La Pine Homes boat. 541-815-0728 • RELIABLE TRANSPORTATION, CELL PHONE, 541-815-2888 Yamaha V-Star 650 • Weekly Mowing 2003 with less than 880 COMPUTER WITH INTERNET ACCESS 8c Edging 2004 Adair Home: 3 Tree Services 7,200 milesand Gabdrm, 2 bath, 1702 • Bi-Monthly & Motorhomes raged. Maroon and • SALES EXPERIENCE (OUTSIDE SALES OR INSIDE sq. ft., 2-car garage Monthly Maintenance metallic gold. Chrome attached, 196 sq. ft. SALES EXPERIENCE, RETAIL SALES ASSOCIATE • Bark, Rock, Etc. and Plexiglass windstorage shed, .96 acres. A d d itional shield, leather saddle OR TELEMARKETING) PREFERRED. bags. Lots of chrome buildable lo t on IjN ~ ~ i LAMlSCAPIWG including En g i ne separate address • PROFESSIONAL PERSONAL APPEARANCE.~ • Landscape Guard.$3150. for extended family Construction Jeff 541-390-0937 or investment. • Water Feature $219,000 or $275,000 Alfa See Ya 2006 36' Installatlon/Malnt. all. For more info Excellent condition, 1 865 i . I f Mr. SttlmPBtlSt8r owner, 350 Cat diesel, call 541-876-5639 • Pavers ATVs 51,000 miles, 4-dr frig, Professional Stump • Renovations I' I icemaker, gas stove, & Tree Removal 757 A rcticcat AT V 7 0 0 oven, washer/dryer, • Irrigations We'll Meet or Beat any 2008 t w o -rider veCrook County Homes non-smoker, 3 shdes, installation Writlen Estimate! hicle, EFI LE. L ow generator, invertor, • 24 Years experience Senlor Dlscounts hours, high p e rforOpen house Sun. May 11 leather interior, satel• Insured 1-5pm 3bdrm 2bath+ mance. Nice wheels, Bonded and insured lite, 7'4" ceiling. • Free Estimates 1 bdrm 1 bath rental or winch, extra equip., Clean!$77,500. 541-2 I 3-9103 541%154458 mother-in-law apt. 721 $5000. Moving causes 541-233-6520 mrstumpbuster.com LCSS S75S South Main, Prineville. sale. 541-447-3342.

The Bulletin Clussineds

'

For Sale

Bigfoo

541-633-9895

stij

AllEN REINSCH

The Bulletin

.

.

INh

Earn $500 to over $1,000 per week!

4gg N JAMES

GOTSTUPS?

The Bulletin


THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MAY 11 2014 G5

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 881

882

908

932

933

935

Travel Trailers

Fifth Wheels

Aircraft, Parts 8 Service

Antique & Classic Autos

Pickups

Sport Utility Vehicles

935

935

935

Sport Utility Vehicles Sport Utility Vehicles Sport Utility Vehicles HummerH3 X 2007 M

az d aCX-7i S ort

'=- fjij Salem Cruise Lite 18', 2014 Only $10,999! Zero Down! $112 Per Month! $10,999, 0 Down, $112 per month, 132 months, 5.75% apr, Tier One credit score,

on approved credit.

Over 350 RVs in Inventory! Best Selection! Best Value! Visit us online at www.bigcrv.com Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond: 541-548-5254

Holiday Rambler 37' Presidential model 172 Cessna Share 2003, all factory opIFR equipped, new tions, 3 slides, 2 A/C avionics, Garmin 750 units, 4 door fridge, touchscreen, center fireplace, generator, stack, 160hp. electric jacks front Exceptionally clean and rear, flat screen & economical! TV, e n t ertainment $13,500. center, bay window, Hangared in KBDN exc. cond., MUST SEE! Sacr i fice Call 541-728-0773 $24,500 OBO. 541-223-2218

1974 Bellanca 1730A

Keystone Cougar 2010 326MKS. Like new. 2180 TT, 440 SMO, S tored i ndoors. 4 160 mph, excellent slideouts, queen bed, condition, always mirrored w a rdrobe, hangared, 1 owner skylights in bath and for 35 years. $60K. bedroom. DVD, TV, AM/FM CD p l ayer In Madras, awith i n terior/exterior speakers, retractible call 541-475-6302 awning, etc. M a ny e xtras. So l d w i t h Wind River 2011h ousehold and R V 27ORLDS (Four Seaand R e ese sons) 28' by Outdoor RV extras Hitch. $29,950 (OBO) in LaGrande, OR. Ron - 541-549-1069 2 Slides in living room, separate bdrm, power 1976 Cessna 150M jack,elect awning, solar Just oyer 3000hrs, 600 Larado 30' 2009 panel, flat screen, surhrs since out of frame major, Horton Stol Kit. round sound, micro, air Avionics: Apollo 65 GPS cond, day/night shades, ( & additional radio (4 freext speakers,ext shower. Q(), quencies can be moniLike new!$24,000. tored at once). Tran541-548-2109 sponder w/mode C, JPI overall length is 35' Fuel Flow Monitor, digiLooking for your has 2 slides, Arctic tal density, temp & amp next employee? package, A/C,table monitor. Nice paint & upPlace a Bulletin help & chairs, satellite, holstery w/memory foam wanted ad today and seat bottoms. Oil filter & Arctic pkg., power block htr. 1 owner past reach over 60,000 awning, in excellent readers each week. condition! More pix 14 yrs; always hangared, no damage history. Your classified ad at bendbulletin.com N9475U.$26,000. will also appear on $28,000 541-480-4375 bendbulletin.com 541-419-3301 which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 Save money. Learn or place your ad MONTANA 3585 2008, to fly or build hours on-line at with your own airexc. cond., 3 slides, bendbulletin.com king bed, Irg LR, c raft. 1968 A e ro Commander, 4 seat, Arctic insulation, all options $35,000 obo. 150 HP, low time, 882 541-420-3250 full panel. $23,000 Fifth Wheels obo. Contact Paul at

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1990 5th Wheel

Transporter

Low miles, EFI 460,

4-spd auto, 10-ply tires, low miles, almost new condition, $3500. Ask for Theo, 541-260-4293 1997 Komfort 27' 13'

expandable s lideout. $5500. With 5th wheel hitch, $5800. With 1993 Ford XLT F250 /mo u nted hitch, $7300 541-536-1962

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Arctic Fox 29' 2003, covered storage, slideout, exc. cond inside 8 outside 2016 tags, $14,900. 541-678-1449 or 541-410-8849

Best 5th Wheel Selection in C.O.!

Over 45 New & Preowned To Choose From! On the spot financing, low monthly payments. Over 350 RVs In Inventory! Best Selection! Best Value

Visit us online at www.bigcrv.com Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond: 541-548-5254

541-447-5184.

'

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T-Hangar for rent at Bend airport. Call 541-382-6998. 916

OPEN ROAD 36' 2005 - $25,500

Trucks & Heavy Equipment

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CHECK YOUR AD 908

Aircraft, Parts & Service

Utility Trailers > xl e a h a u l e r h i d d ggrampsexcel l e n t condit j s(t/100. 541-385-9350.

rect. nSpellcheckn and

Call Dick, 541-480-1687.

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Columbia 400,

Financing available.

$150,000

Flatbed tandem axle trailer deck length 18, 7' wide, elec. brakes, 2015 tags, good cond. $2900. 541-678-1449 541-410-6849

(located @ Bend) 541-268-3333

931

Automotive Parts, Service & Accessorie

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541-312-3986 DLR¹0205

Priced to sell $21,500 541-350-6925

2005 DieSel 4x4 Chev Crewcab dually, Allison tranny, tow pkg., brake controller, cloth split front bench seat, only 66k miles. Very good condition, Original owner, $34,000 or best offer. 541-408-7826

n Say ngoodbuy

to that unused item by placing it in The Bulletin Classifieds

5 41-385-580 9

Ford Powerstroke XLT, 2008 4x4, loaded, garaged 99% of time, 53K miles, dark shadow gray, $29,900. 541-385-8049

30k original miles, possible trade for classic car, pickup, motorcycle, RV $13,500. In La Pine, call 928-581-9190

Sell them in The Bulletin Classifieds

Dodge Ram 2500 2008 Diesel, exc. towing vehicle, 2WD, 55,000 miles. New batteries, rear air bags, Roll-n-lock bed cover, spray-in liner. 5th wheel hitch available, too. $19,000. 541-604-1285

541-647-8176

541-385-5809

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541-312-3986 dlr ¹0205

Mercedes Benz C300S orf 2012

Cessna 150 LLC

Lincoln Navigator 2003 4WD, VB 5.4L, tow pkg, fully loaded with DVD, heated leather seats, 3rd row seating, runs & drives exc., well maint., 143k mi. Non-smokers. New tires, brakes, rotors and struts. $7,950. 541-604-4166

ROBBERSON \ IIIe enll ~

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541-312-3986 DLR ¹0205

Nissan Murano SL 2011

black w/ leather seat trim, 3.4L V6, 27,709 miles. vin¹362484 26,977 ROBBERSON LI II e 0 nn ~

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541-312-3986 dlr ¹0205

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Want to impress the relatives? Remodel your home with the help of a professional from The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory 935

Sport Utility Vehicles Volvo S6075 2013

ENCLOSED TRAFLER 2 axle toy hauler, Can hold a small caf or 3 quads. great shape! Chrome Diamond plate many extras! $3,500 OBO 541-000-000

AWD, less than 11k mi., auto, 6 spd. vin ¹202364 $31,977

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• $2500 and over

541-312-3986 DLR ¹0205

$29 $39 $49 $59

Includes up to 40 words of text, 2" ln length, with border, full color photo, bold headline and price. •The Bulletin •The Central Oregon Nickel Ads • Central Oregon Marketplace • bendbulletln.com

The Bulletin Classifieds

541-385-5809 *Private partymerchandiseonly -excludes pets &livestock, autos,Rys, motorcycles, boats, airplanes,andgarage salecategories.

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Ip Ford F150 LIGHTNING 1993, 500 miles on rebuilt engine. Clean interior & new tires. $7000, OBO. 541-647-8723

Call a Pro Whether you need a fence fixed, hedges trimmed or a house built, you'll find professional help in The Bulletin's "Call a Service Professional" Directory 541-385-5809

Less than 14k mil, AWD, 7 spd, leather vin ¹700716 $31,977

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Chevy C-20 Pickup 1969, was a special order, has all the extras, and is all original See lo believe! 541-923-6049

ROBBERSON i

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Chev Trailblazer LS 2004, AWD, 6 cyl, remote entry, clean title, 12/15 tags, $5995. 541-610-6150

What are you looking for? You'll find it in

Take care of your investments with the help from 541-604-0963 The Bulletin's 1/3 interest in well"Call A Service equipped IFR Beech Bo- Set of 4 15-inch rims, fit nanza A36, new 10-550/ S-10 pickup, $30. Professional" Directory prop, located KBDN. 541-475-2872 $65,000. 541-419-9510 Ford 3/4 ton F250 1993 932 www. N4972M.com Power Stroke diesel, Antique & turbocharged, 5-spd, good runner & work Classic Autos truck. $4500 obo. Call 541-389-5353 or r X .m

150hp conversion, low time on air frame and engine, hangared in Bend.Excellent performance 8 affordable flying! $6,000. 541-410-6007

Chevrolet Trailblazer 2008 4x4 Automatic, 6-cylinder, tilt wheel, power windows, power brakes, air conditioning, keyless entry, 69K miles. Excellent condition; tires have 90% tread. $12,995. Call 541-598-5111

I nternational Fla t Bed Pickup 1963, 1 ton dually, 4 s pd. trans., great MPG, could be exc. wood hauler, runs great, new brakes, $1950. 541-419-5480.

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Just too many collectibles'?

MPG, Black Cherry Mica, vin¹362484 $16,977

FORD XLT 1992 3/4 ton 4x4 matching canopy,

American Racing wheels (4), cast aluminum dish style, 15x7, 5 lug, 4.5n spacing. $250.

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GMC Yukon XL1500 SLT2010, 60K mi., 4WD, leather. VIN ¹284835. $26,995.

Rolls Royce 1992 Silver Spur II,excellent! Midnight Blue exterior, (exp. 5/1 8/1 4) Need to get an ad Parchment leather inteBMW X54.8I 2007, rior, 15-inch chrome RR SMOLICH in ASAP? 78K mi., AWD, 6 speed wheels, Alpine Sirius V Q LV Q auto, leather. DVD/CD/AM/FM/GPS 541-749-2156 $24,997. navigation system, Fax it to 541-322-7253 VIN ¹Z38373. (exp. 5/18/14) smolichvolvo.com 77,200 miles, dealerDLR ¹366 SMOLICH ship maintained, alThe Bulletin Classifieds ways garaged. New, V Q L V Q about $250,000; sell 541-749-2156 $19,500.541-480-3348 USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! Ford F-350 4x4, smolichvolvo.com WHEN ONLY THE DLR ¹366 Door-to-door selling with BEST WILL DO! fast results! It's the easiest The Bulletin's way in the world to sell. "Call A Service Professional" Directory The Bulletin Classified 2006 XLT 4-door is all about meeting 541-385-5809 Crew Cab your needs. Buick Skylark 1972 17K orig. miles. Please 6.0L Turbo diesel, full Call on one of the see hemmings.com for power, a u t omatic, professionals today! details. $18,900. 6-disc CD, cruise, fog 541-323-1698 lights, running boards, tow pkg, bediiner, grill 933 guard, folding rear Pickups seat. Tan cloth interior, metallic tan exterior. 91,400 miles.

Check out the classifieds online www.bendbuffetin.com Updated daily

on the first day it runs to make sure it is cor-

Fleetwood Prowler 32' - 2001 2 slides, ducted heat & air, great condition, snowbird ready, Many upgrade options, financing available! $14,500 obo.

®

541-820-3724 925

2011 - 2. 5 L 4 cyl., auto., 23k miles, 28

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King bed, hide-a-bed sofa, 3 slides, glass shower, 10 gal. water heater, 10 cu.ft. Auction 5/17, 10 a.m. fridge, central vac, 18076 4th Ave., halfway between Tumalo s atellite dish, 2 7 ' and Sisters off Hwy Chevy Ext. Cab 1991 TV/stereo syst., front 20. 1963 Int. Mod. with camper s hell, front power leveling ood cond., $1500 2606 backhoe w/IH jacks and scissor BO. 541-447-5504. 3000 loader, g as, stabilizer jacks, 16' good cond., s e l ls awning. Like new! around noon. 541-419-0566 www.dennisturmon.com Hyster forklift, H30E propane, 2 stage, 672 hours, $1900 obo. Dodge R a m 150 0 541-389-7596 Mega Cab 2006, V8 HEMI, 4WD, pw, pdl, tilt wheel, tow pkg. Recreation by Design Vin ¹146717 2013 Monte Carlo, Stock ¹82918 38-ft. Top living room, 2 $22,479 bdrm, has 3 slideouts, 2 A/Cs, entertainment © sU B A RU. Kenworth 1991 ennenooeennn oon center, fireplace, W/D, T800 Water Truck 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. garden tub/shower, in 914 350hp diesel 877-266-3821 great condition.$36,000 eng, 9-spd trans, Dlr ¹0354 obo. Call Peter, Hendrickson cab 307-221-2422, suspension, double DodgeRam 1500 framed, self-con( in La Pine ) SLT uadcab 1999 WILL DELIVER tained John Deere pony motor, 4000 gallon water tank, RV new battery, 902,832 CONSIGNll!IENTS miles.$22,500 obo. WANTED 541-589-2209 We Do the Work, You Keep the Cash! 5 .2L V8 auto . , On-site credit 1 43,659 mi. R W D approval team, Vin ¹ 628726 B arweb site presence. gain Corral. $5,977 We Take Trade-Ins! L . Free Advertising. ROBBERSON i Peterbilt 359 p o table BIG COUNTRY RV Lllloonn ~ ~ water t ruck, 1 9 90, Bend: 541-330-2495 3200 gal. tank, 5hp Redmond: 541-312-3986 n p ump, 4 - 3 hoses, 541-548-5254 DLR¹0205 camlocks, $ 2 5,000.

Qoo human errors do occur. If this happens to your ad, please contact us ASAP so that corrections and any adjustments can be made to your ad. 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified

X3 2 0 07, 99K Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 Ford F-350 2006, bed BMW Ford Bronco II engine, power every- liner, tow pkg, pre- miles, premium pack3.7L 5 cyls, 4WD, age, heated lumbar 4x4, 1989thing, new paint, 54K mium wheels. auto., 104k mi, 20 supported seats, pan- Automatic, power Vin ¹B94205 orig. miles, runs great, oramic moo n roof, steering, stereo MPG, vin¹103344 Stock ¹43923A1 exc. cond.in/out. $7500 Bluetooth, ski bag, Xe- upgrade, set-up to $15,977 obo. 541-480-3179 $15,999 non headlights, tan & tow, runs good. ® s u aAau black leather interior, ROBBERSON $1700. ew front & re a r LINcoLN ~ mmeme 2060 NE Hwy 20• Bend n brakes © 76K miles, 541-633-6662 877-266-3821 one owner, all records, 541-312%986 Dlr ¹0354 very clean, $16,900. dlr ¹0205 541-388-4360 Call The Bulletin At BULLETINCLASSIFIEDS Mercedes Benz 1982, 541-385-5809 300D Turbo Diesel, 5 Search the area's most Cyl, 210K miles, auto, Place Your Ad Or E-Mail comprehensive listing of AC, Leather, Sunroof, At: www.bendbulletin.com classified advertising... well service, $3,995 real estate to automotive, 541-419-3717 Ford F-350 2010 merchandise to sporting goods. Bulletin Classifieds Jeep Wrangler UnlimCabela's CrewCab g.j g appear every day in the ited Sahara 20 07, BlillW X3 2011black print or on line. running boards, alloy on black, sport/prem Call 541-385-5809 wheels, tow pkg. packs, leather, 3.5i www.bendbulletin.com turbo, nav., 20k Vin ¹120477 Stock ¹43968A miles, 19n wheels, Plymouth B a rracuda The Bulletin cold weather pkg, $23,999 gernngCennel Oregon rrnre rgtg V8 diesel, 4 wheel 1966, original car! 300 Xenons, warranteed drive. ¹A74567 SuSARu hp, 360 V8, centerto 9/2015. $38,000 ennennomnnn.noM lines, 541-593-2597 One owner, 2060 NE Hwy 20• Bend $39,777 503-789-9401 877-266-3821 (Portland) Dlr ¹0354 ROBBERSON

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The Bulletin

BSSl 1C S www.bendbulletin.com

541-3S5-5S09


G6 SUNDAY, MAY 11, 2014 • THE BULLETIN 935

975

Sport Utility Vehicles

Auto m obiles

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED •541-385-5809 975

975

975

975

Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Porsche 911 Turbo CHECKYOUR AD Please check your ad on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. Sometimes in(photo for lllostretlon only) Nissan Xterra201 1, Subaru Legacy 3.0 R s tructions over t h e infinifi G37X 2013, 40K mi., 4WD, 4.0L 7-Speed Auto, 15K Volvo XC70 2.5T 2005, Limited 2008, 6 Cyl., phone are misunder73K mi., 5-Speed Auto. V-6 cyl., roof rack. mi., AWD, leather. 2003 6 speed, X50 auto, AWD, leather, stood and an error VIN ¹186101. $12,495. VIN ¹501307. $22,997. added power pkg., m oon r o of , re a r can occur in your ad. VIN ¹354008. $29,995. (exp. 5/18/14) (exp. 5/18/14) (exp. 5/18/14) 530 HP! Under 10k spoiler, alloy wheels. If this happens to your S M O L I C H miles, Arctic silver, SMOLICH Vin ¹207281 ad, please contact us SMOLICH gray leather interior, Stock ¹82547 the first day your ad V Q LV Q V O L V Q V O L V O new quality tires, appears and we will $23,979 541-749-2156 541-749-2156 541-749-2156 and battery, Bose be happy to fix it as smolichvolvo.com smolichvolvo.com smolichvolvo.com s u a A Ru p remium so u n d ® s oon as w e c a n . DLR ¹366 DLR ¹366 DLR ¹366 stereo, moon/sun- 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Deadlines are: Weekroof, car and seat days 12:00 noon for 877-266-3821 covers. Many extras. next day, Sat. 11:00 Dlr ¹0354 Garaged, p e rfect a.m. for Sunday; Sat. condition, $59,700. 12:00 for Monday. If 54'I -322-9647 we can assist you, please call us: (photo forillustration only) Pontiac G6 2007, infinifi ii/f37X 2012, Nissan Aifima 2.5S The541-385-5809 just 36,000 miles, Porsche Carrera 911 Bulletin Classified 7-Speed Auto, 36K Coupe 2008, 2003 convertible with in very good mi., AWD, leather. VIN ¹10476A. $28,995. hardtop. 50K miles, Subaru Outback 3.6R condition, (exp. 5/18/14) Good classified adstell VIN ¹395955. $35,995. new factory Porsche Limited 2011, moon (exp. 5/1 8/1 4) $8900. the essential facts in an motor 6 mos ago with roof, AWD, pw, pl, SMOLICH 541-548-1422 interesting Manner. Write SMOLICH 18 mo factory warleather, Vin ¹381548 V O LV O from the readers view -not ranty remaining. Stock ¹44184A V Q LV Q 541-749-2156 $37,500. the seller's. Convert the $23,979 541-749-2156 541-322-6928 smolichvolvo.com Pontiac Grand ANf facts into benefits. Show smolichvolvo.com DLR ¹366 SE1 2003 © s u$UEARUoxxexe.etM a aau the reader howthe item will DLR ¹366 help them insomeway. The Bulletin 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Have an item to This 877-266-3821 To Subscribe call sell quick? advertising tip Dlr ¹0354 541-385-5800 or go to brought toyouby If it's under www.bendbulletin.com WHEN YOU SEE THIS '500 you can place it in The Bulletin Subaru Forester 2004. servingcenlral oreponshce ste FWD, V6 auto., 90k Silver, 40 K m i l es, mi., 29 mpg Hwy, The Bulletin (photo for illustration only) Vin¹572987 $10,500, More PixatBejjdbuletij.cojj Classifieds for: Kia Forte SX Hatch541.788.4809 Bar ain Corral On a classified ad back 2013, 4 Cy l , 6,977 go to m oon r oof, r e ar '10- 3 lines, 7 days FIND IT! www.bendbulletin.com ROBBERSON spoiler, alloy wheels. III¹V 17I '16 - 3 lines, 14 days to view additional Vin ¹684485 xo ~ ~mssee SELL IT! photos of the item. (Private Party ads only) Stock ¹44118A The Bulletin Classifieds 541-312-3986 Corvette 1979 $16,999 Just too many L82- 4 speed. DLR ¹0205 G %t E A T Toyota Landcruiser 85,000 miles collectibles? © s u a ARLL VX 1999 Garaged since new. Saturn 2001 station I've owned it 25 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Garage Sales Sell them in wagon, dark blue, gray 877-266-3821 years. Never damleather interior, V6, auto, Dlr ¹0354 aged or abused. Garage Sales exlnt mileage, also set-up The Bulletin Classifieds $12,900. for RV towing, a great Garage Sales all-around car! $3950. Dave, 541-350-4077 541-385-5809 541-788-4844 4.7L V8, 4WD, auto., Find them 16mpg Hwy, Vin¹ Looking for your in 66902 Bargain Cornext employee? ral $9,977 The Bulletin Place a Bulletin help Mercedes-Benz CL600 wanted ad today and Classifieds Coupe 2001, ROBBERSON reach over 60,000 64K mi., leather. readers each week. 541-385-5809 $23,995. CORVETTE COUPE VIN ¹010538. Subaru Forester XS Your classified ad (exp. 5/18/14) 541.312.3986 Glasstop 2010 2003, p w , pl , ti l t will also appear on DLR¹0205 SMOLICH Grand Sport - 4 LT wheel. Vin ¹761625 bendbulletin.com Porsche 911 loaded, clear bra Stock ¹82964 V Q LV Q which currently reCarrera 993 cou hood & fenders. ceives over 1.5 mil$13,979 541-749-2156 New Michelin Super lion page views smolichvolvo.com Sports, G.S. floor ® s uexexeoxxexe.coe S ARu every month at DLR ¹366 mats, 17,000 miles, no extra cost. Bulle2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Crystal red. tin Classifieds 877-266-3821 Need to get an $42,000. Get Results! Call Dlr ¹0354 503-358-1164. Toyota RA V4 2 007, ad in ASAP? 385-5809 or place 1996, 73k miles, AWD, pw, pl, CD, roof your ad on-line at You can place it Tiptronic auto. rack. Vin ¹064476 bendbuiletin.com transmission. Silver, Ford Focus ZX4 2005 online at: Stock ¹44268B Sedan, 117K, auto, www.bendbulletin.com blue leather interior, $13,979 moon/sunroof, new FWD, clean title, good r¹x I The Bulletin recoml quality tires and s hape. $5400 . S UBA R U mends extra caution I 541-385-5809 battery, car and seat 541-410-2449. i covers, many extras. Subaru Legacy 2.5 GT when p u r chasing 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Recently fully serLimited 2005, loaded, i products or services 877-266-3821 viced, garaged, leather, roof, a l loy from out of the area. FordFusion Sport Mercedes SLK350 Dlr ¹0354 i S ending c ash , looks and runs like wheels. 2005 conv., silverchecks, or credit in- g new. Excellent conVIN ¹210360 blue, like new, AMG formation may be I Stock ¹42935A dition $29,700 pkg, low mi, $20K. 5401-31 2-2328 i subject toFRAUD. 541-322-9647 $14,979 For more informaS UBA RU i tion about an adver$USARUoxxxxeoox tiser, you may call 2011 - 2 .5L 4 cyl., I Ne e dto sell a 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. I the Oregon State Tick, Tock VOLVOXC90 2006, FWD, auto., 64k Vehicle? 877-266-3821 75K mi., AWD, 6 speed Attorney General's i miles, Bordeaux ReCall The Bulletin Tick, Tock... Dlr ¹0354 auto, leather. Office C o n sumer I serve vin¹324193 and place an ad VIN ¹276223. $20,495. i Protection hotline at $20,997 ...don't let time get (exp. 5/18/14) today! Where can you find a 1-877-877-9392. Ask about our away. Hire a ROBBERSON SMOLICH helping hand? "Wheel Deal"! ~m sso e professional out serving central oregon since/941 V Q LV Q From contractors to for private party 541-749-2156 of The Bulletin's advertisers 541-312-3986 yard care, it's all here smolichvolvo.com DLR ¹0205 Just bought a new boat? "Call A Service in The Bulletin's DLR ¹366 Sell your old one in the Professional" "Call A Service classifieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! Directory today! Professional" Directory Get your 541-385-5809 business

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The Bulletin

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Vans

Chrysler Town & Country LXI 1997, beautiful inside & out, one owner, nonsmoker,. loaded with options! 197,892 mi. Service rec o rds available. $4 , 950. Call Mike, (541) 8158176 after 3:30 p.m. 975

Automobiles

Ford Mustang 2004, V8, manual, RWD, power seats, r e ar spoiler, leather. VIN ¹232501 Stock ¹82459A

$12,979

©

s U B A RU.

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

Ford Thunderbird 2002 c o nvertible with brand new tonneau cover, white with grey i nterior, loaded, 88,600 low miles, choice condition, eve r ything works. Great fun car to d r ive. I l l ness forces sale. price reduced to $12,500. Call Bill 541-604-9307

J

Sell you r s t u ff f aet . In print and online withThe Bulletin's Classifieds Sell your stuff f aster w i t h c e l o r . I• AFTER

BEFORE

FORD F150 XL 2005. This truck can haul it all! Extra Cab, 4X4, and a tough V8 engine will get the job done on the ranch! BMM/328i 201 1, 33K mi., AWD, alloy wheels. VIN ¹658869. $24,997. (exp, 5/18/14)

SMOLICH

V O LV O 54'I -749-2156

smolichvolvo.com DLR ¹366 Look at: Bendhomes.com for Complete Listings of Area Real Estate for Sale

Ford Thunderblrd 2004 Convertible

with hard & soft top, silver with black interior, all original, very low mileage, in premium condition. $19,900. 702-249-2567

(car is in Bend)

FORD F150 XL 2005. This truck can haul it all! Extra Cab, 4X4, and a tough V8 engine will get the job done on the ranchi

BSSl 1C S www.ben(jbulletin.com

To place your photo ad, visit Usonline at ww w . b e n d b u l l e t i n . c o m or call with questions,

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Legal Notices

Legal Notices

The hearing will take place on May 21, 2014 at 7:00 p.m. The purpose of the hearing is t o d i scuss the proposed fee changes with interested persons. Copies of the proposed fee changes are available for review at City Hall, 710 NW Wall Street, during normal business hours. LEGAL NOTICE Estate of WALTHER JOHN REUBER. NOTICE T O IN T E RESTED P ERSONS. Case Number: 14PB0044. N o t ice: The Circuit Court of the State of Oregon, for the County of Deschutes, h a s appointed John Reuber as Personal Representative of the Estate of Walther John Reuber, deceased. All persons having claims against the estate are required to p resent the same, with proper vouchers to the Personal Representative, c/o David E. Petersen, Merrill O'S u llivan, LLP, 805 SW Indust rial Way, Suite 5 , Bend, O R 97 7 0 2, within four m o nths from the date of first publication of this notice as stated below, o r t hey m a y b e barred. All p ersons whose rights may be affected by this proceeding may obtain additional information from the records of the court, the Personal Representative, or the Attorney for the Personal Representative. Dated and first p ublished May 1 1 , 2014. Personal Repr esentative: Joh n Reuber, 63080 Dickey Road, Bend, Oregon 97701. Attorney for Personal Representat ive: David E . P e tersen, OSB ¹82104, Merrill O'S u llivan, LLP, 805 SW Indust rial Way, Suite 5 , Bend, Oregon 97702, Office: (541) 3 89-1770 o r Fa c simile: (541) 389-1777, Email: redsideOmerrill-osullivan.com. LEGAL NOTICE IN T H E CI R CUIT C OURT OF T H E S TATE O F OR E GON FOR T H E COUNTY OF DESCHUTES P robate Department. In the Matter of the Estate of DAVID G. JUBA, Deceased. No. 14PB0036. NOTICE TO I N TERESTED PERSONS. NOTICE IS H EREBY G I V EN that Amy R. Hayabusa has been app ointed and h a s qualified as the Personal Representative of the a bove Estate. All persons h aving clai m s against the Estate are hereby required to present t hese claims, with proper vouchers, wi t h in four months after the date of first publication of this notice, as stated below, to the Personal R epresentative i n care of the Office of David A. R h oten, 230 Oregon Buildi ng, 4 9 4 Sta t e Street, Salem, Oregon 9730 1-3654, o r they ma y b e barred. All persons whose rights may be affected by the proceedings in this Estate may obtain additional information fr o m the records of the Court. the Personal Repre-

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PUBLISHED: May 11, 2014. DAVID A. 452-7636. H E RSHRHOTEN, OSB ¹610736, Lawyer for NER HUNTER, LLP. Personal R e p re- By/s/ Nancy K. Cary. sentative. Nancy K. Cary, OSB 902254, Of Attorneys LEGAL NOTICE IN T H E C I R CUIT for Plaintiff, 180 East Avenue, P.O. COURT O F THE 11th Box 1475, Eugene, STATE OF OREGON Oregon FOR D E SCHUTES phone: 97440, Tele(541) C OUNTY WE L L S Fax: (541) FARGO BANK, NA, 686-8511, also k n ow n as 344-2025, WACHOVIA M O R T- ncary@hershnerFir s t GAGE C O R P O R A- h unter.com. ublication Dat e : TION and WACHO- P May 4, 2014. V IA M O RT G A G E FSB, a d i vision of LEGAL NOTICE W ELLS FARG O NOTICE OF PUBLIC BANK, NA, formerly HEARING known as WACHO- The Desc h utes V IA M O R T G A G E , County Plan n ing Commission will hold FSB, formerly known a s W ORLD S A V - a Public Hearing on INGS BANK, F S B; T hursday, July 1 0 , Plaintiff, v. MICHAEL 2014, at 5:30 p.m. in A. MARSDEN; BEV- the Deschutes County ERLY K. MARSDEN; Services Center, 1300 CITY OF REDMOND; NW W a l l St r e et, CAPITAL ONE BANK Bend, to take testiUSA N.A.; and DOES mony on the following 1-2, being all occu- item: FILE NUMBER: pants or other per- TA-14-4. SUBJECT: sons or parties claim- Legislative Text ing any right, title, lien, Amendment to DCC o r interest i n t h e Chapters 19.04 and property described in 19.106 to change the the Complaint herein required rental availand located at 21771 ability of individually Obsidian Av e nue, owned ove r night Bend, O R 9 7 7 02; lodging units for desDefendants. Case No. tination resorts within 1 3CV0728. SUM - the Bend Urban Area MONS. TO:DEFENReserve from 45 to 38 DANTS MICHAEL A. weeks per calendar MARSDEN AND year, to amend the BEVERLY K. MARS- phasing of overnight DEN: IN THE NAME lodgings required in OF THE STATE OF the first phase of reOREGON: You are sort development, and hereby required to to ma k e othe r appear and defend changes c o nsistent the complaint filed with state law. APa gainst you i n t h e PLICANT: Tetherow above case w ithin Vacation Homes, LLC thirty days after the c/o Bryant Lovlien & first date of publica- J arvis, PC, 591 S W tion of this summons, Mill View Way, Bend, and if you fail to ap- OR 97702. ATTORpear and defend, the NEY:Sharon R. plaintiff will apply to Smith, Bryant Lovlien the court for the relief 8 Jarvis PC, 591 SW demanded i n the Mill View Way, Bend, complaint. The ob- OR 9 7 702. STAFF ject of the complaint CONTACT'Will and the demand for Groves, relief are: The plain- William.Grovesodestiff seeks to foreclose chutes.org. Copies of its trust deed on the the staff report, applisubject real property cation, all documents described in the com- and evidence subplaint as d escribed mitted by or on behalf below in the amount of the applicant and of $219,183.92, plus applicable criteria are interest, late charges, available for inspeccosts, advances, and tion at the Planning attorney's fees and to Division at no cost cause th e s u bject a nd can b e p u r property to be sold by chased for 25 cents a the Sheriff of D es- page. The staff rechutes County, fore- port should be made closing the interests of available seven days all defendants in the prior to the date set real property with the for the hearing. Inabout proceeds applied to formation satisfy Plaintiff's lien. pending land use apThe real property is plications can be acdescribed as follows: c essed o n line a t Lot 8 in Block 4 of http://www.deschutes. ARROWHEAD org/Community-DeACRES 3RD ADDI- velopment/Planning/C TION, Des c hutes urrent-Planning.aspx. County, Oregon, to- Click on "Pending gether with that porLand Use A pplication of Lot 7, Block 4 tions" (opens in new of ARR O WHEAD window). ACRES 3RD ADDILEGAL NOTICE TION, described as The regular meeting follows: Beginning at of the Board of Dithe Southeast corner rectors of the Desof said Lot 7; thence chutes County Rural N orth 89' 1 6 ' 5 8 " Fire Protection DisW est, 7 5 .0 0 f e e t ; trict ¹2 will be held on thence North 120.00 T uesday, May 1 3 , feet; thence North 18' 2014 at 11:30 a.m. at 44' 41" East, 233.37 the North Fire Station feet; thence South c onference ro o m , 3 41.93 feet t o t h e 63377 Jamison St., point of b e ginning. Bend, OR. Items on Commonly known as the agenda include: and located at 21771 the fire department Obsidian Av e nue, report, the P r oject Bend, O R 9 7 7 02. Wildfire report, an upNOTICE TO DEFEN- date on the May levy, DANT: READ THESE a policy update on P APERS CAR E - heck writing, a p F ULLY! Yo u m u s t c of two trans"appear" in this case proval to the Capital Imor the other side will fers provement and win automatically. To the Fire Fund E d ucation "appear" you must file Fund and dissolution with the court a legal of the Accrued Leave paper called a "mo- Fund as well as signtion" or "answer." The ing of an SDIS Join"motion" or "answer" der of Trust Agreemust be given to the ment. The meeting court clerk or admin- location is accessible istrator within 30 days to persons with disof the date of f irst abilities. A request for publication specified i nterpreter fo r t h e herein along with the hearing impaired or required filing fee. It other accommodamust be i n p roper for for person with form and have proof tions disabilities should be o f service o n t h e made at least 48 hrs. plaintiff's attorney or, before the meeting to: if the plaintiff does not Tom Fay have a n at t orney, 5 41-318-0459. T T Y proof of service on the 800-735-2900. plaintiff. If you have questions, you should Need help fixing stuff? see an attorney im- Call A Service Professional mediately. I f you find the help you need. need help in finding www.bendbulletin.com

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A public hearing on proposed fee changes forthe City of Bend, Deschutes County, State of Oregon, will be held in the Council Chambers at City Hall, 710 NW Wall Street, Bend. Proposed fee changes i n c lude sewer extra strength reclassification and appeal fees.

THURS. - SUN. 12PM - 4PM

plans.

sentative or the lawyer for the Personal Representative.

LEGAL NOTICE CITY OF BEND NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING ON FEES

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May11, 2014• Tee to Green • Central Oregon Golf Preview + 1


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s easono c an ei n

e n tr a r e o n

olf has a golfer problem. Or at

Digest magazine for years, and Brian

least that is what anyone who

Whitcomb of Bend's Lost Tracks Golf

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follows the sport keeps reading.

Club, a former president of the PGA of America.

ZACK

A recent National Golf Foundation

HALL

report says golf has lost some 5 million golfers during the last 10 years, and that even more could quit the game in the near future. Those are sobering numbers for a Central Oregon golf industry that is only beginning to regain its footing after being hammered by economic recession. Attracting and retaining players is always a hot topic in the golf industry.

Far more was presented than just

the ways to make the game more accessible. But among the blur of data children through T-ball and smaller diamonds. Making the game more accessible is a noble ambition.

Here is the problem with such ideas, though: It is not actually golf, or at least the game I recognize. And if an easier version of golf was enough to attract new players, well, miniature golf would have been paying dividends for years. I sat in on a meeting of local golf's big wigs last month at Bend's Tetherow

But in light of the NGF report, the talk

has reached a fever pitch. Out of the desire to grow the game

havecome some seemingly crazy ideas m eant to make golfboth more accessible and less intimidating. One of the most notable of these ideas is foot golf, in which a player's foot replaces clubs to kick a soccer ball

to an oversized hole. Such a move is specifically targeted at making golf easier for the uninitiated, not that dif-

ferent from how baseball is taught to

presented, much of which was derived

from a national survey by Golf Digest, were the nontraditional ways golf can appeal to potential players. The more off-the-wall ideas seemed to have little traction with the audience, most of whom were tourism experts,

courseowners orgolfprofessionals representing clubs from around Central Oregon. But other things discussed at the meeting you will start to see, including

Golf Club. The topic of discussion:

here in The Bulletin's 2014 Central Ore-

how ourarea couldbettercapture millennials, a generation of some 12.8 million golfers that, according to Golf Digest, is playing less golf than older generations. The meeting was enlightening, hosted by Noel Lucky, a local golf marketing guru who has worked with Golf

gon Golf Preview. Added to the preview this year is a listing of the nine-hole rates, tucked

within the section on off-peak rates on page 16. You will hear more and more about

nine-hole rounds and Time for Nine, a Golf Digest initiative joined by the USGA, the PGA of America and the

National Golf Course Owners Association that encourages golfers to play shorter rounds. •

and nine-hole rounds address both of

those issues. More than that, though, golf courses will continue to experiment with non-

traditional ways to attract golfers. One such example can beseen at Tetherow, which has never been shy

about appealing to a younger crowd. This summer, Tetherow will employ an army of GolfBoards. Made by a company based in Sisters, a GolfBoard is a crossbetween a golfcartand a surf-

board bringing a bit of adventure sport to tradition-rich golf. Awbrey Glen Golf Club in Bend is experimenting with 8-inch cups (nearly double the diameter of a standard 4.25inch hole) on its five-hole short course. Do not be surprised to see playing timesreserved forspeed golf,m usic blaring from speakers at a driving range, or a more sympathetic nod to mulligans, either. I, for one, support golfs attempt to be

innovative. The sport has no choice but to adapt to a changing culture. Just leave the soccer ball at home. — Reporter: 541-617-7868, zhall@bendbulletin.com.

The reason is simple. Would-be golfers often complain that golf can take too long to play and be too expensive,

Tadle of contents

YCentral Oregon course guide.........9-16

Commentary by Bulletin golf writer Zack Hall ................. Junior golf. Central Oregon golf survey .....

A look at player development ................17 Central Oregon golf calendar ..........18-23

On thecover +Changes come toSunriver.......

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0 I• 4 4 • Tee to Green• Central Oregon Golf Preview eMay 11, 2014

Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

+Central Oregon tournament highlights......

A golfer chips on to the sixth green at Juniper Golf Course in Redmond.


New-look CO GA back for another season Bulletin staff report The Central Oregon Junior Golf Association is ushering in a new era in 2014.

For moreinformation, visit www.cojga. com.Toregister, visit cojga.com and click"Registration" onthe homepage.

O

First, Woodie Thomas retired after 14 years as the tournament director of COJGA, a series of competitive

each additional golfer in the same golf tournaments for golfers age 18 or family is $30. Each tournament caryounger. His successor has yet to be ries an entry fee of $20 per golfer. COnamed. JGA offers an introductory program In addition, for the first time since for players ages 6 to 8, for whom the the nonprofit began in 1995, parents membership fee is $15 and the perwill be allowed to watch the players event fee is $8. play at all nine events, including the Assistance is available for golfers season-ending Tournament of Cham- from families who cannot afford the pions in August at the Ridge Course at registration fee, according to COJGA. Eagle Crest Resort in Redmond. Golfers compete in divisions based "We feel this will help parents con- on age and skill level. Those who have nect to the game and program with never played in COJGA must attend a their kids," the all-volunteer COJGA new-member qualifier. This year, the board said recently in a release.

qualifiers will be held May 20-24 at

Beyond that, COJGA will look much as it has in recent years. The membership fee for junior golfers ages 9 though 18 is $75; cost for

Awbrey Glen Golf Club in Bend. The season's first tournament tees off on

June 16, at the Big Meadow course at Black Butte Ranch.

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Sunreysays:Gameimprovement enthemindsef golfers The Bulletin's 2014Central Oregon golf survey shows that respondents, 82 percent of whom saythey are avid golfers, are working to get better. • What stepshaveyou taken in recentyears to improve yourgame? Taken lessons: 30% Attended at least one clinic: 16.9% Went to a golf course specifically to practice but did not play: 71.8% Received golf-improvement strategies from anewspaper, book, magazine, video or online and tried to implement them: 64.8% Boughtnew equipment:

• Do youthinkyou arewell informed abouthowto begin lessonsor where to attend a golfclinic? Yes: 83.1%

No:16.9% • Do youplan topractice more onyour gamethis season? Yes: 84.3% No:15.7%

• Would amodest improvement inyourgame motivate you toplay more? Yes: 56.3%

No: 43.7%

45.1%

None of the above: 8.5%

• How much doyou estimate youspend on golf eachyear, including course greenfees and/ or memberships, golf

• Were thosestepseffective in loweringyour scores?

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Yes: 76.5% No: 23.5%

cart rentals and/orgolf lessons? Less than $500: 8.5% $500 to $999: 23.9% $1,000 to $2,499: 22.5% $2,500 to $5,000: 23.9% $5,001 to $10,000: 15.5% More than $10,000: 5.6% • Do youplan tospend more or less ongolf this year thanyoudid in 2013? More: 28.6% Less: 8.6% Roughly thesame:62.9% • What is your favorite Central Oregongolf course? Tetherow Golf Cluband Bend Golf andCountry Club tied for the most votes, followedby Juniper Golf Course, Lost Tracks Golf Club, Widgi CreekGolf Club and theWoodlands at Sunriver Resort.

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May11, 2014• Tee to Green • Central Oregon Golf Preview + 5


Joe Kline/The Bulletin

New sod is laid around the fourth green at the Sunriver Resort Woodlands course last month at The Woodlands Course at Sunriver.

By Zack Hall •The Bulletin

SUNRIVER — The Woodlands greens are whole again. Four years after a program began to gradually replace all 18 greens, the putting

inis in 00

surfacesatSunriver Resort'sWoodlands course are now completely resurfaced with a particularly hearty strain of bentgrass called T-1. Led by superintendent

S

Ryan Wulff, Sunriver replaced the greens on the first, second, third, fourth and 18th holes in April — this after replacing the greens on the fifth through eighth holes last season. The result?

to replace all 18 greens at the resort's renowned

When Woodlands opens for the season on May Crosswater Club. 23, Sunriver will offer putting surfaces with the same state-of-the-art bentgrass that it used in 2012 6 • Tee to Green• Central Oregon Golf Preview eMay 11, 2014

Continued next page


From previous page

The resort completely overhauled its

"It allows our guests to have the most

pristine putting conditions imaginable," says Josh Willis, the director of

cart paths at Crosswater, a project that cost more than $300,000, Willis says. The work is not simple. Contrac-

golf at Sunriver Resort. "It allows us to have the best putting conditions in the Northwest, and at the end of the day it

tors recycled the material from the old paths, pulverized it, and then laid

allows us the ability to promote good golf conditions in the spring." Woodlands, usually the last course in Central Oregon to open each spring, could with its new greens open earlier in the future.

paths. And the numerous bridges around the course complicated the project, Willis says. The result may be worth the trouble, though. Says Wulff: "The greens are going to be dynamite."

it down as the foundation for the new

hole. Work to expand the third green should be completed in July to allow for a tougher "Sunday pin option," says Ron Buerger, Eagle Crest's director of golf. In addition to undertaking extensive cart path improvements, Buerger adds, the Resort Course has newly

built red and white tee boxes on the 10th hole. All of it is just part of $2 million that

Northview has invested in Eagle Crest since it purchased the resort in 2010,

according to McLean. "Golf is a huge aspect of our owner and guest experiences at Eagle Crest Wulff. In addition, the strain is more Those who choose to use a golf cart Resort, and we are very happy that we resistant to ice than Poa annua, a blue- at any of the three courses at Eagle have been able to continually improve grass that naturally and gradually Crest Resort will be riding in style this the golf experiences through our intakes over putting surfaces in Central summer. vestments each year since we took Oregon. The Redmond resort has purchased over proudownership of the resort," As a result this spring, while the blue- 172 new Club Car golf carts, which McLean says. grass fairways of Crosswater remained should be put in play this week. At a a dormant beige from winter, the new cost of about $700,000, the investment Othernotablechangesthisseason: • Awbrey Glen Golf Club in Bend putting surfaces at both Crosswater was not insignificant, says Brent McThis particular strain of bentgrass

handlesCentral Oregon's severe winters better than typical bentgrass, says Eagle Crest Resort

and Woodlands appeared to be in their

midsummer prime, according to Willis. "These bentgrass greens are like polar bears, they just love this climate," he adds. Sunriver has been busy this spring making improvements to Crosswater, too.

Lean, vicepresident of sales and marketing for N o rthview Hotel, which

owns Eagle Crest and Brasada Canyons Golf Club in Powell Butte. In addition to the carts, this year the

Ridge Course will offer a newly built gold tee on the par-3 16th hole and an

alternate black tee on the par-3 third

has made some changes to its five-hole

Loop Course, including the addition of closely mowed areas around the

edges and softened the sand in its bun-

kers. In addition, the course has started a new sanding and fertilizing program for its trees and greens. • Lost Tracks Golf Club in Bend plans on modest green elevation changes on the first hole and a green modification on No. 3 that will bring a grass bunker into play and add a hole location. Also, the front half of the No.

10 green will be lifted to create two tiers and flatten out short putts. • Meadow Lakes is scheduled to

replace half of its golf cart fleet this summer, and course upgrades include filling in the pond on No. 10, building new tee boxes on the par 3s, and resurfacingsome teeboxes. • Quail Run Golf Course in La Pine removed some 100 trees this winter to "improve playability and to help the quality of the turf," says Todd Sickles, Quail Run's director of golf. • River's Edge Golf Club in Bend is widening two fairways to open up the left side of the par-4 second hole and the left side of the par-5 ninth hole.

• Widgi Creek Golf Club in Bend has each hole, and an 8-inch cup on each added new mowing equipment and green for beginners in addition to a has rebuilt some tee boxes. — Reporter: 541-617-7868, regulation-size cup. • Under new ownership this year, zhall@bendbulletin.com. greens, two additional tee markers on

Lie angle, ball speed, trajectory.

o n irm e

The Greens at Redmond has cut the

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May11, 2014• Tee to Green • Central Oregon Golf Preview +7


Local golfers excited about tourneys By Zack Hall

A look at some of thegolf tournaments planned for Central Oregon in 2014, highlighted by the 62nd Oregon Men's Stroke Play Championship in August at Juniper Golf Course. June 3-5 —PNGASenior and Super Senior Men's Amateur at Brasada Ranch June 9-11 —Bend Ladies Invitational at BendGolf and Country Club June10-12 —Oregon Open Invitational at Black Butte Ranch's Glaze Meadow course June 20-22 —Mirror

The Bulletin

Central Oregon will not play host to a nationally relevant

golf tournament this year. But no matter, at least for the ar-

ea's competitive golfers, such as Jared Lambert. As one of Central Oregon's

most promising young players, Lambert is looking forward to what is shaping up to be an ideal 2014 season. The 21-year-old from Redmond will not have to travel

far to play in some of the most important events of his golf season. For the first time in the tour-

nament's 62 years, the Oregon Men's Stroke Play Championship will be played in Central Oregon when it tees off in August at Juniper Golf Course in Redmond. Also, Widgi Creek Golf Club in Bend will host a qualifier in June for the Oregon Amateur Championship, and Eagle Crest Resort will host a U.S. Amateur qualifier in July.

Pond Invitational at Bend

Golf and Country Club July 7 —U.S.Amateur Sectional Qualifier at the Ridge Course atEagle Crest Resort Joe Kline/The Bulletin file photo

Tim Sundseth drives on the first hole during a sudden death playoff in the qualifying round for the U.S. Mid-Amateur Championship in 2013. The 30-year-old former Redmond High and Oregon State standout has played his best golf in Central Oregon, which will host the Oregon Men's Stroke Play Championship at Juniper Golf Course in Redmond, among other regionally significant golf tournaments.

Those events are in addition to Central Oregon traditions

such as the Oregon Open Invitational and the Mirror Pond Invitational returning again in 2014.

"We're looking at having a full summer slate of high-quality tournaments out here," says Lambert, who just wrapped up his junior golf season at Corban University in Salem. "I'll be playing in all of those

of America. Some of those tournaments gon, such as the Men's Stroke Play and Pacific Northwest

Senior PGA Championship scheduled for September at Tetherow Golf Club in Bend. T he Northwest Senior i s the first step in a process that

could land a PGA professional in t h e 2015 Senior PGA

play courses I'm more familiar

Championship. For Central Oregon golfers accustomed to traveling for

Unlike last y ear, when Crosswater Club hosted the 2013 PGA Professional Na-

tional Championship, Central Oregon will not be splashed

such events, having the tourna-

ments staged so close to home is aboon, Lambert says. "This is definitely the best

opportunity Central Oregon season. players have had to show their However, there will be plenty stuff in a few years," says Lamof tournaments with regional bert, adding that the Oregon significance, including at least Men's Stroke Play, a major two visits from all of the rechampionship on the OGA gion's major golf organizations: schedule, will be the most imthe Oregon Golf Association, p ortant tournament he w i l l across the Golf Channel this

the Pacific N orthwest Golf Association, and the Pacific Northwest Section of the PGA

events than I normally could because I'll be saving money

include rarities to Central Ore- by not traveling to these events

this summer and can't wait to with."

CentralOregon tournament highlights

have hadthe chance to play at

a local site. "It also opens an opportunity for me to play more

8 • Tee to Green• Central Oregon Golf Preview eMay 11, 2014

that I would normally have to

advantage when you play on a familiar course such as Juni-

per," says Sundseth, who now lives in Corvallis. "Like any

drive over the mountains to get course, there are small intricacies that you become familiar with the more you play them, to play on "home" courses will and I've become pretty familiar mean a big season for some of with Juniper. It doesn't mean I Central Oregon's finest golfers can't play bad there, because is impossible to say. But it prob- I can. But at least it's always ably will not hurt. enjoyable." Tim Sundseth, a 30-year-old Lambert agrees. And he former standout golfer at Red- thinks it is about time for Cenmond High School, knows a lit- tral Oregon golfers to play on tle something about playing his their turf. "I've always felt the multibest golf close to home. The former Oregon State tude of awesome courses we University golfer has twice have out here have been unqualified for the U.S. Amateur derutilized for t ournaments," at Juniper. He qualified for the Lambert says. "I think there is U.S. Mid-Amateur Champion- a general feeling among a lot of ship last year at Aspen Lakes Central Oregon amateurs that Golf Course in Sisters, and he players from the Willamette came within one hole of win- Valley have a regular advanningthe 2008 Oregon Amateur tage in big tournaments beChampionship when it was cause they get to play courses held at Bend Golf and Country they know extremely well." — Reporter: 541-617-7868, Club. to." Whether or not the chance

"There's always a bit of an

zhall@bendbulletin.com.

July 21-22 —2014

Central Oregon Junior at Juniper Golf Course and MeadowLakesGolf Course Aug. 1-3 —62nd Oregon Men's StrokePlayChampionship at Juniper Golf Course Aug. 4 —U.S. Mid-Amateur Qualifier at Aspen Lakes Golf Course Aug. 25-28 —AJGA Sunriver Junior Open at Sunriver's Meadows course Sept. 4-5 —Pacific Northwest Senior PGA Championship at Tetherow Golf Club Sept. 15-17 —PNGA Women's Senior Team Championship at Sunriver's Meadows andWoodlands courses Sept. 17-19 —PNGA Men's Senior Team Championship at Sunriver's Meadows andWoodlands courses Sept. 20-25 —Lithia Pacific Amateur Golf Classic at various Central Oregon courses


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Need help picking the right course for a quick nine-hole round or a leisurely stroll of 18 holes? The Central Oregon

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Course Guide gives you all the information you need. Courses in red are public, green are semi-private and blue are private. Don't want to

pay full price? Off-peak and nine-hole rates are listed on Page 16. (Course descriptions

by Zack Hall) May11, 2014• Tee to Green • Central Oregon Golf Preview + 9


The unique red cinder bunkers at AspenLakes are asrecognizable as perhaps anyfeature on any course in the region. The Sisters course is lined with ponderosa pinesand is achallenge for golfers of every skill level. The course has aquality set of par Ss, and its 222-yard, par-315th hole is amongthe toughest pars in the region.

Number ofholus: 18 Status: Openyear-round,weather permitting Location:16900 Aspen LakesDrive in Sisters Taa times:541-549-4653 Course stats:Par 72, 7,302 yards Green fees:Through June 9, $65 Fri.-

Sun., $60 Mon.-Thur.; June10-Oct. 7, $75 daily; after Oct. 7, $45 Power cart:$17 Director of golf:Rob Malone Course designer:Bill Overdorf (original nine, 1997; second nine, 1998) Extras:Putting green, driving range, pro shop, practice bunker, clubhouse,

restaurant Wnbsita:www.aspenlakes.com Taa Rating Slope Black M 75.4 141 Blue M 73.6 139 White M White W

Gold W Red W

132 125 145 140 131

Big Meadow:Thecourse is now 42 years old, but thanks to a relatively recent renovation, golfers will still find a well-bunkered, straightforward layout that is welcoming to players of all abilities. In addition, the views of the surrounding mountains on the back ninecanmakefor a breathtaking finish. Glaze Meadow:Nowtwo years after a JohnFought renovation, the 34-year-old golf course is maturing into a must-play track in Central Oregon.GlazeMeadowis barely recognizable from its former self. Instead, the newdesign utilizes classical elements, including grass-faced bunkersandturtleback greens.

Numberofholus:36— GlazeMeadow (18) and BigMeadow(18) Status: Openseasonally Location:Eight miles northwest of Sisters on U.S.Highway 20 Taa times:Big Meadow,541-5951545; Glaze Meadow, 541-595-1270

Coursestats:Big Meadow, par 72, 7,002 yards; GlazeMeadow, par72, 7,007 yards Greenfees:Through May22,andOctober, $47; May23-June19, $67; June 21-Sept. 30, $77 Power cart:Single $22, $32 to share

Director of golf:Jeff Fought Head golf professionals:Terry Anderson, Big Meadow;TomBaker, Glaze Meadow Course designers:Big Meadow: Robert Muir Graves (1972); GlazeMeadow: Gene "Bunny" Mason (1980), John Fought redesign (2012) Extras:Two driving ranges, putting greens, chipping and bunker practice areas at both courses Wnbsita: www.blackbutteranch.com

BIG MEADOW

Tua Black M Blue M Red W

'

71.6 70.2 68.3 73.8 70.1

125 123 118 133 126

72.7 70.5 68.3 65.5

133 128 120 113

6 3.4

109

73.5 70.2 67.6

136 126 118

GLAZE MEADOW

Black M Blue M White M

Red M GoldM White W GoldW

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Rating Slope

White M White W

Red W

Nestled alongtheCrooked River Gorge,the scenic regulation course remains popular for golfers of all skill levels despite its relative short length. Thesignature 260-yard, par-4 fifth hole will haveanygolfer talking long after completion. It can easily bemanaged with two short irons, or moreadventurous golfers will takethe shortcut overthe gorgeandplay the holeas a225-yard par3.

Number ofholus:18 Status: Openyear-round,weather permitting Location:5195Club House Road, Crooked River Ranch Tua times:541-923-6343 Course stats:Par 71, 5,818 yards Green fees:Through Sept. 30, $49 Friday through Sunday,$42 weekdays; October, $41 weekends, $37week-

71.9 69.7 77.7 75.1 72.6

Gold M

days; November through February, $31 daily Power cart:$15 Head golf professional:PatHuffer Course designers:Original nine: William McPherson (1978); second nine: Jim Ramey (1994) Extras:Driving range, pro shop, chipping and bunker practice area, two practice putting greens

Wubsita:www.crookedriverranch. com Tna Bk Blue M Blue M White M

Blue W White W Red W

Rating Slope 67.1 66.4 65 66.4 70.1 67.9

117 113 109 113 122 116

The municipal golf course utilizes a flat, straightforward design that will not intimidate golfers of any skill level. It does have some spectacular mountain views, and it is a goodplacefor beginning golfers to play a regulation-length course.

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Number ofholus: Nine $19 for18, weekdays; $14for nine and Wnbsitu: www.desertpeaksgolf.com Status: Openyear-round,weather $22 for18, weekends Tuu Rating Slope permitting Power cart:$20 (can be shared) 69.2 116 Location:565 N.W.Adler St., Madras Head golf professional: None 68.4 114 Extras:Putting green, driving range Taa times:541-475-6368 Course stats:Par 36, 3,231 yards (at separate site), clubhouse Green fans:$12for nine holes and Ema il:desertpeaksgolf©gmail.com R e d W 69.8 114

10 • Tee to Green • Central Oregon Golf Preview + May11, 2014


The front nine utilizes a straightforward layout in which aggressiveness is rewarded throughout. Theback nine, designed four years after the front nine, is awholly different position course. Thetwo nines make up amoderately challenging layout with a serenesetting at the bottom of a steeply walled high desert canyon. Golfers sometimes feel like they havethe track to themselves, particularly on weekdays. Number ofholes:18 Status: Openyear-round,weather permitting Location: 6823 Highway8,Warm Springs Tee times:541-553-4971 Stats:Par 72, 6,352 yards Green fees:Through Oct.15, $40

unlimited play Power cart:$30 (can be shared) Head golf professional:Joe Rauschenburg Course designers:Original nine: William Bell (1972); second nine:Gene "Bunny" Mason (1976) Extras:Putting green, driving range,

snackbar Website:www.kahneeta.com Tee Rating Slope Blue M 70.6 121 White M White W

Red W

67.6 73.3 69.5

117 125 119

Lost Tracks can punish golfers who aretoo aggressive off the tee. Instead, the southeast Bend course is primarily a position golf course that wends through ponderosa pines with doglegs present to somedegree on every hole except the four par 3s. The course's best-known hole is the141-yard, par-316th, a short hole with a massive greenthat just happens to be surrounded bywater. Number ofholes:18 Status: Openyear-round,weather permitting Location:60205 SunsetView Drive, Bend Tee times:541-385-1818 Course stats:Par 72, 7,003 yards Green fees:Through June13, $53 daily; June 14-Oct. 13, Mon.-Thur.,

$63; Fri.-Sun., $74;Oct. 14-Nov. 7,$42 daily; Nov. 8-April 2015, $35 daily Power cart:$10-$14 Director of golf:Brian Whitcomb Director of instruction:BobGarza Course designer:Brian Whitcomb (1996) Extras:Putting green, driving range and short-game area, restaurant, pro

shop, learning facility Website:www.losttracks.com Tee Rating Slope One M 72.7 136 Two M 70.1 126 Three M 6 8.6 126 Two W 75.3 145 Three W 74.1 144 Four W 70.3 132

The course, which doubles asPrineville's wastewater treatment facility, is everything a municipal course should be. It is relatively affordable, easily accessible, andwell-maintained. Water comesinto play on every hole in theform of either the Crooked River or the course's10 man-madelakes, which helps thecourse provide a worthy challenge to golfers of all levels. Number ofholes: 18 Status:Openyear-round, weather permitting Location: 300S.W .Meadow Lakes Drive, Prineville Tee times:541-447-7113 Course stats:Par 72, 6,783 yards Green fees:Through Sept. 30, $34, Mon.-Thur.; $39, Fri.-Sun. Oct. 1-0ct.

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31, $30 daily. After Nov. 1,$25 daily Power cart:$15 Head golf professional:Zach Lampert Course designer:Bill Robinson (1993) Extras:Putting green, driving range, restaurant, pro shop Website:www.meadowlakesgc.com

Tee Black M Green M Blue M White M

Red M Blue W White W

Red W

Rating Slope 72.1 70.5 68 64.6 62.8 73.9 70.4 67.9

125 123 118 111 105 135 127 121

A regulation-length, nine-hole golf course, the OldBack Ninehas madereal improvements in its conditioning in recent years. An easily walkable layout, the course twists through ponderosa pinesandthe Mountain High neighborhood in southeast Bend. Thecourse is anappealing option for bargain-hunting golfers. Number ofholes: Nine Status: Openseasonally Location. 60650ChinaHatRoad, Bend Tee times:541-382-1111

12 • Tee to Green • Central Oregon Golf Preview + May 11, 2014

Course stats:Par 36, 2,882 yards Greenfees:$22fornineholes Power carts:$10 Head golf professional:None

Course designer:JanWard (1987) Extras:Putting green, clubhouse, snack bar Website:www.oldbacknine.com


Heavily wooded with ponderosa pines, Quail Run is considered bymany Central Oregonians to be ahidden gem. The course is generally well-conditioned andevery bit as fun andchallenging to play as its more-heralded counterparts in the region. It is a consistent course throughout, with the 451-yard, dogleg-right18th hole making for a test at the finish. Number ofholes: 18 Status: Openseasonally Location:16725 Northridge Drive, La Pine Tee times:541-536-1303 or 800-895GOLF

Course stats:Par 72, 6,897 yards Green fees:Through May14andafter Oct. 1, $42 daily; May15-Sept. 30,

$55 daily Power cart:$13 Director of golf:ToddSickles Course designer:Jim Ramey(original nine, 1991; second nine, 2006) Extras:Driving range, putting and chipping area, practice bunkers, snack bar, pro shop

Website:www.golfquailrun.com Tee Blue M

Rating Slope

White M

7 3.4 7 0.7

GoldM

69.6 131

White W

7 6.3 7 5.3 7 1.4

GoldW Red W

137 133 146 143 130

Nestled on theeast side of Awbrey Butte, a flat lie is hard to find at River's Edge,making it a particular challenge for golfers not accustomed to playing hillside lies. But River's Edgealso offers some dramatic views of Bend. Noplace is that more apparent than on thetee box of No.16, a216-yard par 3 with panoramic views of Pilot Butte and thesurrounding city. Number ofholes:18 Status: Openyear-round,weather permitting Location:400 Pro ShopDrive, Bend Tee times:541-389-2828 Course stats:Par 72, 6,683 yards Green fees:Through May15 and Sept. 29-Nov. 16, $47daily; May16-

Sept. 29, $62 daily; after Nov.17, $39 daily Power cart:$17 Head golf professional:Troy Eckberg Course designer:Robert Muir Graves (1988, original nine; 1992, second nine) Extras:Driving range, putting green,

chipping area, pro shop, restaurant Website:www.riverhouse.com Tee Rating Slope Blue M

GoldM White M White W

Red W

72.4 71.4 70 75.7 71.2

137 134 126 144 133

With a full-size driving rangeand nine holes, none of which measures longer than 104yards, Smith Rock should betreated as a true practice facility. That makesthe pitch-and-putt course a place for experienced golfers to work on their game or beginning golfers to learn the sport in a pressure-free environment. Number ofholes: Nine-hole par-3 course Status: Openyear-round,weather permitting Location:1401N.E. Maple Ave., Redmond

Tee times:None Information:541-923-3426 Course stats:Par 27,699 yards Green fees:$10 for nine holes, $16 for18 Head golf professional:none

Course designer:Jim Ramey(2002) Extras:Full-size driving range, chipping and putting green, pro shop Website: www.smithtrockgolfcourse.com

Meadows:Meadows meanders through wetlands and someforest, but unlike at the resort's Woodlands course, the trees rarely come into play. As aresult, the golf course is playable for golfers of most skill levels. But Meadowscan bea test even for highly skilled players. The205-yard, par-316th hole frames aspectacular view of nearby Mount Bachelor. Woodlands:TheWoodlands has spent the last four seasons replacing its greens one by onewith a hardy strain of bentgrass. That work concluded this year, giving the ponderosa pine-lined layout some of the smoothest greensaround. Woodlands requires moreaccuracy than Meadows. Thetrees frame and shapethe golf course, giving the track subtle doglegs rather than hard turns left or right. Numberofholes:36— Meadows course (18)andWoodlands course(18) Status: Openseasonally.W oodlands opens May 23 Location:In Sunriver, 15 miles south of Bend, west of U.S. Highway97 Tee times:541-593-4402 Coursestats:Meadows, par 71, 7,012 yards; Woodlands, par 72, 6,933 yards Green fees:Through May22andafter Sept. 28: $49daily for Deschutes County residents, $59 for all others; May23July 3 andSept.15-28: $79Mon.-Thur. and $89 Fri.-Sun. for DeschutesCounty residents; $99 Mon.-Thur.and $109

Fri.-Sun. for all others; July 4-Sept. 14: $79 Mon.-Thur. and$99 Fri.-Sun. for Deschutes Countyresidents;$99Mon.Thur. and$119Fri.-Sun. for all others (Prices includescart) Director of golf:Josh Willis Course designers:Meadows course, John Fought redesign (opened1968; redesigned1999); Woodlands course, Robert Trent Jones Jr. (1981) Extras:Driving range, practice facilities include chipping greenwith bunker, putting green,andnine-hole putting course with bunkers (atMeadows) Website:www.sunriver-resort.com

MEADOWS Tee Rating Slope Black M 73.5 140 Blue M 71.7 138 Tournament M 69.7 134 White M White W

68.7 75.4 70.7

131 140 135

74 70.4

142 135

Red W WOODLAND S Tee Rating Slope 73.4 142 Black M Blue M 71.6 138 Tournament M 70.5 136 Red M 70.4 135 White W

Red W

May 11, 2014• Tee to Green • Central Oregon Golf Preview + 13


The tiered greens of Widgi Creekmakefor some of the most challenging putting surfaces in Central Oregon. Position off the tee on the heavily woodedcourse is far more important than length to obtain a good score. The216-yard, par-311th hole is tough in every waythat can make apar 3 a challenge, including a 200-yard forced carry over water and a multitiered green.

Number ofholes:18 Status: Openseasonally Location:18707 Century Drive, Bend Tee times:541-382-4449 Course stats:Par 72, 6,905 yards Green fees:Through June 4andSept. 15-Oct. 12, $49 daily; June 5-Sept. 14, $79 daily; Oct. 13 through closing, $29 daily

Number ofholes:18 Status: Openyear-round,weather permitting Location:65600 Pronghorn Club Drive, Bend Information:541-693-5300 How to play:Available to members and their guests, with limited play for general public Course stats:Par 72, 7,379 yards Greenfees:Through Mayand in

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Black M 72.7

Blue M 70.5

Rating Slope 139

WhiteM 67.3 Gold M 63.7

134 123 119

GreenM 60.1

109

WhiteW 72.6 Gold W 68.7

140 128 114

GreenW 61.9

October: $145 daily; June 1-Sept. 30: $210 daily (Prices include cart, range balls, forecaddie basefee) Head golf professional:Joey Pickavance Course designer:Jack Nicklaus (2004) Extras:Driving range, short-game area, putting green, indoor training facility, forecaddie services, snack bar and three restaurants

Website:www.pronghornclub.com Tee Tips M Black M Rust M Gold M Silver W Gold W Rust W

Rating Slope 75.2 73.8 71.3 68.9 75.2 74.7 77

151 147 143 135 151 145 151

Recognized bymany national publications as amongthe elite public-access facilities in the country, Tetherow was designed by renowned architect and Bendresident David McLay Kidd. Atest of golf throughout, Tetherow's striking design uses hard and fast fescue grasses that provide astyle of golf more like aScottish links course than a typical American layout. Number ofholes:18 Status: Openseasonally Location:61240 Skyline Ranch Road, Bend Tee times:541-388-2582 How to play:Available to members and their guests, with limited play for the general public Course stats:Par 72, 7,298 yards Green fees:Through May: $119daily; June-September: $175daily; October:

Tee

Nicklaus Course:Pronghorn's Nicklaus Course, namedafter its famed designer Jack Nicklaus, is considered among the elite public-access facilities in the nation by most national golf publications. The reasonsare obvious: It is one of the best-conditioned courses in Central Oregonand one of the region's most challenging. The layout offers a stark contrast between the lush green of the courseand the scraggly high desert that surrounds it.

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Power cart:$16 Head golf professional:Matt Phillips Course designer:Robert Muir Graves (1991, original nine; 1992, second nine) Extras:Driving range, short-game practice facility, putting green, restaurant, pro shop Website:www.widgi.com

$99 daily (All prices include cart, range balls, forecaddie) Head golf professional:Louis Bennett

Course designer:David McLay Kidd (2008) Extras:Driving range (with shortgame course), two putting greens, indoor golf academy, clubhouse, two restaurants and snackbar Website:www.tetherow.com

Tee Kidd (Pro) M Black M Tan M Sage M Red M Tan W Sage W Red W

Rating Slope 75.2 73.9 71.3 69.7 66.6 78 75.7 71.1

142 138 135 131 126 149 144 134

Nestled just west ofAwbrey Butte inwest Bend,the woodedAwbreyGlenis gradually making improvements.Themost notableof those upgrades isthe overhaul of its fifth hole last summerthat shortened it to arisk/reward 335-yard par 4.The project wasthe first major endeavor aspart of theclub's newmaster plan,whichwascreated in 2011by Bendcourse architect David McLayKidd. Number ofholes:18 Status: Openyear-round,weather permitting Location: 2500 N.W .AwbreyGlen Drive, Bend Information:541-385-6011 How to play:Guestsmayplaywhen accompanied by amember. Awbrey Glen also offers a reciprocal rate for members of other area private clubs.

14 • Tee to Green • Central Oregon Golf Preview + May 11, 2014

Memberships available. Course stats:Par 72, 6,957 yards Head golf professional:Tim Fraley Course designer:Gene"Bunny" Mason (1993) Extras:Pro shop, dual-ended driving range, learning center, additional fivehole par-3 golf course, restaurant, fitness center, pool Website:www.awbreyglen.com

Tee Green M GoldM White M

Yellow M Red M GoldW White W

Yellow W Red W

Rating Slope 72.9 71.1 69.1 66.7 65.7 77.4 75.2 72.1 70.8

138 137 129 123 122 141 136 131 127


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The oldest golf course in Central Oregon, this classically designed course is defined by the ponderosa pines that envelop the southeast Bendtrack. Not a long golf course, but golfers should becautious with a driver. Bend G8CCfeatures tight fairways that put a premium onshot-making skills.

Number ofholes:18 Status: Openyear-round,weather permitting Location:61045 Country Club Drive, Bend Information:541-382-3261 Course stats:Par 72, 7,058 yards How to play:Guestsmayplaywhen accompanied by amember. Memberships available

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Website:www.bendgolfclub.com Tee Rating Slope Black M 73.1 135 Blue M 70.9 130 White M Gold M Blue W White W

Gold W

68.1 66 76.9 73.5 70.9

124 120 140 132 128

Co-designed byPeter Jacobsen,the Portland native whowent on to play onthe PGAand Champions pro tours, the desert course has areputation for being amongthe region's most enjoyable golf facilities. Massive fairways keeplesser-skilled golfers in play andchallenging green complexes will test highly skilled golfers. Andevery golfer should enjoy the panoramic views.

Number ofholes:18 Status: Openyear-round,weather permitting Location:16986 S.W.Brasada Ranch Road, Powell Butte Information:541-504-3200 How to play:Golf course open to Brasada club members andtheir guests, with limited tee timesavailable for resort guests o

Head golf professional:Erik Nielsen Course designers:Original nine: H. Chandler Egan,William Hanley (1925); second nine: BobBaldock (1973) Extras:Practice facilities include two chipping and putting greens, driving range, three greenside bunkers, 275yard practice hole, and a75-yard approach area. Fitness center, pool, restaurant, meeting/banquet facilities and tennis courts

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Course stats:Par 72, 7,295 yards Director of golf:Zach Swoffer Head golf professional:Daniel Wendt Course designers:Peter Jacobsen and Jim Hardy (2006) Extras:Two-tiered driving range, and practice area that includes putting, chipping and bunker. Clubhouse, fitness facility, pool

Website:www.brasada.com Tee Rating Slope Jacobsen M 74 . 4 145 Black M

Gold M Silver M Red M

GoldW Silver W Red W

71.2 68.5 65.6 62.6 74.1 70.5 66.4

140 130 116 109 135 129 125

When it opened in1993, the TomWeiskopf/Jay Morrish design on Bend's west side helped usher in an era of high-end private golf in Central Oregon. Aclassic test of golf, Broken Top is awell-manicured, parkland-style golf course that offers spectacular views of theCascades. Its signature par-411th hole is memorable for the deeppumice pit guarding the green.

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Number ofholes:18 Status: Openseasonally Location:62000 Broken TopDrive, Bend Information:Golf shop, 541-3830868; membership, 541-383-8200 How to play:Guests can play if accompaniedorsponsored byamember. Golf course memberships are

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available Course stats:Par 72, 7,161yards Head golf professional:Jim Cubillas Course designers:TomWeiskopf and Jay Morrish (1993) Extras:Driving range, putting course, two short-game practice facilities, clubhouse, pool, fitness facility Website:www.brokentop.com

Tee BlackM GreenM Silver M GoldM Green W Silver W Gold W

Rating Slope 73.8 70.7 68.4 65 77.6 73.3 70.1

139 133 121 115 148 144 129

Designed by Jim Ramey,Crosswater Club's now-retired director of agronomy, and BobCupp,Crosswater's architect, Caldera Links is considered bysomepublications to be amongthe best par-3 layouts in the country. Like Crosswater, Caldera Links utilizes the surrounding meadows to define the course. Number ofholes: Nine-hole par-3 course, with additional regulation-length par-3, par-4and par-5 holes Status: Openseasonally Location:Eastof entrance to Crosswater Club onSouth Century Drive in

Sunriver Information:541-593-4402 How to play:Nine-hole course available to Sunriver Resort guests, Caldera Springs homeowners andCrosswater Club members andtheir guests Coursestats:Par 27, hole distances

range from 60 to185 yards Head golf professional:Josh Willis Course designers:Robert E. Cupp and Jim Ramey(2007) Extras:Putting green, retail outlet Website:www.calderasprings.com

May 11, 2014• Tee to Green • Central Oregon Golf Preview + 15


The most famous golf course in Central Oregon, Crosswater's setting is unmatched. Forcedcarries over the Deschutes and Little Deschutes rivers add hazard to Crosswater's lengthy setup. Agolfer's ability to hit precise approach shots into Crosswater's greens will be the difference between a solid score and a rough day.With18 new bentgrass greens installed in 2012, the course hassome of the best putting surfaces around. Number ofhoies:18 Status: Openseasonally Location:17600CanoeCampDrive, Sunriver Information:541-593-4402 How tty play: Available to members, guests of members andSunriver Resort guests only Course stats:Par 72, 7,683 yards

Head golf professional:Josh Willis Course designer:Robert E. Cupp (1995) Extras:Driving range, putting and chipping greens, clubhousewith restaurant, snack bar, pro shop, locker facilities, pool Website:www.crosswater.com

Tee GoldM Silver M Blue M

Rating Slope

White M

Red M White W

Red W Red Front W

76.5 74.6 72.5 69.7 65.9 76.1 71.6 70.8

145 141 137 131 123 142 132 131

The second-oldest golf course in Central Oregon, the nine-hole facility is a decidedly unpretentious semi-private golf club. The throwback weavesthrough the foothills east of Prineville, offering the uninitiated a surprising test of golf. The greens are considered by many to beamongthe slickest in the region. Number ofholes: Nine Status: Openyear-round,weather permitting Location: 7120 OchocoHighway, Prineville Pro shop:541-447-7266 How to play:Guestsmayplaywhen accompanied by amember. Member-

Number ofholes:18 Status: Openyear-round,weather permitting Location:65600 Pronghorn Club Drive, Bend Information:541-693-5300 Htywttyplay: Guests may play when accompanied by amember. Memberships available.

Off-peakrates Central Oregon golf can bepricey, but it is a bit more affordable if you canplay weekdays, in the afternoon or early evenings. Herearethe areacourses that offer off-peak rates. Prices do not include cart, unless otherwise noted.

Black ButteRanchBigMeadow and

GlazeMeadow Through May22:$42after1 pm.Nine

berger (1950) Extras:Driving range, putting green, practice bunker, bar andrestaurant Website:under construction Tee Rating Slope Men's tees 64.1 116 Women's tees 66. 4 115

Pronghorn's FazioCourse —namedafter its famed designer, Tom Fazio — is amongthe most visually impressive golf courses anywhereandhas beenlisted among the country's best golf courses in some national publications. Lined with junipers and true to the high desert setting, Fazio's greensare amongthe truest rolls in Central Oregon. The green complex on Fazio's187-yard, par-3 eighth hole makes it a uniqueand spectacular golf hole.

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AspenLakesGolf Course (Sisters) ThroughJune 9: $39 daily before 7 a.m.; Mon.-Thur.: $45 from7-7:50 a.m.; Weeken: ds $50from 7-7:50a.m.;$45daily from 2-5p,m.;$30daily after 5 p.m.Nine Holes:$35from8a.m.-5p.m., $25before8 a.m. and after 5 p.m. June10-Oct.7:$45before7a.m.,$60 from 7-7:50a.m.,$65from1-2:50 p.m., $49 after 3p.m.,$40after 5p.m.NineHoles:$40 from8a.m.-5p.m.,$29before8a.m,and after 5p.m. Afler Oct. 7:$35before 7:30a.m.Nine Holes:$20before 7:30a.m., $25after.

ships available. Head golf professional:None Course stats:Men's tees: par 32, front nine; par 33, back nine; 4,959 yards total. Women's tees: par 33, front; par 35, back; 4,531 yards total Course designers:Bob Hogan, Eddie Hogan, TedLongworth, Larry Lam-

Holes (after 2p.m.): $27daily. May23-June19:$52dailybefore7:30 a.m. and after 2p.m. NineHoles:$32, after 3p.m.;$27after 5p.m. June 20-Sept. 30:$67 daily before 7:30 a.m.andafter 1p.m., $52after 3p.m. (beginsat2 p.m.after Sept. 2).NineHoles: $37 after3p.m.; $27after 5 p.m. CrookedRiverRanch Through September: Mon,-Thur.: $31 after 2 p.m.Weekends: $45fromnoon-3 p.m., $37 afler 3 p.m.NineHoles: Mon.Thur.: $23.50before 2 p.m., $17.50after. Weekends:$28.50 before 3 p.m., $22.50 after. October:Mon,-Thur.;$28after 1 p.m. Weekends:$32after 2 p.m. Nine Holes:

Mon.-Thur.:$21.50before 1 p.m., $16.50 after. Weeke nds: $23.50before 2 p.m., $17.50after.

EagleCrestResort(Redmond) ThroughMay22 andOct. 13-Nov. 9: ResortCourse,$29after 2 p.m.; Ridge Course,$35after 2p.m.; ChallengeCourse, $19 after2 p.m.NineHoles:Resort course, $35 before2 p.m., $29after; RidgeCourse, $35daily. May 23-Oct .12:ResortCourse,$57 from 11a.m.-2:59p.m., $39after 3 p.m.; RidgeCourse,$49after 3 p.m.;Challenge Course,$29after 3 p.m.NineHoles:Resort course,$49before11 a.m., $39after; Ridge Course,$49daily. The Greensat Redmond Summer: $25after 3p.m. NineHoles: $22daily.

JuniperGolfCourse (Redmond)

ThroughMay24 andSept. 9-0ct. 31:$40afler noon.NineHoles:$31 before noon,$26after. May 25Sept.8:Mon.-Thur:$45from

noon-4p.m,and$40 (cart included) after4

16 • Tee to Green • Central Oregon Golf Preview uMay11, 2014

Course stats:Par 72, 7,447 yards Head golf professional:Joey Pickavance Course designer:TomFazio (2007) Extras:Driving range, short-game area, putting green, indoor training facility, forecaddie services, snack bar and three restaurants Website:www.pronghornclub.com

Tee Tips M Black M Rust M Gold M Rust W

Gold W Silver W

pm Weeke nds $55fromn oon4pm $50 (cart included)after 4 p.m.Nine Holes: Mon.-Thur:$36fromnoon-4 p.m., $26after

$105 daily (includescart, rangeballs and forecaddifee) e after 2:30p.m. June-September: $125daily (includes

4 p.m.Weekends:$40from noon-4 p.m., $26 after4p.m. Nov.1-Oec.2:$30 afternoon.Nine Holes:$26before noon, $21after. LostTracksGolf Club(Bend) Through June13:$40 afternoon. Nine Holes:$34daily. June 14-Oct.13:$49daily fromnoon3 p.m.;$40daily after 3 p.m.NineHoles: Mon.Thur.:$39daily.Weekends:$40daily. Oct. 14-Nov. 7:$35daily after 3p.m. NineHoles:$30daily.

cart, rangeballs andforecaddie fee) after 2:30 p.m. Quail Run Golf Course (LaPine) ThroughMay14 andafter Oct. 1: $25 after1p.m.NineHoles:$25daily May15-Sept.30: $35after2p.m.Nine Holes:$35daily

MeadowLakesGolfCourse (Prineville) ThroughSept. 30: $25after 1 p.m., $25 (with cart)after 3 p.m.NineHoles: Mon.-Thur.:$18 before 1 p.m.,$15 after. Weekends; $22before1p.m., $15after. Oct. 1-Oct. 31:$20daily after 1 p.m. NineHoles:$17before1 p.m.,$14after. Pronghorn Club, Nicklauscourse (Bend) ThroughMay31 andOub1-Qub31:

River'sEdgeGolf Course(Bend) ThroughMay15 andSept. 29-Nov. 16:$30after1 p.m.Weekends:NineHoles: $31 daily May 18-Sept. 9:Mon,-Thur.;$39after 3 p.m.Weekends:$48after3 p.m.Nine Holes: Mon.-Thur.:$40 daily.Weekends: $46daily. SunriverResort,Meadowsand Woodlandscourses May 23-July 3 and Sept. 15-28: Mon.-Thur.: $69 (OeschutesCounty) or $79 (public) fromnoon-2 p.m., $59from 2p. m.-5p.m.,$49after5p.m.Weekends: $79 (Oechutes s County) or$89(public) from noon-2p.m., $69from2 p.m.-5 p.m., $49

Rating Slope 75.2 73 70.4 68.2 76.9 73.8 69.2

142 136 129 128 147 140 127

after 5p.m.(prices includecart) July4-Sept.14:Mon.-Thur.:$69(Oeschutes County) or$79(public) fromnoon-2 p.m., $59from2 p.m.-5 p.m., $49after 5 p.m.Weekends:$89(OeschutesCounty) or $99 (public)fromnoon-2p.m., $79from2 p.m.-5p.m.,$49after 5 p.m.(Prices(prices includecart)

Tetheroru Golf Club(Bend)

ThroughMay: $110after 1:40p.m. (pricesincludecartandforecaddiefee) June 1-Sept. 30:$110for Central Oregonresidents,$145for general public after 1:40 p.m.(pricesincludecart andforecaddie

fee) After Oct. 1:$80for CentralOregon residents,$90for generalpublic after1:40 p.m.(pricesinclude cartandforecaddiefee)

Widgi CreekGolfClub(Bend) Through June4 andSept. 15-0ct. 12:$40from1-3:59p.m., $25after 4p.m. NineHoles:$40daily. June 5-Sept. 14:$49 from1-2:59 p.m., $40 from3-4:59 p.m., $25 after 5 p.m. Nine Holes:$50before1 p.m., $40 after.


Pa er eveo mentat emetot eseason By Zack Hall The Bulletin

Tim Fraley is going to have to invest in some more sunscreen this summer. The longtime head professional at Awbrey Glen Golf Club in Bend has

"Most recreational golfers are not willing to put the time in to get better. You need a little professional help through your PGA professional, and the one true thing about golfis that practice is crucial for better golf."

added another title this season: director

— Todd Sickles, director of golf at Quail Run Golf Course in La Pine

of player development. With that title comes a shift in focus for Awbrey Glen.

Common will be the sight of Fraley scouring the driving range for members he can help. And he will be staging almost-daily clinics for inexperienced golfers and hosting a coaching program for more-skilled players. In essence, Fraley — who in years past spent much of his time in an office managing the private club's day-to-day golf operations — will become a golf ambassador for Awbrey Glen's 350plus members. The idea: to engage and improve the play of every player.

true thing about golf is that practice is

crucial for better golf." Making instruction more accessible and less intimidating though various programs — such as Get Golf Ready, a nationwide program available at many area clubs to expose new golfers to the

game in five group lessons — is crucial to the effort. Eagle Crest Resort, for example,

golf shop) with more responsibilities. "Really it is just showing people how to have a great time," he adds. If you are looking for a theme to the upcoming golf season, not to mention future years, it could be player

is launching in June a series of situabody works on becoming a better golf- tional clinics for women and hosting a er he or she will enjoy the game more. weeklongcamp forjuniorgolfers,says And if they enjoy the game more, they Tam Bronkey, Eagle Crest's director of will inevitably play more. instruction. "So many players are treading water The thinking is, this will eventually development. lead to growth in golf. or getting worse because they have not More and more, the golf industry is After years of sliding participation learned the skills of the game," Bronlooking for ways to grow the game. numbers in golf, though, the whole in- key says. "Sadly, the average golfer uOur profession has gotten a lot more dustry is trying to figure out just how to that is in love with the game can't get creative and it is definitely all outside- get golfers to commit more time to the much better because they most ofthe-box thinking, which is how you game. ten are self-taught and are effectively "Most recreational golfers are not have to be," Fraley says. coached by a friend or loved one that "It's not rocket science," Fraley says. Some of the ideas are unconvention- willing to put the time in to get better," perhaps only plays the game a little "But it is definitely not the mold that al, such as "foot golf" (played with a says Todd Sickles, director of golf at better. It sounds self-serving, but the was our business five years ago. The soccer ball) to hook young players who Quail Run Golf Course in La Pine. nYou best way to improve is coaching and new changes put me out there more are not ready for real golf. need a little professional help through specific practice." with the members versus inside (the But it seems that if there is a consen- your PGA professional, and the one Continued next page sus in the industry, it is that if some-

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May 11, 2014• Tee to Green • Central Oregon Golf Preview + 17


CENTRAL OREGONGOLFCALENDAR

From previous page Awbrey Glen — which also promoted former assistant

pro Tommy Berg to take over some of Fraley's former duties in the golf shop — is taking it a step further this summer by changing the way the private club does business. Not only will the Awbrey Glen staff immerse itself in

clinics and coaching programs, host weekly equipment demo days, provide frequent tips onthe tee, and offer rounds of golf with the pros, it also has added two news sets

of tees and 8-inch-wide holes to its five-hole par-3 Loop Course to make it more ac-

commodating to beginners. More than that, some of Awbrey Glen's clinics will be structuredtobe more so-

cial, providing another avenue for would-be golfers to connect to the dub.

"For private facilities like Awbrey Glen, player developmentis so much more than creating and recruiting new golfers," says Monte Koch, regional player development manager for the PGA of America's Pacific Northwest

Section. "It's a core business practice focused on deepening member development and engagement. The membershipshould seelessturnover and a better feeling of community in both the short

and the long term." There is some evidence that only a month into the

program, it just might be working. In April, the first month

of the player development program, Awbrey Glen surpassed all of its budget goals with the new programs, Fraley says. And he has seen some faces, such as member spouses who have all but given up on golf, he has not seen in years. "In my mind, we have to

try this," Fraley says. "If it fails, it fails. But I know that

this is going to be successful. It's going to take some work, but it's coming to life. There is a lot of high-fives and excitement going on." — Reporter: 541-617-7868, zhall@bendbzzlletin.com.

PUBLIC LEAGUES AspenLakes Men:TheMen'sClubatAspen LakesGolfCourse in Sistersplayson Wednesdays at 8a.m. throughthegolf season.New

membersarewelcome. Formoreinformation, call AspenLakesat 541549-4653.

BlackButteRanchWomen:BlackButte RanchWomen'sGolf Club acceptswomengolfers of all levels for Tuesdaytournaments eachweek. For moreinformation orto register,call theBigMeadowgolf shopat 541595-1500. CentralOregonSeniorMen:TheCentral OregonSeniorGolf OrganizationmeetsonaMondayeachmonthatgolf coursesacrossthe region. Series isopento men'sclub membersof hostsites. Costis $150forthe

season plus$5perevent. Season began March31. For more information: TedCarlinat541-604-4054orvptcarfin©yahoo.com. Central OregonGolf Tour: Acompetitive seriesheldatgolf courses throughout Central Oregon.Grossand netcompetitions opento amateur golfers ofagabilities. Prizepoolawardedweekly andmembershipnot required.Formoreinformation orto register: 541-633-7652,541-350-7605, or www.centraloregongolftour.com. DesertPeaksLadies:LadiesClubatDesert Peaksin Madras.Times vary each Wednesday. For moreinformation, call Desert Peaksat 541-475-

IF J

6368.

Every Women'sGolf Association: TheCentral OregonChapter of the EveryWomen's Golf Association meets multiple timeseachweekincluding weeknight leaguesandSaturdayplay—during thegolf season. Eventsareopento anyoneinterestedinjoining theEWGA. For moreinformation or tojoin theEWGA: EileenHaasat edhaas@bendbroadband.com or visitwww.ewgaco.com. JuniperLadies:JuniperLadiesGolf Clubmeets weekly onWednesdaymorning.Agwomenplayerswelcome.For moreinformation, visit www. juniperladies.com. Ladies of TheGreens: Ladiesofthe Greenswomen'sgolf clubatThe GreensatRedmondgolf courseplaysweeklyonTuesdaysthroughOctober. Newmembers arewelcome.For moreinformation, call TheGreensat Redmond at 541-923-0694. Ladies oftheLakes:Ladiesof theLakesgolf clubat MeadowLakes Golf Courseis aweeklywomens' golf leaguethat playsonThursdaysat9 a.m.SeasonrunsthroughSeptember.AgwomenplayerswithaGHINhandicapwelcome.For moreinformation; call JeanGregersonat541-475-6595 or thegolf shopat541-447-7113. Lost TracksLadies:TheLadies Leagueat LostTracks Golf Clubin BendplaysweeklyonTuesdays. All womengolfers arewelcome. Formore information:call LostTracksat541-385-1818,email losttracksfadiesgoff@ bendbroadband.com or visit www.losttracks.com. Lost TracksMen:Men's club at LostTracksGolf Club holdsweekly events onWednesdaysand Thursdays throughtheOctober. Formoreinformation:call LostTracksat541-385-1818, email losttracksmc©hotmail. com orvisit www.losttracks.com. MeadowLakesMen:Men'sGol fAssociationatMeadow LakesGolf Course inPrinevigeplaysweekly onWednesdays. Costfor theleagueis $32 and youmust haveanOGAhandicap(total costwith handicapservices is $65).Thepublic iswelcome.For moreinformation orto register;call Meadow Lakesat541-447-7113or visit www.meadowlakesgc.com. MeadowLakes Senior Men:Forgolfersage60andolder,theleague plays onTuesdaysat MeadowLakesGolf Coursein Prinevile. Costforthe leagueis $17andyoumusthaveanOGAhandicap(totaf costwithhandicap services is $50). Thepublic is welcome.Formoreinformationortoregister: call Meadow Lakesat541-447-7113or visit www.meadowlakesgc.com. MeadowLakesCouplesGolfandGrubLeague:CouplestournamentsheldeachSundayat MeadowLakesGolf Course inPrinevile. Tournaments beginat 3p.m. andincludedinner after golf. Costforeachevent is $55 percouplewithoutanannual pass,$35forcoupleswith annual passes. For moreinformation ortoregister; call MeadowLakesat 541-447-7113or visit www.em adowlakesgc.com. Ouail RunWomen: Quail RunGolf Coursewom en's 18-hole golf leagueplaysat 8a.m. during thegolf season.Interestedgolfers arewelcome.Formoreinformation, call PennyScott at541-598-7477. River's Edge Men:TheMen's Clubat River'sEdgeGolf Coursein BendplaysweeklytournamentsonTuesday.Membersofthemen' sclub and otherinterestedRiver's EdgeGolf Clubmenwith anestablishedUSGA handicapareinvited to participate. Formore information orto register,call River'sEdgeat541-389-2828. Rtver' sEdgeW omen:TheWomen'sClubatRiver' sEdgeGolfCourse in Bend playseachWednesdayduring thegolf season. Membersare welcomeandshould signupbythe precedingSaturdayforthe tournaments. For moreinformation,ortoregister,call River'sEdgeat 541-389-2828. SunriverReserl Men:Men's club at Sunriver Resort playsWednesdaytournam entsatthe MeadowsorWoodlandscourseswithshotgunstarts around 9a.m.Costis $55forannual membership. Formoreinformation, email Robert Hil at rhig@taftcogege.eduor visit www.srmensgolf.com. Sunriver Resort Women:Women's club at Sunriver Resort plays Wednesday tournaments at the Meadows or Woodlands courseswith shotgunstartsapproximately 9a.mrThereareboth nine-holeand18-hole groups.Formoreinformation onnine-holegroup:Vicki Doerflerat vickilynn49©yahoo comorcall 541-598-8467;18-holegroup:ShennyBraemer at sbraem er4©gmail.comorcall 541-593-4423. Widgi CreekMenandWomen: Widgi CreekMen'sClubandWomen's GolfAssociationat WidgiCreekGolf Clubin Bendareweekly golf leaguesthat play eachWednesday. For moreinformation, callthe Widgi Creekclubhouseat541-382-4449.

18 • Tee to Green • Central Oregon Golf Preview + May 11, 2014

The Bulletin file photo

The elevated tee on the 401-yard, par-414th hole at Black Butte Ranch's Big Meadow

course gives a great view of the surrounding mountains. W idgi CreekThursdayLeague:LeaguemeetseveryThursdayevening fornine-holeteammatchplay. Cost is $100per teamandcaninclude as manyas10 players. For moreinformation, call theWidgi Creekclubhouseat541-382-4449.

CLINICS OR CLASSES May 12-14:Adultcoedgolf lessonsat LostTracksGolf Clubin Bend offeredbythe Bend Park&Recreation District. Sessionsare5:30p.m.to 7 p.m. andaretaught byPG Aprofessional BobGarza. Eachsessionincludes on-courseinstructionandamaximumstudent/teacherratio of8-to-1. Equipmentwill beprovidedfor thosestudentswithouttheir own.Costis $55for residentsof theBend Park& Recreation District, $74forothers. Toregister, call 541-389-7275 orvisitwww.bendparksandrec.org. May 19-21:Women-only lessonsat LostTracks Golf ClubinBendoffered by theBendPark&RecreationDistrict. Sessionsare5:30p.m.to 7p.m. and aretaught byPG Aprofessional BobGarza. Eachsession includesoncourseinstructionandamaximumstudent/teacherratio of8-to-1. Equipment will beprovidedfor thosestudents without their own.Cost is$55for residents of theBendPark& Recreation District, $74forothers.Toregister, call 541389-7275orvisit www.bendparksandrec.org. May 27-30:BetterGolf in FourDaysis an instructional clinic offered by CentralOregonCommunity College atJuniper Golf CourseinRedmond. Class istaughtbyJuniper directorof instructionStuartAllisonandbeginsat nooneachday. Cost is $79.Formore information orto register:www.cocc. edu/continuinged, call 541-383-7270oremail pro@stuadallisongoff.com. June 3-6:BetterGolf in FourDaysis aninstructional clinic offeredby CentralOregonCommunity Collegeat Juniper Golf Coursein Redmond. Class istaughtbyJuniper director of instruction StuartAllisonandbegins at 5:30p.m.each day. Cost is $79.Formoreinformation orto register: www. cocc.edu/continuinged, call 541-383-7270oremail pro@stuarlagisongolf.

com. June 7:Swinginto Springgolf clinic atMeadowLakesGolf Coursein

Prinevigeis designedto teachbeginning golfers fundamentals andseasoned golfers tosharpentheir golf skils. Taught byPG AproVic Martin, classis schedulefor d 9am.to10 30am.andcosts$5.Clubsavailable forthosewho needthem.For moreinformation orto register, call 541-447-7113. June and15: 8 Clinicfor beginnersofferedbyCentralOregonCommunity College at JuniperGolf CourseinRedmond. Two-dayclassis taughtby Juniperdirectorof instructionStuartAllison andbegins at1 p.m.eachday. Cost is$79.Formoreinformationortoregister: wwwcocc.edu/continuinged, call 541-383-7270or email pro©stuartalfisongolf.com. June 9-11: Adult coedgolf lessonsat LostTracks Golf Clubin Bend offeredbythe Bend Park&RecreationDistrict. Sessionsare6p.m,to 7;30 p.m. and aretaught byPG Aprofessional BobGarza. Eachsessionincludes on-courseinstructionandamaximumstudent/teacherratio of8-to-1. Equipmentwill beprovidedfor thosestudentswithouttheir own.Cost is $55for residentsof theBend Park& Recreation District, $74forothers. Toregister, call 541-389-7275 orvisit www.bendparksandrec.org.

TuesdaysbeginningJune10:Instructionalclinic for beginnersoffered byCentral OregonCommunity Collegeat River's EdgeGolf Course in Bend.Classon golf fundamentals is taughtby River'sEdge'sstaff of PGAprofessionalsandbegins at3 p.mreachThursdayuntil July8. Cost is $85.Formoreinformation orto register: www.cocc.edu/continuinged orcall541-383-7270. Tuesdays beginningJune10: Instructionalclinic for beginnersoffered byCentral OregonCommunity Collegeat River's EdgeGolf Course in Bend.Classongolf fundamentals is taughtby River'sEdge'sstaff of PGAprofessionalsandbegins at5 p.m.eachThursday until July8. Cost is $85.Formoreinformationorto register: www.cocc.edu/continuinged orcall541-383-7270. June14 and21:Short-gameclinic offeredbyCentral Oregon Community Collegeat JuniperGolf Coursein Redmond. Two-day class is taught byJuniper director of instructionStuartAllison andbegins at1 p.m. eachday.Cost is $79.Formoreinformationor to register: www. cocc.edu/continuinged,call 541-383-7270or email proCtstuartaffisongolf.com. June 17:OregonAdaptive Sports wil hostanadaptive golf clinic for peoplewithdisabilities at AwbreyGlenGolf Clubin Bend. Clinic will be taught byAwbreyGlengolf professionals. Clinic isscheduledfrom4:30 p.m. to6:30p.m.andis opento anyoneage6 or older with a physical or cognitivedisability whowantsto try golf. Costis freeandis partof a monthly seriesof clinics throughthesummer. Volunteers also needed. For moreinformationor to register;contact Lucyat 541-306-4774 or fucy©oregona daptivesports.org. June 16-18:Wom en-only lessonsat LostTracksGolf Clubin Bend offered bytheBendPark 8 Recreation District. Sessionsare6 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.andaretaught byPGAprofessional BobGarza.Each session includeson-courseinstruction anda maximumstudent/teacher ratio of 8-to-1. Equipment wil be providedfor thosestudentswithout theirown. Cost is$55for residentsof theBend Park &Recreation District, $74for others. To register, call 541-389-7275orvisit www.bendparksandrec.org. July 11: Oregon Adaptive Sports wil hostanadaptive golf clinic for peoplewithdisabilities at AwbreyGlenGolf Club in Bend. Clinic will be taught byAwbreyGlengolf professionals. Clinic isscheduledfrom4:30 p.m. to6:30p.m.andis opento anyoneage6 or older with a physical or cognitivedisability whowantsto try golf. Costis freeandis part of a monthlyseriesof clinics throughthesummer. Volunteers also needed. For moreinformation or to register:contact Lucyat 541-306-4774 or fucy©oregona daptivesports.org. July13-17: Nike JuneGolf Campat Eagle Crest Resort inRedmond. Camperswil learneveryfacetof thegame. Theovernight campincludes golf instruction,courseplay, meals, housingandevening activities. The extendeddaycampoption from8:30a.m.-9 p.m.andincludeseverything exceptbreakfastandlodging. Thedaycamp runsfrom9a.m.-5 p.m.and includesall golf instruction, lunch,andcourse play.All campoptions are for juniorgolfers of all ability levels,ages10to18. Costis$1,145 for overnightcampers, $945for extendeddaycamps, and$675for day campers.Formoreinformation orto register:visit www.ussportscamps. com.


CENTRAL OREGONGOLFCALENDAR July 28 and 27: Short-gameclinic offeredbyCentral Oregon CommunityCollegeat Juniper GolfCoursein Redmond. Two-day class istaughtbyJuniperdirector of instruction StuartAllison and beginsat1 p.m.eachday. Cost is$79.Formoreinformation orto register:wwwrcocc.edu/continuinged, call 541-383-7270or email prorostuartaflisongolf.com. Aug. 15:OregonAdaptive Sportswill host anadaptivegolf clinic forpeoplewith disabilities at AwbreyGlenGolf Club inBend. Clinic will be taughtbyAwbreyGlengolf professionals. Clinic is schedu ledfrom 4:30prm.to6:30p.m.andisopentoanyoneage 6 or olderwith aphysical or cognitivedisability whowants to try golf. Cost isfreeandis partof a monthly seriesof clinics through the summer.Volunteers also needed. For moreinformation or to register:contactLucyat 541-306-4774or lucyqboregonadaptivesports.org.

TOURMAMENTS May12:Hospitality Cupat Black Butte Ranch's GlazeMeadow course.Eachteamin four-person scrambletournament must consist of fouremployeesfrom thesameCentral Oregonrestaurant, hotel orotherhospitality business. Tournament beginswith a 10 a.m. shotgun.Cost is $150per teamandincludes cart, barbecuelunch, prizesandawards. Formore information or to register: email bbainrNbfackbutteranch.com,call 541-595-1292 or visit www.blackbutteranch.com/goff/goff-events. May 12:CentralOregonSeniors Golf Organizationeventat CrookedRiverRanch. Theformat isindividual grossandnet best ball, aswell asteambest ball. Cashprizesawardedat eachevent. Tournamentseries is opento men's club membersat host sites, and participantsmusthaveanOregonGolf Association handicap. Cost is $150for the seasonplus a $5per-event fee. Formore information,contactTedCarlin at 541-604-4054or vptcarfinre yahoo.com. May 12:OregonGolf Association Tourpartner series tournamentat Bend Golfand CountryClub.Teetimesbeginat8:30a.m. OGAToureventsareopento anygolfer with aUSGAhandicap and includeopenandsenior divisions.Costfor this eventis $79for OGAmembersand$99for nonmembers. Deadline to enteris May 5. For moreinformation or to register, visit www.oga.orgor call theOGA at503-981-4653.

May 13:OregonGolf Association Tourpartner series tournament at theMeadows Course at Sunriver Resort. Teetimes begin at10:30 a.m. OGA Tour events areopento anygolfer with aUSG A handicap and includeopenand senior divisions.Costfor this eventis$79for OGAmembersand $99 for nonmembers. Deadline to enter is May6. For moreinformation orto register,visit www.oga.orgorcall theOGA at 503-981-4653. May 13:Central OregonGolf Trail TourSeriestournament begins with noonshotgunatTetherowGolf Clubin Bend. EachCOGTTour Seriestournam ent isan18-holeeventopento thepublicwith grossandnet flights fortwo-personbest ball andindividual competitions. All players musthaveaUSGAhandicap.For moreinformation ortoregister forthis event:Ibennetrotetherow.com. May 15:Central Oregon Golf Tourindividual strokeplaytournament atTetherowGolf ClubinBend.TheCentral OregonGolf Tour is a competitive golf seriesheldatgolf coursesthroughoutCentral Oregon. Grossandnet competitions opento agamateur golfers ofall abilities. Prizepoolawarded weekly, andmembership notrequired. Formore information orto register: 541-633-7652,541-350-7605,or wwwcentraloregongolftourcom. May 16:Ronald McDonald HouseCharities Central OregonOpen is a four-person scrambletournament atBlackBute Ranch's BigMeadow and GlazeMeadowcourses. Tournament beginswith 9a.m.at both courses.Costis $135per player or$500per teamand includesgreen fees,cartandlunch. Sponsorship opportunities available. Agproceeds benefitRonaldMcDonald HouseCharities of Central Oregon. Formore informationorto register: 541-318-4950or www.rmhcofcentraloregon. org. May 17:Crook County HighSchool Wrestling benefit tourname nt at PrinevilleGolfClub.Three-person scramble begins with a10 a.m. shotgun.Proceedstobenefit theCrookCountry wrestling program.For moreinformationorto register: call JakeHuffmanat 541-829-1109. May 17-18:OregonEmbroidery Scramble at Kah-Nee-TaResort nearWarmSprings. Two-personscramble. Cost is $300per teamand includes golf,rangeballs, dinnerbanquet andbuffet.Special roomrates and aFridaypractice roundarealsoavailable. Formoreinformationorto register,visitwww.kahneeta.comorcall 541-553-4971. May 17-18:30thedition of theJuniper Chapman atJuniperGolf Course inRedmond. Opento anytwo male golfers with a maximum handicap differential ofeightstrokesbetween partners. Cost is $250per teamforthetwo-day,36-hole tournament with grossand net divisions and includes a practice round. Toregister, call theJuniper proshopat 541-548-3121 or downloadentry format wwwplayjunipercom.

May 28-24: Central Oregon Junior Golf Association new-member qualification at AwbreyGlenGolf Clubin Bend.Tee times can bemadebyappointment. Newmembers arerequired to attend.Formoreinformation, call COJGApresident Neil Pedersen at 541-480-6288,email colgagolfrehotmail.com,or visit www. cojga.com. May 26:Memorial DayFlagDaytournament at Prinevile Golf Club. Flagtournament. Formore information or to register, call Prineville GCat 541-447-1354. May 27-28:OregonChapterof thePGApro-amtournament. Format for bothdaysis a netStableford. This two-dayevent is held atBendGolf andCountry ClubandPronghorn Club's Nicklaus Coursenear Bend.Costfor amateurs is $200per golfer. Contact:800-574-0503or www.pnwpga.com. May 27:Central OregonGolf Trail TourSeriestournament beginswith 2p.m.shotgunat theNicklaus Courseat Pronghorn Club near Bend. EachCOGTTourSeriestournament is an18-hole eventopento thepublic withgrossandnetflights fortwo-person best ball and individual competitions. All playersmust havea USGAhandicap. Formoreinformation orto registerfor this event: jpickavancerNpronghornclub.com. May 27:OregonGolf Association Tour individual seriestournament attheRidgeCourseat EagleCrest Resort in Redm ond. Tee timesbegin at 8:30 a.m.OG A Tour events are opento any golfer with aUSGAhandicap andinclude openandsenior divisions. Costfor this eventis $79for OGAmembers and$99for nonmembers.Deadlineto enteris May20. For moreinformation or to register,visit www.oga.orgorcall theOG Aat 503-981-4653. May 28:OregonGolf Association Tour individual seriestournamentat the Resort Courseat Eagle Crest Resort in Redm ond. Tee timesbegin at 8:30 a.m.OGATour events are opento any golfer with aUSGAhandicap andinclude openandsenior divisions. Costfor this eventis $79for OGAmembers and$99for nonmembers.Deadline to enteris May21. For moreinformation or to register,visit www.oga.orgorcall theOG Aat 503-981-4653. May 29:Central OregonGolf Tour individual stroke play tournamentat BlackButte Ranch's BigMeadow. TheCentral Oregon GolTour f is acompetitive golf seriesheldat golf courses throughoutCentral Oregon.Grossandnet competitions opento all amateurgolfersof all abilities. Prizepool awardedweekly, and membershipnot required. Formoreinformation or to register: 541-633-7652, 541-350-7605, or www.centraloregongolftour. com.

May 31:WildlandFirefighter Foundation Benefit GolfTournament at TheGreens at Redmond. Four-playerscramblebeginswith 8:30a.m. shotgun.Costis $60per golferandincludes 18holes of golf, cartand barbecue.Proceeds benefit theWildlandFirefighter Foundation, which helpsfamiliesof kiledorinjuredfirefighters. Deadlineto enter is May24. Formoreinformationortoregister, contacttheRedmondHotshotsat541504-7350 or cbuhrigls.fed.us. May 31:2014ScrimmageontheLinksbenefit golf tournamentatLost TracksGolf Club.Four-personscramblebeginswith 2p.m. shotgunstart. Entryfee:$100perpersonor$400per teamand includesrefreshments, beverages,barbecuedinner, gifls andprizes. Benefits theBend,Mountain Viewand Summit highschoolfootball teams.Toregister orfor moreinformation,visit ww w.scrimmageonthelinks.com. May31:TheMuseumatWarmSpringspresentsTheBoomerClassic BenefitGolfTournament, afour-personteamscramble at Kah-Nee-TaResort. Tourn ament beginswith 9:30a.m.shotgun. Cost is $75per person and includes lunch,contestsandprizes.Proceedsbenefit communityeducational programsofTheMuseumAtWarmSprings. Formoreinformation or to register:call 541-322-5753,email dstaconaqbmuseumatwarmsprings.org,orvisit www.museumatwarmsprings.org. May 31:The15thAnnual Golf ForeKids at Meadowlakes Golf Course inPrinevile is sponso red bytheKiwanis Clubof Prinevile. Four-person teamscramble beginswith 9a.m.shotgun.Cost is $75per playerand includesrangebags,cart, lunch,teeprize,flightedgrossandnet payoutsandadditional prizesandgames. Thefieldis limitedtothefirst25 teams,andthedeadlineto register is May24. Formoreinformationorto register:wwwprinevigekiwanis.org orcontact MeadowLakesat 541-4477113orzachemeadowlakesgc.com. May31:AspenLakesOutlawSpor tsDayatAspentakesGol fCourse in Sisters isafundraiserforIheSistersHighSchoolathleticsteams. Tee times areavailable agday.Cost is $80and includesgolf, cartandrange bags.Golfersarealsowelcometo participateinasilentauction andasocial hourafterplay.Half of all prorxlds wil fromthe daywil bedonatedto SistersHighathletics. Formoreinformation: www.outlawopen.org. May 314uue 1:The30thAnnual RiverhouseGolf Tournament at River'sEdgeGolf CourseinBendis a36-holerfour-personscramble tournamentthatbenefits theEvery KidFund. Beginsat8a.m.withashotgun start each day. Grossandnet prizesawardedin eachdivisionalongwilh awards forclosestto thepin,longestdrive andaRobbersonFordhole-inoneprize.Costis $198andincludesgreenfees,cart,lunchbothdays,tee prizesandawardsdinner Saturdaynight. Fieldlimitedtothefirst 136golfers. Formoreinformation orto register,call 541-389-2828orvisit www. riverhouse.com /tournament.

DIN E

$59 Play 18 holes of golf at Big Meadow or Glaze Meadow, anytime Sunday noon

through Thursday, and enjoy a menu item from the all day menu at Robert's Pub or Glaze Grill for only

4.

S59. Call 888.965.5643 for tee times. •

*Not valid 5/24-25, or for groups; offer expires May 31, 2014. BLAcKBUTTERANcH.coM

May 11, 2014• Tee to Green • Central Oregon Golf Preview + 19


CENTRAL OREGONGOLFCALENDAR May 81June1:Duff ers& DollsChapmanTournamentatDesert Peaks Golf Clubin Madras.Costis $120percoupleandincludes Fridaypracticeround,twodaysof tournament golf, KPand long-drive competitions,teambest ball onSaturday andaCalcutta on Sunday. Optional nine-holekickercompetition during Fridaypracticeround is $5. Formoreinformation or to register, call theclubhouseat 541475-6368orvisitwww.desertpeaksgolf.comtodownloadaregistration form. June1: Pro-Junior23atAwbreyGlenGolf ClubinBendisafundraisergolf tournamentforthe Central OregonJunior GolfAssociation. Four-person,23-hole golf tournament beginswith a 2 p.m.shotgun start. Team s wil playshambleandscrambleandplay Awbrey Glen's regulationcourseandfive-hole loopcourse. Eachteamwil consist of threejunior golfersbetween theages of10 and16andonegolf professionalSpace . is limitedto10 teams.Cost is $100per teamand includes golf, lunch,drinksandprizes. Formore information orto register, calAwbrey l Glen head professional TimFraleyat 541-388-8526 or emaihi l mattim©awbreyglen.com. June 1:SwingsForeStringsat theWoodlandscourseat Sunriver Resort is afundraisingtournament to benefit SunriverMusicFestival andmusiceducation programsin south DeschutesCounty. The scrambletournament wil beginwith a1 p.m.shotgun. Costis $125 per playerandincludes cart, barbecuelunch,driving rangeandputing greenchallenges,par-3competitions, teeprizes andawards. Areception afterplayis alsoincluded. Formore information, calltheSunriver Chamberof Commerceat 541-593-1084, email inforesunriverchamber.com, orvisit www.sunriverchamber.com. June 2: Oregon Golf AssociationTourpartner seriestournament at GlazeMeadowat Black Butte Ranch. Teetimes beginat 8:30 a.m. OGATourevents areopento anygolfer witha USGAhandicapand include openandsenior divisions. Costforthis eventis $79for OGA membersand$99 for nonmembers. Deadline to enter is May26. For more informationorto register, visit www .oga.orgorcall theOG Aat 503-981-4653. June 3: Oregon Golf AssociationTourpartner seriestournament at Big Meadow at BlackButteRanch.Tee times begin at 8:30a.m. OGATourevents areopento anygolfer witha USGAhandicapand include openandsenior divisions. Costforthis eventis $79for OGA membersand$99 for nonmembers. Deadline to enter is May27. For more informationorto register, visit www .oga.org orcall theOG Aat 503-981-4653.

June 3-6:ThePacific Northwest Golf Association Senior andSuper SeniorMen'sAmateur Championshipat Brasada CanyonsGolf Clubin PoweffButte.Competitorswil play54holesofstrokeplay.Entrantsmust be55yearsofageorolderbyJune3andhaveaUSGAHandi capIndex of 26.4 orless.Costis $280andthe deadline to enter is May20. For moreinformationorto register, visit www.thepnga.orgor call thePNGA at 800-643-6410. June 7:KiwanisClubofSisters presentsthe CharitableGolfTournamentat AspenLakesGolf CourseinSisters.Thisfour-personscramble tournamen istadouble-shotgunstartwith morningand afternoonflights beginningat7:30a.m.and1:30 p.m.Prizesfor lowgrossteamsaswell as a hole-in-one contest. Costis $125perplayer andincludes green fees,cartandlunch.Downloadanentry format www.sisterskiwanis.org or contactJeffMcDonald at541-549-2222. June 7-8: LadieMa s rmot at Prineville GolfClubis a two-person teamevent stretchedover twodaysand36holes.Formoreinformation or to register,callPrineviffeGCat541-447-6658. June 8: Sixthannual UnitedWayGolf Classicat Sunriver Resort's CrosswaterClub.Scramblebegins witha1 p.m.shotgun start. Costis $175perplayeror$700per foursomeand includesgolf, cart,lunchand awardsbarbecue. Sponsorships also available. Proceedsbenefit the UnitedWayof DeschutesCounty. Formore information orto register, contacttheUnitedWayof Deschutes Countyat 541-389-6507 orvitorI deschutesunitedw ay.org. June 8: Oregon Amateur Championship qualifying tournament at Widgi Creek Golf Clubin Bend. Event is opento male amateurswith a handicap indexof 5or lower. Topfinishers qualify for the105thOregon AmateurChampionship to beheldJune16-21 atOG AGolf Coursein Woodburn.Deadline to enter is May21.Downloadaregistration format www.oga.org andclick onthe "Championships" link. June8:Kah-Nee-TaJunioratKah-Nee-TahResortnearWarm Springs is anOregonGolf Association juniortournament. Formore informatioor n to register,call theOG Aat 866-981-4653orvisit www. oga.org. June 9: CentralOregonSeniors Golf Organization eventat Desert PeaksGolf ClubinMadras. Theformat is individual grossandnet best ball, aswellasteambest bal. Cashprizesawardedateachevent. Tournament series is opento men'sclubmembersat host sites,andparticipantsmusthaveanOregonGolf Associationhandicap.Cost is $150for the season plusa $5per-event fee.Formore information, contact Ted Carlin at541-604-4054or vptcarline/ahoo.com. June 9-11: The49th BendLadies' Invitationalat BendGolf and CountryClubis a36-hole individual amateur stroke-playtournament. PracticeroundisJune9,with thetournament playedwith shotgunstarls on June10at930am. andJune11at830am. Nonmemberentryfeeis $180andincludes36holesofstrokeplay,practice round,breakfastand lunchfortwodays. Awardswil be givenfor theoverall bestgrossand net scores, with grossandnet payouts forfourflights.All femaleplayers age18andover with ahandicapof32or better arewelcome. Formore information orto register,call Vicki Taylorat 541-550-7960,orBend Golf and Country Club541-382-2878. Entry formsalso available online at www.bne dgolfclub.com(clickthe "Tournaments" tab).

June 19-20:The2014Oregon Senior Games Golf Tournament at LostTracksGolf ClubandWidgi Creek Golf Club inBend. Stroke-play tournam ent is forgolfersage50and olderand is playedover 36 holes. Playbeginswith9a.m. shotgunbothdays. Field wil begroupedbyage, genderandhandicapin bothnetandgrosscompetitions. Grossscores will determineligib>gtyfortheNationalSenior Games.Cost is$140and includescartandrange balls. Formore information or to register:visit oregon.fuse sport.com/registration/166 or email oregonseniorgamese visitbend.com . June19 21:FourthAnnual Best ofBendBest Bal atCrosswater Club in Sunriver andBend'sPronghornClubandTetherowGolf Club. Tournament is an amateur two-manbest ball withgrossandnet divisionsfor bothmenandwomen. Thefirst roundstartswitha1 p.m.shotgunstartat Pronghorn'sNicklauscourse,folowedby1 p.m,startat Tetherowanda1 p.m.startatCrosswater.Cost is$695per golferor$1,390per team.Price includes threeroundsof golf, cocktail reception,lunch,andanawards dinner.Formoreinformation visit www.bestofbendbestball.comorcontact tournam ent coordinatorSteinSwensonat 541-318-5155or sswensone wychick.com . June 20-22:The61stMen'sMirror PondAmateur Invitational, Central Oregon'losngest-runninggolf tournament, at BendGolf andCountry Club attractstopamateurmale golfers fromOregonand beyond for 36 holes of individualstroke-playcompetition overtwodays. A practice roundisscheduledfor June20,folowedbytournamentplayonbothSaturdayand Sunday.Affmaleplayerswith ahandicapof27orbetterare welcome.Fieldlimitedto140players. Playerscanregisterinthreedivisions: open(age18and older), senior (age50andolder)and supersenior (age 65 and older). Toregister, calltheBendG&CCgolf shopat541-382-2878 or emaiben l dgolfshopebendgolfclub.com.Entryformsalsoavailable online atwww.bendgolfclub.com(click the"Tournaments" tab). June 21:The20th annualThreeSistersOpenWomen'sGolf Tourna4 mentatWidgi CreekGolf ClubinBend. Theteamscramblebeginswith an 8a.m.shotgunslartandis forwomengolfersofall abilities. Proceeds will benefitQuotaInternational of Central OregonandtheBendWomen's ScholarshipFund.Cost is $100per playerand includes golf, cart, continentalbreakfast,lunch,teegift andprizes.Spaceis limitedandentrieswil be accep tedona first-comebasis. Formore information orto register: GayleNajera,541-408-0940or gnajera©bendbroadband.com,orvisit www.quo taofcentraloregon.org. June 21:Filthannual Father's HouseGolf Tournament at AspenLakes Golf Course in Sisters. Scramble tournament beginswith a1 p.m.shotgun.Costis$80andincludesrangeballs, cart, prizes,andhamburgers and hotdogsafter thetournament. Deadline to registerisJune13. For moreinforma tion orto register;541-389-7500,541-382-5607oremail rayrerbwa ssoc.com. June 21: KidsClubof JeffersonCounty four-persongolf scramble at DesertPeaksGolf Club in Madras.Tournament begins with 8 a.m. shotgun.Costis $100per golfer andincludesgolf cart, greenfeesand lunch.Longdrive, closesttothepin, puttingcontest andraffle prizeswil be included.Affproceeds goto theKids Clubof JeffersonCounty. For moreinformationortoregister: contactJoeMcHaneyat541-647-3710or emailkidsclub@ 509j.net. June 22: The Rex Underwood Memorial Golf Tournament at Quail RunGolfClubin la Pine.Procedsbenefit theGilchrist BoosterClub and GilchrisHi t ghSchool studentactivities, sportsandclubs. Formore Joe Kune/The Bulletin file photo information;contactLynneUnderwood-Murray at 541 -390-4221orat lynnectravel reaol.com or Gilchrist Highat541-433-2295. The17th hole of Aspen Lakes Golf Course in Sisters. June 22:BendFCTimbersSoccer Golf TournamentatTetherowGolf Club inBendis afour-personscramble. Tournament beginswith a8:30 a.m.shotgun.Cost is $600per foursomeand includesgreen fees, cart, June 10-12: OregonOpenInvitational at Black ButteRanchs' June 14-15: Central OregonScramble is a three-person dinnerandawards. Event, contestandholesponsorships available. ProGlazeMeadowcourse is an annual Pacific NorthwestPGAevent scrambleat Juniper Golf Coursein Redm ond. Shotgun start at ceedsbenefit theBendFCTimbersfinancial aidfundandfield developthat features 52teams of twoprofessional golfersandtwoamateur 10:30a.m.Cost is$330perteam.For moreinformation, call 541- mentfund.Formoreinformation ortoregister; visit www.bendfctimbers. golferscompeting in 36 holesof teamcompetition andin a54-hole 548-3121, ordownloadanentry format www.playjuniper.com. com or email atdarbyribendfctimbers.com. individualstroke-playtournament. After thesecondround,field is cut June 16: CentralOregonJunior Golf Associationtournament June 22:Secondannual StormtheBackNineatTheOld BackNine. to low 70 players. Competition handicapof18 (althoughplayersmay at BlackButteRanch's Big Meadowcourse. Teetimes TBD.For Two-personscrambleteesoffwithanoonshotgun.Costis $150per team havehigherhandicaps). Formoreinformation onthetournament or more information, call COJGA president Neil Pedersenat 541- andincludes agolfcart, lunch, beverages,contests andteamawards.The sponsorshipopportunities, visit www.pnwpga.comor call thePacific 480-6288, email cojgagolfehotmail.com, or visit www.cojga. proceeds benefit theThunderstruck LacrosseAssociation which assists North westPGAat360-456-6496. com. funding youthsportsandSummit High lacrosseprograms. FormoreinJune12: CentralOregonGolf Trail TourSeries tournament begins June 19: Chip-in for Children100-Hole Golf Marathonat formation orto register: callDaveRasmussenat 541-280-7847. with 8a.m.shotgunatthe RidgeCourseatEagle Crest Resort in Red- TetherowGolf Club inBend. Event beginsat 7:30 a.m.,andobJune 23: CentralOregonJunior GolfAssociationtournam ent at mond.EachCOGTTour Seriestournament is an18-holeeventopen ject is to finish asmanygolf holesaspossible, up to 100. To Meadow LakesGolf Coursein Prineviffe. Te etimesTBD.For moreinto the publicwithgross andnetflights for two-personbest ball and participateasatwo-person teamgolfers wil needto raise at least formation, call CO JGApresidentNeil Pedersenat 541-480-6288, email individual competitions. All playersmusthaveaUSGAhandicap. For $1,500andgolf100 holes. Individualswhoraise $1,250canplay cojgagolOhotmaffom .c ,orvisitwww.cojga.com. moreinformation orto register forthisevent: kevinsreeaglecrest.com. 72 holes, or 54holesfor $1,000. Entryfeeincludesgolf, cart, June 24:Central OregonJunior Golf Association's loopertournament June 14:TheNinth Annual RCScramble is afour-person scram- prizes, breakfast, lunch,snacksandthree-coursedinner for two. at Awbrey GlenGolf Club'sLoopCourseinBend. Event isfor 6- to8-yearbletournamentatCrookedRiverRanch. Tournament begins withan8 Proceedsfromthe eventbenefit Central Oregonyouth programs olds. Golbegi f nsat 4p.m.Cost is$15to register for threeevents, plus a.m.shotgun.Costis $75perpersonbeforeJune1and$100per per- and children'scharities including FamilyAccessNetwork, Grand- an $8per-eventfee.For more information, call CO JGApresident Neil ma's Ho u s e , He a l t h y B e gi n n i n g s a n d t h e B e n d L a Pi n e E d u c a t i o n son after.Priceincludesgreenfees, cart, dinnerandprizes. SponsorPedersen at541-480-6288, email cojgagolfehotmail.com,orvisit www. shipsalsoavailable.Proceedsto benefit Redmond Christian Church's Foundation.Formoreinformation onsponsorship opportunities, cojga.com . youthministries.Formoreinformation orto geta registration form: visit www.bendgolfmarathon.com. June 24:CentralOregonGolf Trail TourSeries tournament begins visit www.redm ondchristian.orgorcall 541-548-2974. June 19: Golfersfor Scholars golf tournamentat EagleCrest with1 p.m. shotgunat Quail RunGolf CourseinLaPine. EachCOGTTour June 14-16:TheFather-SonClassic is atwo-dayeventat Black Resort Course inRedmond.Four-personscramble begins with Seriestournament is an18-holeevent opentothe public withgrossand Butt eRanch'sBig Meadow andGlazeMeadow courses.Father-son 8:30 a.m.shotgun.Cost is $75 per personand includes cart, net flightsfortwo-personbestballandindividual competitions. All players teams may consist offathersandsons, grandfathers andgrandsons, rangeballsandbarbecuelunch. Proceedsto benefit theRedmond musthaveaUSGAhandicap.For moreinformation ortoregister forthis stepfathers andstepsons, fathersandsonsin law,andunclesand High SchoolScholarship Program.Toregister orfor moreinfor- event:tsicklesregolfquagrun.com. nephews.Saturday roundof triple six followedbyfinal-round Sta- mation: contactBeaLeach at 541-788-2274 or bealffbjohnlscott. June 26:Central OregonGolf Tour individual strokeplaytournament blefordbestball. Shotgunstart at 8a.m. eachday. Cost is $495per com. at Black Butte Ranchs' GlazeMeadow.TheCentral OregonGolf Tour is a teamandincludeswelcome reception andpairings party Fridaynight, June 19: Couplesgolf outing atAspenLakesGolf Coursein competitivegolf seriesheldat golfcoursesthroughout Central Oregon. two tournam ent roundsofgolf, breakfasteachday, tournament dinner Sisters.Nine-holescramblebegins at4 p.m. Costis$90percou- Grossandnet competitions opentoall amateur golfersofaffabilities. Prize Saturday night, prizesandgifts. Formoreinformation orto register: ple andincludesathree-course dinnerat AspenLakes' Brand33 poolawardedweekly,andmembershipnotrequired.Formoreinformation contactBrendonBain at 888-965-5739or bbainreblackbutteranch. restaurant.Formoreinformation orto register: 541-549-4653or or to register:541-633-7652,541-350-7605, orwww.centraloregongolfcom orvisit www.blackbutteranch.com/golf/golf-events. visit www.aspenlakes.com. tour.com.

20 • Tee to Green • Central Oregon Golf Preview + May11, 2014


CENTRAL OREGONGOLFCALENDAR July 7:U.S.Amateur Championshipsectionalqualifyingtournament at theRidgeCourseat EagleCrest Resortin Redmond. Event is opento anyamateur male player with a handicapindexof 2.4 orlower.Top finishersqualifyforthe2014U.S. Amateur Championshipto beheld Aug. 11-17attheAtlantaAlhletic ClubinJohnsCreek, Ga.Deadlineto enter is June25.Downloadaregistration format www.usga.organd click onthe "championships"link. July 7:Central OregonSeniors Golf Organizationevent atJohnDay GolfCourseinJohnDay. Theformat is individual grossandnet best bal, as welas l teambest ball. Cashprizesawarded at eachevent. Tournament series isopento men'sclubmembersat host sites, andparticipants must haveanOregonGolf Association handicap.Cost is $150for theseason plus a$5per-event fee.For moreinformation, contactTedCarlin at541604-4054or vptcarlinqbyahoo.com. July 8: Central OregonJuniorGolf Association'sloopertournamentat AwbreyGlenGolf Club'sLoopCourseinBend. Event is for6-to 8-yearolds. Golbegi f nsat 4p.m.Cost is $15to register for threeevents, plus an $8per-eventfee.For moreinformation, call CO JGApresident Neil Pedersenat541-480-6288, email cojgagofkehobmail.com, orvisit www. cojga.com . July 10: Central OregonGolf Tour individual strokeplaytournament at WidgiCreekGolf ClubinBend.TheCentral OregonGolf Tour isacompetitivegolf seriesheld atgolf coursesthroughoutCentral Oregon.Gross andnetcompetitionsopentoall amateurgolfersofall abilities. Prizepool awarded weekly, andmembershipnot required. Formoreinformation or to register;541-633-7652,541-350-7605, orwww.centraloregongolftour. com. July10:Central OregonGolf Trail TourSeriestournamentbeginswith 1p.m.shotgunatCrookedRiverRanch. EachCOGTTour Series tournament isan18-holeevent opento thepublic withgrossandnet flights for two-person bestball andindividual competitions. All playersmust havea USGA handicap.Formoreinformation ortoregisterforthis event:crrpat@ crookedriverran ch.com. July 11-13:Theinaugural Central Oregon Amateur at BlackButte Ranch.Tournament hasfour divisions—open,senior, supersenior and women — for36holes of individual stroke-playcompetition overtwo days. Apractice roundis scheduledfor July11,followedbytournament play onbothSaturdayandSunday.Teetimesbeginat 8a.m. Entry feeis $249andincludes practice round,hostedtournament lunch,andadditional contestsandprizes.All menwith ahandicapof30orbetter andwomen with handicapof40 or beter arewelcome. Field limited to120 players and players must register byJuly 4.Formore information orto register, call Brandon Bainat877-468-1660oremailbbaineblackbutteranchcom.

June 26:TheCentral OregonBuilders Association is hosting two golf tourname nts in onedayat River's EdgeGolf Coursein Bend.Four-personshamble teesoff withan8 a.m. shotgun start. Cost is $125per personor $450perteamto play in onetournament. Fee includes lunch, teeandraffle prizes. Proceedsto benefit COBA.For moreinformation orto register, callAndyHigh at541389-1058or email himatandyhqbcoba.org. June 27:Fourth AnnualCentral OregonTeenChalenge at Widgi CreekGolf Club. Four-personscrambletournament begins with a11:30a.m.shotgunstart. Cost is $125per personand includesgreenfees, cart, andawards reception. Proceedsbenefit the CentralOregonChapter of Teen Challenge, a12-monthresidential addiction program for men.For moreinformation or to register: call 541-678-5272 oremail brett.austinreteenchaflengepnw.com. June 29-29:Central OregonIronmantournament at Juniper Golf Course inRedmond is an individual stroke-playtournament played with thecourse's most difficult setups. Golferscanplay at morethan7,400yardsfromJuniper's tipswith prizesfor both grossandnet. Thecoursewil besetupwith fast greensandtucked pins. Tournam ent begins at noononSaturday, andat 10a.m, on Sunday.Costis$140for nonmembers, $80for Juniper members, and includestworoundsof golf andadiscounted practice round. For moreinformation or to register: visit www.ironmangolflournament.com or emailcentraloregonironmanregmail.com. June 29:Women's Health First Golf Dayis abenefit tournament at Aspen LakesGolf Coursein Sisters hostedbythe Central Oregon EveryWom en's Golf Association. Eventbeginsat11 a.m.and is open toanygolfer. Costis $80,andincludes cart, rangeballs and water, plus a $25 taxdeductible contribution totheAmerican Cancer Society.Deadlineto register is June19. Formoreinformation or to register:ewgacoregmail.comorvisit www.ewgaco.com. June 30:Central OregonJunior GolfAssociationtournament at Broken TopClub in Bend.Teetimes TBD. For more information, call COJGA president Neil Pedersenat 541-480-6288, emailcojgagolfrehotmail.com,orvisit www.cojga.com. June 30-July 1:OregonChapterof the PGApro-amtournament. This two-dayevent is held at SunriverResort's Meadows Courseandat Crosswater Club. Contact: 800-574-0503or www. pnwpga.com . July 7:Central OregonJunior GolfAssociation tournamentat AspenLakesGolf Coursein Sisters. TeetimesTBD. Formoreinformation,call COJGApresident Neil Pedersenat 541-480-6288, email cojgagolf©hotmail.com, or visit www.cojga.com.

July 11:14thAnnualGolf ForeKids Tournament at Eagle Crest Resort'sRidgeCoursein Redmondtobenefit theBoys8 Girls Clubsof CentralOregonand Kiwanis Clubof Redmond. Four-personscramble begins at 8a.m. Entry feeis $125perpersonor $500per teamand includescontinental breakfast,barbecuelunch, prizesfor the firstandsecond-placeteams,men'sandwomen' slong-dri vecontestand closest-to-the-pincontestoneveryhole. Award ceremonyandsilent auction tofollow tournament. Sponsorships areavailable. Formore information,contact BrandyRichardsonat541-504-9060,or email to bfultzqbbgcco.org. July 11:RimrockTrails fundraisinggolf tourname nt at Meadow LakesGolf Coursein Prineviffe. Four-personscramblebegins with 8 a.m.shotgun.Cost is $300per teamandincludesgolf, cartanddinner. For moreinformationorto register, call theMeadowLakesproshop at 541-447-7113. July 12-13:59th Annual Prinevile InvitationalPro-Amat Prineviile GolfClub.The36-hole individual andteamcompetition beginsat 7:30a.m. eachday. Field includes 24professionals and96 amateurs.Fridaypractice roundandeveninghorseracefor professionals alsoavailable.Admissionis freeandspectators arewelcome.For moreinformation,contactPrineviffeGCat 541-480-3566. July13:TheAudreyDitmoreMemorialGolfTournament isan18hole four-person scrambleat Desert PeaksGolf Clubin Madras.Cost is $100perteamandincludesgreenfees, KPand longdrives, aswell as a barbecue lunch. For moreinformation or to register, call Desert Peaks at 541-475-6368, visit www .desertpeaksgolf.com, oremail desertpeak sgolh@gmail.com. July 14:CentralOregonJunior Golf Associationtournament at Tetherow Golf Clubin Bend.TeetimesTBD.For moreinformation, call COJGA president Neil Pedersenat 541-480-6288, email cojgagolfrg hotmail.com, orvisit www.cojga.com. July17:Couplesgolf outingatAspenLakesGolf Coursein Sisters. Nine-holscram e blebegins at 4p.m.Cost is $90percoupleand includesathree-course dinner atAspenLakes' Brand33 restaurant. For moreinformationorto register: 541-549-4653orvisit www.aspenlakes.com . July17-18:FourthAnnualDiamond inthe RoughLadiesInvitational is36-hol a e tournament for two-personteamsat CrookedRiver Ranch.Thursday's roundis abest ball followedbyaFridayChapman. Play beginswith 8a.m. shotgun eachday. Opento anygolfer with an official USG Ahandicap. Cost is $290perteamandincludeslunchand prizes.Formoreinformation or to register: contactSelmaCusick at 541-548-1036 orselmaeagfe5reaol.com.

July 18:The33rdannualSt. CharlesMedical Center GolfTournamentattheResort Courseat Eagle CrestResort in Redmond. This tournament is a four-personTexas scramble with awards for men, ladiesandmixed doubles. Prizesfor men'sandwomens' long-drive competition.Shotgunat8:30a.m.Entry feeis $100per playerandincludescontinental breakfast, golf, cart, rangebals, prizesandcatered lunch.Proceedsto helppurchaseanon-stress fetal machinemonitor for newborns.Formore information; visitwww.stcharleshealthcare.org or call JuneOyerbergat 541-504-8860, Jeanne Kosanovic at 541526-1580orDianeAndersonat 541-923-0157. July 21:Central OregonJunior Golf Associationtournament at TokateeGolf Clubin BlueRiver.Teetimes TBD. For more information, call COJGA president Neil Pedersenat 541-480-6288,email cojgagolfqbhotmail.com, orvisit www.cojga.com. July 21-22:CentralOregonJunior atJuniper Golf Coursein RedmondandMeadowLakes Golf Coursein Prineviffe is a major championshiponthe Oregon Golf Association junior golf schedule. For moreinformation orto register,call the OG Aat 866-981-4653 or visit www.oga.org. July 22:Central OregonJunior GolfAssociation's loopertournamentatAwbrey GlenGolf Club'sLoopCourse in Bend. Eventis for 6- to 8-year-olds.Golfbeginsat 4 p.m. Costis $15to register for threeevents, plusan$8per-eventfee. Formore information, call COJGA president Neil Pedersenat541-480-6288, email cojgagolfe hotmail.com,orvisit www.cojga.com. July 23:Central OregonGolf Trail TourSeriestournamentbegins with 8a.m.shotgunat MeadowLakesGolf Coursein Prineviffe. Each COGT Tour Series tournament is an18-holeevent opento thepublic with grossandnet flights for two-person bestball andindividual competitions.All playersmust havea USGA handicap. For more information or toregisterfor this event:zlambertrecityofprineviffe. com. July 24:Central OregonGolf Tourindividual strokeplaytournament atJuniperGolf Coursein Redmond.TheCentral OregonGolf Tour is a competitivegolf series heldat golf coursesthroughout Central Oregon.Grossandnet competitions opento all amateur golfers of affabilities. Prizepool awardedweekly, andmembership not required.Formoreinformation or to register; 541-633-7652, 541-350-7605,orwww.centraloregongolftour.com. July 28:Central OregonJunior Golf Associationtournament at AwbreyGlenGolf Clubin Bend.Teetimes TBD.For more information, call COJGA president Neil Pedersenat 541-480-6288,email cojgagolfrehotmail.com,orvisit www.cojga.com.

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May 11, 2014• Tee to Green • Central Oregon Golf Preview + 21


CENTRAL OREGONGOLFCALENDAR Aug. 1:FirstStory'sNinthAnnual Charity Golf Tournament 8, After-Partyat TetherowGolf Clubin Bend. Four-personscramblebegins with 9 a.m.shotgun.Costis $2,000perfoursome and includes golf, breakfast,lunch,drinks,teeprizes,on-coursecontests, winereception and alter-partyfeaturinglive music andcruiser crossrace. Field is limitedto 32 teams. Proceedsbenefit FirstStory'shousinggrant program.For more informatioor n toregister: wwwfirststoryorgoremail infoefirststoryorg. Aug. 1-3: 62ndOregonMen'sStrokePlayChampionshipatJuniper Golf CourseinRedmond.Competitors wil play54holesof strokeplay. Entrantsmusthavea USGAHandicap Indexof 5 or lessto play in the men'sandmaster-40divisions. Seniorsage50andolder must havean index of10orless.Cost is$175andthedeadlineto enter isJuly16. The field ofeachdivision is limited.Downloadaregistrationformat www.oga. org andclickonthe"Championships"link. Aug. 4: CentralOregonJuniorGolf Associationtournamentat Rivers' EdgeGolf CourseinBend.TeetimesTBD.Formoreinformation, callCOJGApresidentNeil Pedersenat 541-480-6288,email cojgagolOhotmail. com,orvisit www.cojga.com. Aug. 4: CentralOregonSeniorsGolfOrganizationeventatValleyGolf CourseinBurns.Theformat is individual grossand net best bal, aswell asteambest bal. Cashprizesawardedateachevent. Tournament seriesis open tomen'sclub membersathost sites,andparticipants must havean OregonGolf Association handicap. Cost is$150for theseasonplusa$5 per-eventfee.Formoreinformation, contact TedCarlin at541-604-4054 or vptcarlindby ahoo.com. Aug. 4:U.S. Mid-Amateur sectional qualifying tournament atAspen LakesGolf Course inSisters. Event is opento anyamateur male player age 25orolder onSept. 6with a handicap indexof 3.4 or lower.Top finishers qualify fortheU.S. Mid-Amateur Championshipto beheldSept. 6-11 atSauconValleyCountry ClubinBethlehem,Pa. Deadlineto enter is July 9.Downloada registration format www.usga.organdclick onthe "championships"link. Aug. 6: CentralOregonGolf Trail TourSeriestournament beginswith 9a.m.shotgunatAspenLakesGolf CourseinSisters. EachCOGTTour Seriestournament is an18-holeevent opentothe public withgrossand netflightsfortwo-personbest bal andindividual competitions.All players musthaveaUSGAhandicap. Formoreinformation orto register forthis event ;rob@aspenlakes.com. Aug. 7:Central OregonGolf Tour individual strokeplaytournament at AspenLakesGolf CourseinSisters. TheCentral OregonGolf Tour is acompetitivegolfseriesheldatgolf coursesthroughoutCentral Oregon. Gross andnet competitions opentoal amateur golfersofall abilities.Prize poolawa rdedweekly,andmembershipnot required.Formoreinformation or to register:541-633-7652,541-350-7605,orwww.centraloregongolftour.com. Aug. 9-10:JuniperMan-Galis a 36-holetournament for two-person coedteamsat Juniper Golf Coursein Redmond. Cost is $240per team.Formore information orto register, contact 541-548-3121or www. playjuniper.com . Aug. 16:Central OregonJunior Golf Association Tournament of Champions atEagleCrest Resort's RidgeCourseinRedmond.Teetimes TBD.Formoreinformation, call CO JGApresidentNeil Pedersenat 541480-6288,email cojgagolf©hotmail.com,orvisit www.cojga.com. Aug.16:24thAnnualRedmondChamber Golf TournamentatJuniper Golf Coursein Redmond. Four-personscramblewil beginwith8 a.m. shotgun.Costis $100per personandincludescateredbreakfast, drinks, snacks andcatered barbecuelunch.Formoreinformation, call 541-9235191 oremail karenrivisitredmondoregon.com. Aug. 16: CentralOregonPoliceChaplaincybenefit golf tournamentat the Ridge Courseat EagleCrestResort inRedmond.Scrambletournament beginswithan8a.m.shotgunstart. Cost is $125per golferand includes range bals, cateredlunch,aswell assnacksandrefreshments. For more informatioorntoregister;www.copchaplain.com. Aug. 16-16: TheGhost TreeInvitational at theNicklausCourseat Pronghorn Clubnear Bend is afour-personscramble tournament that is open tothepublic. Double-shotguntournament beginsat 7:45a.m.and 1:30 p.m.Cost is$2,500for acorporateteam,whichincludesfoursome and10 ticketsto Dinneronthe Range Saturdaynight; $1,100for foursome,includingfourticketsto Dinner ontheRange.Indiyidual golferand sponsorshippackagesalso available. Proceedsbenefit theAssistance League of Bend andRonald McDonald HouseCharities. Formore informat>on orto signup, visit ww w.ghostreeinvitational.com. Aug.16-17:Cowboy-Cowbegecouplestournament atPrinevile Golf Club.Couplescompetitionis playedin ascotch-ball format.Tournament includes a Fridaypractice roundandeveningnine-holefunandfeast. To registerorformoreinformation, call Prineville GCat 541-447-5891. Aug. 18: OregonState University-CascadesWomen's Golf ScrambleandClinic at Broken TopClub in Bend.Women-only tournament beginswith 11a.m.clinic ledbythecoachesof Oregon State'swomen'sgolf team.Scrambletournament begins with12;30 p.m. shotgun start. Costis $125perpersonandincludes golf, clinic, box lunch,post-tournam ent reception andprizes. Eventwil support expans ionandacademic program developmentatOSU-Cascades. For moreinformationorto register, visit www .osucascades.edu/womens-golf-scramble-2014, or contactShawn Taylor at shawn.taylor© osucascade s.eduor541-322-3113. Aug. 18:Central Oregon SeniorsGolf Organization eventat The Greens at Redmond. Theformat is individual grossandnetbest ball, as well as teambest ball. Cashprizesawardedat eachevent. Tournamentseriesis opento mens' clubmembersat hostsites, andparticipantsmusthaveanOregonGolf Association handicap. Costis $150 for the seasonplusa$5 per-event fee.Formoreinformation, contact TedCarlinat541-604-4054orvptcarlinreyahoo.com.

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The Little Deschutes River in the foreground and Mount Bachelor in the background makes the18th green at Crosswater Golf Club in Sunriver, a classic Central Oregon hole. Aug. 21:Central OregonGolf Trail TourSeriestournament begins with I:30 p.m.shotgunat JuniperGolf Coursein Redmond. EachCOG TTour Series tournament is an18-hole eventopento the public withgrossandnet flights for two-personbest ball and individual competitions.All players musthavea USG Ahandicap. For moreinformation orto registerfor this event:bwatenburger© playjunipercom. Aug. 21:Couplesgolf outingatAspenLakes Golf Coursein Sisters.Nine-holescramblebeginsat4 p.m.Cost is $90percouple and includesathree-course dinner atAspenLakes' Brand33 restaurant. For moreinformation ortoregister: 541-549-4653or visit www. aspenlakes.com . Aug. 23:OregonGolf AssociationTour individual seriestournamentatJuniper Golf Coursein Redmond. Teetimes begin at1:30 p.m.OGATour eventsareopento anygolfer witha USGAhandicap and includeopenandsenior divisions. Costforthis eventis $79for OGAmembers and$99for nonmembers. Deadline to enteris Aug. 16. Formoreinformation orto register, visit www.oga.orgorcall the OGAat503-981-4653. Aug. 24:OregonGolf Association Tourindividual seriestournament atAspenLakesGolf CourseinSisters. Teetimes begin at8:30 a.m. OGA Tour eventsareopento anygolfer with a USGAhandicap and includeopenandsenior divisions. Costforthis eventis $79for OGAmembers and$99for nonmembers. Deadline to enteris Aug. 17. Formoreinformation orto register, visit www.oga.orgorcall the OGAat503-981-4653. Aug. 26: FifthAnnualRedDog Classic Golf Tournament atAwbrey Glen Golf Clubin Bend.Thefour-person scramblebegins with

22 • Tee to Green • Central Oregon Golf Preview + May11, 2014

a1:30 p.m. shotgunandbenefits theBrightsideAnimal Center. Cost is $125 pergolferandincludesgolf withcart, rangeballs, gourmet dinner,auction,giveawaysand rafle thatincludestwotickets to the 2015 Masters.Formoreinformation or to register: call 206-7136686, emailvolunteer@brightsideanimals.org orvisit www.brightsideanimals.org. Aug. 26-28:Sunriver Junior Openat SunriverResort's Meadows course.AmericanJunior GolfAssociationtournament features top boysandgirls ages12to18fromaroundthe country andbeyond to play in 54holesof stroke play. Formoreinformation, call theAJGA at 770-868-4200or visit www.ajga.org. Sept. 3:Central OregonGolf Trail TourSeriestournament begins with 9 a.m.shotgunat Kah-Nee-Ta High Desert Resort near WarmSprings.EachCOGT Tour Series tournament is an18-hole eventopento thepublic with grossandnetflights for two-person best ballandindividual competitions. All playersmusthaveaUSGA handicap.For moreinformation orto registerfor this event:jraus-

chenburg©kahn eeta.com. Sept. 4-6:Pacific NorthwestSeniorPGAChampionshipat TetherowGolfClubinBend.Annual Pacific NorthwestPGAeventfeatures top professionalgolfersage50andolder fromaroundthe regionin a 36-hole individualstroke-playtournament. Thetop finishers qualify for the 2014PGAProfessional National Championship in PortSt. Lucie, FlaFor . moreinformation onthetournament orsponsorship opportunities:www.pnwpga.comor call thePacific NorthwestPG A at 360-456-6496.

Sept. 4:CentralOregonGolf Tourindividual strokeplaytournamentat BlackButte Ranch's GlazeMeadow. TheCentral Oregon

Golf Tourisacompetitive golf seriesheldatgolf coursesthroughout CentralOregon. Grossandnetcompetitions opento all amateurgolfers of allabilities.Prizepool awardedweekly, andmembership not required.Formoreinformation orto register: 541-633-7652,541350-7605,orwww.centraloregongolftour.com. Sept. 6-7:JuniperBestBall is a 36-hole tourname nt for two-person men's teamsat Juniper Golf Coursein Redmond. Cost is $250perteam.Formoreinformation orto register, call 541-5483121, ordownloadanentry format wwwplayjunipercom. Sept. 11-13:Grapes& Golf tournament atBlackButte Ranchis a couplestournament. Two-day tournamentfeatures tworounds of golf, abestball onFridayatGlazeMeadowandStableford onSaturday atBigMeadow.Cost is $740percoupleandincludesa practice round,tworoundsof competition with cart, rangeballs eachday, afour-coursewinedinner, twobreakfasts andanawardsluncheon, plus prizesandgifts. Spaceis limited to first 60 couples. Formore informationorto register: contactKendal Daiger at541-595-1536 or kdaiger@blackbutteranch.com,or visit www.blackbutteranch.com/ golf/golf-events. Sept. 12:11thannual Gopher BrokeScrambleatBendGolf and CountryClub.Thisfour-personscrambletournament begins with a 12:30 p.m.shotgun. Costis $600perteamand includes golf, cart and foodandbeveragesatmost holes. Proceedsfromthe golf tournamentgoto BendPark & Recreation District Foundationscholarships. Formoreinformation orto register: SueBoettner at 541-7066231 orsuebqbbendparksandrec.org; KimJohnsonat 541-706-6127 or kim©bendp arksandrec.org;visit www.bendparksandrec.org/info/ foundation.


CENTRAL OREGON GOLFCALENDAR Sept. 12:Secondannual Crooked RiverRanch Lions Club golf tournamen t atCrookedRiver Ranch. Four-person scramble beginswith 9a.m.shotgun.Grossandnet divisions. Costis $95per golfer andincludesgolf, cart, lunch,teeprizesanddoor prizes. Formoreinformation or to register:callBobBengtsonat541-279-0764. Sept. 13-14:TheKah-Nee-TaFall Invitational at Kah-Nee-TaResort on theWarmSprings Indian Reservation is presented bythe Oregon Chapterof thePGA. For moreinformation orto register, call 541-5534971 orvisitwww.orpga.com. Sept. 14:FourthAnnualCentral OregonHandcrafted Ales Open Scramble(CHAOS) tournamentat AwbreyGlenGolf Club.Formoreinformationorto register: JonWeber at jweber©10barrel.com. Sept. 14:CrookCountyChamber of CommerceandPrinevigeEconomicDevelopmentfor Central Oregongolf tournamentat PrineygleGolf Club isafour-personscramble. Formoreinformation ortoregister cal the PrinevilleChamber ofCommerceat541-447-6304. Sept. 15:OregonGolf AssociationTourpartnerseriestournamentat BrokenTopClubinBend.Teetimesbeginat10:30 a.m.OGATour events are open toanygolferwithaUSGAhandicapandincludeopenandsenior divisions.Costfor thisevent is$79for OG Amembersand$99for nonmembers. Deadlinetoenter isSept.8. Formoreinformationorto register, visit www.ga. o orgor call theOGAat 503-981-4653. Sept. 16-17:PNGAWomen's Senior Teamat Sunriver Res ort's Meadows and Woodlandscourses.Tournament is 54holesof two-person team competition (four ball, Chapmanandfour ball) for golfersage 50andolder.Aggolfersmust carry a40.4handicapindexorbetter. Cost is $425perteamandfield is limitedto 60teams. Formoreinformation or to register,visit www.thepnga.org or call thePNGAat 800-643-6410. Sept. 16:CentralOregonGolf Trail TourSeriestournament begins with 9a.m.shotgunat WidgiCreekGolf ClubinBend. EachCOGTTour Seriestournament is an18-hole event opentothe public withgrossand netflightsfortwo-personbest ball andindividual competitions. Agplayers must havea USGAhandicap. Formoreinformationorto registerfor this event:matqhwidgi.com. Sept. 17-19:PNGAMen'sSenior Teamat SunriverResorl's MeadowsandWoodlandscourses.Tournament is 54holesof two-personteam competition (fourball, Chapmanandfour ball) forgolfersage50andolder. Allgolfersmustcarrya26.4handicapindexor better. Cost is$425per teamandfield is limitedto60teams.For moreinformation orto register, visit www.thep nga.orgor call thePNGAat800-643-6410. Sept. 18:Couplesgolf outingatAspenLakesGolf Coursein Sisters. Nine-holescramblebeginsat 4p.m. Cost is $90per coupleand includes a three-coursedinnerat AspenLakes' Brand33 restaurant. Formore informatioor nto register: 541-549-4653orvisitwww.aspenlakes.com. Sept. 19:Central OregonGolf Tour individual strokeplay tournament atBendGolf andCountry Club.TheCentral OregonGolf Tour is a competitivegolf seriesheldatgolf coursesthroughout Central Oregon. Grossandnet competitions opento agamateur golfersof agabilities. Prizepoolawardedweekly, andmembership not required.Formore informatioor n to register;541-633-7652,541-350-7605, orwww.centraloregong olftourcom. Sept. 19:CentralOregonRegional Council'sannual golf tournament at CalderaLinksandGolf Parkin Sunriver. Four-personscramble tournament teesof at3 p.m. costs$60 per personand includesabarbecue dinneraftertheround.Formoreinformation orto register: email contactus@caiorego n.orgorcall Lauraat 503-531-9668. Sept. 20-26:The2014LithiaPacific Amateur Golf Classic isopen to anyamateurgolfer whopossessanestablishedUSGAHandicap.The three-day, net,stroke-play tournament is stagedat sevenareacourses, culminatingin a championship roundat Sunriver Resort's Crosswater Club.Entryfeeis$505if paidbeforeMarch31;$530after Registeronline atwww.paacmgolf.comor bycaling 888-425-3976. Sept. 21-24:Ace-in-the-HoleGolf 8 PokerTournament atBrasada CanyonsGolf Clubin Powell Bute. Two-personbest ball withgrossand net compe titions. Costis $299and includesthreeroundsof golf, entry into poker tournament and ateeprize. Formore information: 541-5043200 orvisit www.brasada.com. Sept. 22-25:TheFall Touris apro-amtournament forteamsand individuals.Thisfour-dayevent is heldat Eagle CrestResort's Ridge Coursein Redmond, BrokenTopClub in Bendand BlackBute Ranch's GlazeMeadowand BigMeadowcourses. Formoreinformation call Rich Haaland at503-702-1389. Sept. 22:Central OregonSeniorsGolf OrganizationeventatJuniper GolfCourseinRedmond.Theformatis individual grossandnetbestbal, as wellasteambestball. Cashprizesawardedateachevent.Tournament series isopento men'sclubmembersathost sites, andparticipants must have an OregonGolf Association handicap.Cost is$150for theseason plus a$5per-event fee.For moreinformation,contact TedCarlin at541604-4054orvptcargnqhyahoo.com. Sept. 26:BendCha mber of Comm erce 2014 Invitational Golf Tournam entat BrokenTopClubin Bend. Tournament separatedintotwo flights:seri a ousgrossand nettwobest balls tournamentandascramble with mulligans andstrings. Shotgunstart at11a.m.followedbydinner andawardsstarting about430 pm.Cost is$150per personandmcludes cart, range balls, dinnerandcontests. Toregisterorfor moreinformation, visit www .bendchamberorg. Sept. 27-28:DeerWidowsInvitational at JuniperGolf Coursein Redmondis abest-ball tournament for womenonly. Cost is $250team. For more information orto register, callJuniperat541-548-3121, orvisit www.playjuniper.com . Sept. 28-29: OregonGolfAssociationTour ChampionshipatCrosswaterClubatSunriverResort. Tournament is byinvitation only basedon pointsaccruedat OGATour events, whichareopentoany golferwith a

USGA handicapandincludeopenand senior divisions. Formore informationorto register,visitwww.oga.orgor call theOGAat503-981-4653. Sept. 30:Central OregonGolf Trail TourSeriestournament begins with11 a.m.shotgunat TheWoodlands courseat Sunriver Resort. Each COGT Tour Seriestournamentis an18-holeeventopentothepublic with grossandnetflights fortwo-personbestball andindividualcompetitions. Ag players must haveaUSGAhandicap. Formoreinformationorto register forthisevent: 541-593-4402. Ool. 2:Central OregonGolf Tour individual strokeplaytournament at JuniperGolf Coursein Redmond. The Central OregonGolf Tour is a competitivegolf seriesheldatgolf coursesthroughoutCentral Oregon. Grossandnet competitions opento agamateur golfers ofall abilities. Prizepoolawardedweekly, andmembership not required. Formore informatioor n to register;541-633-7652,541-350-7605, orwww.centraloregongolftour.com r Oct. 3-6:ThePatriot ChalengeatAspenLakesGolf CourseinSisters, Bend Golf andCountry Club,andWidgi CreekGolf Clubin Bend. Two-person best ball tournament includes18holesof golfateach course. Cost is$565perteamandincludesgolf, cart,rangeballs, contests,lunch eachdayandteeprizes.Proceedsbenefit theFoldsof Honor Foundation andPatriotGolfDay.For more information orto register, contact Aspen Lakesgolf directorRobMaloneat 541-549-4653 or robriaspenlakes. com; Bend G&CChead pro Erik Nielsenat 541-382-2878or erikn@ bendgolfclub.com;orWidgi Creekgeneral manager Brad Hudspeth at 541-382-4449 orbradrowidgi.com. Oot. 3-5:Battle oftheButteIndividual Championship atBlackButte Ranch' sBigMeadowandGlazeMeadowcourses.36-holetournamentis welcome to amateursofall skill levelsto compete inbothgrossand net strokeplayin open,senior andwomen divisions. Official USG Ahandicap isrequired.Cost is $170playerandincludesFridaypractice round, barbecue lunch, prizes andawards. Fieldis limitedtofirst 120golfers and comp etitors mustregister bySept. 25. Formore information orto register:email bbain@ blackbuteranch.com,call 541-595-1292orvisit www.blackbutteranch.com /golf/golf-events. Oct. 3-5:Brewer'sChapmanat BrokenTopClubinBend. Chapman eventincorporatestwoof Central Oregon'spastimes:golf andbeer. Noon shotgun both daysand adinneronthe Friday night beforethetournament.Formoreinformation orto register; contactJimCubilas at 541383-8215 orjimc©brokentop.com. Oct. 3-5:GolfweekNCAADivision II Fall Invitationalat Crosswater ClubatSunriver Resort. Two-daytournament features Dll men'sand women'sgolf teams fromaroundthe country to play54 holes of team and individualstrokeplay. Admission is freefor spectators. Formore informationonNCAADllmen'sgolf: www.ncaa.com/sports/golf-men/d2. Oot. 4-5:TheCrooked River Ranch CouplesCaper is a36-hole mixedcouplesChapman.Opentoanygolferwith anofficial USG Ahandicap.Costis $200percouple. Formore information orto register: call CrookedRiverRanchat 541-923-6343 orvisit www .crookedriveranch. com. Oot. 6:Central OregonSeniors Golf Organizationeventat Meadow LakesGolf Coursein Prinevile. Theformat is individualgrossandnet best ball, aswell asteambest bal. Cashprizesawardedat each event. Tournam entseries is opento men'sclubmembersat host sites,andparticipants musthavean OregonGolf Association handicap. Cost is $150 for the seasonplusa$5per-eventfee. Formoreinformation, contact Ted Carlin at541-604-4054orvptcarlin@yahoo.com. Oot. 10: ChipinForeKidscharity golftournamentat BendGolf and CountryClub.Scram ble tournament benefits theDeschutesChildren's Foundation.Formoreinformationorto register: visit ww w.deschuteschildrensfoundation.org,call 541-388-3101or email kim@ deschuteschildrensfounda tion.org. Oot. 14:CentralOregonGolf Trail TourSeries tournament begins with 9a.m.shotgun atLost TracksGolf Clubin Bend.EachCOGTTour Seriestournament is an18-holeevent opentothepublic withgrossand net flightsfortwo-personbest ball andindividual competitions. All players musthaveaUSGAhandicap.For moreinformation orto register for this event:541-385-1818. Oot. 18:Seasoncloser at JuniperGolf Coursein Redmond. Four-person scrambledividedintotwo-coupleteams.Shotgunstartat11 a.m.Costis $140per team.Toregister, call theJuniperproshopat 541548-3121 ordownloadentry format www.playjunipercom. Ocf. 23:Central OregonGolf Tour indwidualstrokeplaytournament at Brasada CanyonsGolf Clubin Poweg Butte. The Central OregonGolf Tour is a competitive golf seriesheldat golf coursesthroughoutCentral Oregon.Grossand net competitions opento all amateur golfers of all abilities.Prizepoolawardedweekly, andmembershipnot required.For moreinformationor to register: 541-633-7652,541-350-7605,or www. centraloregon golftour.com. Oct. 25:PumpkinBashPar3 Challengeat Mea dow takes Golf Coursein Prinevige,Individual stroke-playtournament, butall18 holes are played aspar 3s. Play begins with10 a.m.shotgun,Cost is $20per golferplus$25per-persongreenfee. Formoreinformationor to register, call theMeadowLakesproshopat 541-447-7113 Nov. 8:TheTurkeyShoot Open at MeadowLakesGolf Coursein Prinevige is abest-ball tournament for two-personteams. Event teesoff with a 9a.m,shotgun, Cost is $40plus$25 per-persongreenfee. For moreinforma tion orto register, calltheMeadowLakesproshopat 541-

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Dec. 13:ChristmasGoose Golf Tournament at MeadowLakesGolf Course inPrinevile. Chapman is for two-personteamsand teesoff with an 11a.m.shotgun. Costis $30plus$25per-person green fee. To registerorfor moreinformation, call theMeadowLakesgolf shopat 541-447-7113.

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Bulletin Daily Paper 05-11-14  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Sunday, May 11, 2014

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