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FRIDAY Aprii12,2013


rin es iva


I,''---'.:,~ Today


' Tomorrow



e<"> "• TODAY'S READERBOARD Dark matter —Believed to hold galaxies together yet still

a mystery. Deepunderground, a team of scientists is trying to crack its mysteries.A3

Ashton Eaton —Big plans after a banneryear. C1

By Lauren Dake The Bulletin

SALEM — Oregon Senators approved a bill Thursday that would cut benefits for public employees with the goal of funneling more money into schools. One of the chief architects of the plan, Sen. Richard Devlin,

D-Tualatin, said that unlike other proposals floating around in the Legislature, Senate Bill 822 is equitable to employees, retirees and taxpayers. The bill, which passed on a party-line vote, now heads to the House. Republicans blasted the plan for not making substantive enough changes to the system and

SenateBill 822

warned that without further cuts, classroom sizes would continue to increase and school days would continue to be cut. In pushing for an alternative proposal, Sen. Tim Knopp, R-Bend, called the Public Employees Retirement System "a titanic problem." SeePERS/A4

What it does:Makes anumber of changes to the Public Employees Retirement System, or PERS. Basically, it modifies the cost-ofliving adjustment and prohibits the PERS board from paying a tax

benefit for Oregon incometaxes if a retiree doesn't pay Oregon income taxes. It also provides for an expedited review by the Oregon Supreme Court, if the bill becomes law and is challenged in court. What's next:The bill moves to the House, where Republican Leader Mike McLane predicts a tough fight.


The Masters —A tie at 66 after Day1.C1


EmplOyment —For local inventors, the goal is to devise

on budget stirs talk

companies that will create


Action IIT Congress — Whatthemovesmeanon guns and immigration.A6

0/ vJ

Hinting at a missile launch, North Korea has delivered



By Andrew Clevenger The Bulletin


Work aod life —Formothers and fathers, roles mayhave converged, but differences remain.D1

a fresh round of war rhetoric, with claims it has "powerful striking means" on standby. The threat

;Tehran, '

came as new U.S. intelligence reveAed Thursday



' rQ~ Q~ Q


Io national news —Dozens of dangerous safety problems at specialized pharmacies.A2


that the reclusive communist country may have the







capability to deploy a nuclear warhead. While analysts



do not believe North Korea will stage an attack similar to the one that started the Korean War in 1950, there are

Other fossil news —what ancient remains tell us about a

human-like species that lived 2 million years ago.A4

concerns that tensions could escalate into a serious conflict, AUSTRALIA

at least in the region. But what threat does the North reKy pose to the rest of the world?

5 missiles ofconcern For weeks, Pyongyang hasbeen

Dinosaur embryos reveal rapid gl owel s By Amina Khan Los Angeles Times

Scientists have discovered some of the oldest dinosaur embryos ever found, a rare collection of delicate fossils that offers an unprecedented look into the remarkably

speedy early development ofthese enormous animals. The bed of Lufengosaurus bones and smashed

issuing daily predictions about the

The latestnews • The new assessment by the Pentagon's intelligence arm that North Korea haslearned how to makea nuclear weaponsmall enough to be delivered by a ballistic missile (possibly the Unha-3, which concerns the U.S.— see maps at right) was madepublic Thursday three hours into a House Armed Services Committee hearing. • The Pentagon press secretary later sought to qualify the conclusion of the Defense Intelligence Agency, which monitors the missile capabilities

imminent outbreak of nuclear war on Taepodong-2 or 3 stages Unha 3 the U.S. and its allies. North Korea has 2115 ft. tall 1 stage five long-range weapons, with varying 105 ft. tall ranges (shown on the maPs) Taepodong-1 and degrees

2 stages; 55 ft. tall

of success.


of adversary nations (but adecadeagowasamong those that argued that Iraq had nuclear weapons). "It would be inaccurate to suggest that the North Korean regime has fully tested, developed or demonstrated

No Dong

1 stage

1 stage 52 ft. tall

59 ft. tall

the kinds of nuclearcapabilities referenced," the spokesmansaid. • President Barack Obama, in his first public comments since the North


Koreans escalatedtheir rhetoric, said it wastime "to end the belligerent approach they have taken and to try to lower temperatures."

I0 3


nations condemned "in the strongest possible terms" North Korea's development of nuclear andballistic-missile technology.

Many previous launch tests havefailed. The Taepodong-1 flew once, in1998, but unsuccessfully. The onemissile that, at its

• In the North Korean capital, citizens shifted into party mode, celebrating the anniversary of leader Kim Jong Un's appointment to the country's top party post — one in a slew of titles collected a year ago in the months after his father Kim Jong II's death.

maximum range, could span the Pacific — and reach the U.S. West Coast — is experimental; one launch of the Unha-3, late

last year, was successful, though another failed in flight.

eggshell, described in Thursday's edition of the journal Nature, may also provide some insight into the growth of birds and other dinosaur relatives. "There's nothing like this that has been discovered before," said Luis Chiappe, a dinosaur paleontologist at the Natural History Museum of Los Angeles County, who was not involved in the study. The hundreds of bones the scientists extracted from a nesting site in southern China provide snapshots of embryos in different stages of development. They're thought to hail from the early Jurassic period, about 190 to 197 million years ago. Researchers from Taiwan first discovered the unhatched dinosaurs' mass grave after noticing a few tiny bones dribbling out of a hillock near farmland known for producing Lufengosaurus bones. But Lufengosaurus was a huge animal, growing as long as about 30 feet. SeeDinosaurs/A4


Why tj.S.expertsdownplaynuclear threat t

/ i( "

By Karen Tumulty


Pacific 0


.4 — Guam (u.s.)

• gg "~ Indian




at this point, according to U.S. intel — nuclear weapons are hard to build

compactly to create asmall payload light enough to be carried very far.




t Q

Hawaii /



The Pentagon announced in recent weeks it was bolstering long-range anti-missile defenses in Alaskaand California (designed to protect the WestCoast) and placing another in Guam.

Defenses In addition to the U.S. missile defensecomponents around the Pacific, the U.S. recently deployed theseassets to counter North Korean actions: THAAD Truck-mounted anti-missile interceptors, with a range of 620 miles.

SBX-1 Mobile, seaborne X-band earlywarning radar platform. I~


,"+:, ,.-' i ' "~

USS McCain A e gis-capable guided missile destroyer, w hich can launch , interce ptors.


Sources: AP, New York Times, Union of Concerned Saentists, Center for Nonproliferation Studies, U.S. Army, U.S. Navy, U.S. Missile Defense Agency, Asahi Shimbun

PAC-3 Patriot batteries, in and around Tokyo. © 2013 MCT

Q» •Analysis, including why experts are downplaying North Korea's war rhetoric• More about the new

TODAY'S WEATHER Partly cloudy High 62, Low 34

Page B6

In Congress, signs of cooperation and Paul Kane


• Even if the North could aim a missile-mounted nuke reliably — it can't

enough to wreakhavoc on acity or U.S. military base in Japan.


U.S. missile defenses are situated on the mainland and throughout thePacific.


North Korea has about 300 basic No Dong missiles — a serious regional threat, since not only South Korea but also Japan is in range. But the nuclear threat is far less serious. Here's what analysts say:

• In 2009, one expert estimated the TD-2 could carry a1,100-pound payload of 5,592 miles, which is not considered a credible intercontinental threat. A bomb of that size would be far less powerful than those dropped on Hiroshima and Nagasaki in1945. However, such a bomb would still be big



• Also on Thursday, South Koreaappeared to easeits stance by calling for dialogue to help defuse tensions. • In London, foreign ministers from the Group of 8 industrialized


WASHINGTON — Rep. Greg Walden's criticism Wednesday of President Obama's proposed budget as an attack on seniors may produce an unexpected result: a primary challenge fromthe right. Appearing on CNN, Wal d en Walden, RHood River, called the president's budget "a shocking attack on seniors." The controversy came from Walden's remarks about a provision of the budget that would change the way cost of living adjustments to Social Security payouts are calculated. The president's budget proposes using a more conservative method based on Consumer Price Index known as "chained CPI" to determine how much to increase the benefits to seniors due to inflation. SeeWalden/A4

INDEX All Ages D1- 4 C lassified E1 - 6 D ear Abby D5 Obituaries B5 C1-4 Busines s/Stocks C5-6 Comics/Puzzles E3-4 Horoscope D5 Sports Calendar I n GO! Crosswords E4 L o cal/State B1-6 TV/Movies D5, GO!

The Washington Post

WASHINGTON — For the first time in a while, members of the two parties — some of them — appear to be talking about getting things done, even without the deadline of a manufactured crisis looming. Wtth Sens. Joe Manchtn, D-WVa., and Patrick Toomey, R-Pa., reaching a deal to expand background checks on firearms purchases, the way was cleared for the Senate to start debate on gun-control legislation. Although their provision is not as far-reaching as what President Barack Obama proposed after the Newtown, Conn. massacre in D ecember, he praised itas "common sense." SeeCongress/A6

4 P We userecycled newsprint AnIndependent

Vol. 110, No. 102, 6 seotions


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FDA in ssa et issues

Syrian conflict —The Syrian regime hascarried out indiscriminate and sometimes deliberate airstrikes against civilians that havekilled at


Watch said Syrian fighter jets have deliberately targeted bakeries,

least 4,300 people since last summer and that amount to war crimes, an international human rights group said Thursday. Human Rights

r u com oun ers

breadlines and hospitals in the country's northern region.

EPA naminee —Gina McCarthy, President Barack Obama'snominee to head the Environmental Protection Agency, Thursday pledged

By Lena H. Sun

a "common-sense" approach tobattling climate changeandtouted a career that includedworking for five Republican governors in aneffort

macies, known as compound-

companies do not have to meet The Washington Post ing pharmacies, since inspec- the same standards as drug F ederal i n spectors h a v e tors found filthy conditions at manufacturers, even though found dozens of p otentially the New England Compound- some mass-produce medicadangerous safety p r oblems ing Center (NECC), the Massa- tions. Industry officials counter at 30 specialized pharmacies, chusetts pharmacy at the heart that the existing standards and months after tainted steroid of the fungal meningitis out- oversight are adequate. shots made by a Massachusetts break that killed 53 people and An FDA spokesman said that pharmacy triggeredthe worst sickened 680 others. These "pri- the investigation of the Florida drug disaster in decades. ority inspections" were focused pharmacy, Axium Healthcare At a Florida company, Food on firms that produce high-risk Pharmacy ofLake Mary, Fla., and Drug Administration insterile products, a key segment is continuing and that officials spectors discovered "black of the multibillion-dollar indus- do not know what the black particles of unknown origin" try that has fallen between the particles are. Officials at the in seven vials of an injectable regulatory cracks. company did not return phone medicine. At other facilities, FDA officials say the inspec- calls seeking comment. they found rust and mold in tions show compounders, in Five of the pharmacies in"clean r o oms," i n adequate many cases, are failing to en- spected by the FDA initially microbial testing and tears in sure the safety of theirproducts, denied investigators access gloves worn b y t e chnicians despite months of stepped-up to their facilities or to their re— lapsesthat raise the risk of scrutiny from state and federal cords, or refused to let them possible lethal contamination. regulators, asw ellasconsumer make copies of records. The The inspections, conducted groups. They say Congress a gency prevailed — bu t i n between February and April, should give the agency more one case not until after it had marked the first time that the authority over compounders of a c o urt-ordered i n spection FDA targeted specialized phar- high-risk sterile products; these warrant.

to counter GOP criticism of the agency she hopes to lead.

$5.3 million letter —A letter that scientist Francis Crick wrote to his son about his Nobel Prize-winning DNA discovery was sold to

anonymous buyer at aNewYork City auction onWednesdayfor a record-breaking $5.3 million. Theprice was arecord for a letter sold at auction, according to Christie's, eclipsing an Abraham Lincoln letter that sold in April 2008 for $3.4 million including commission.

TeXaS Stabding —Officials say a manaccused of stabbing more than a dozen people at a Houston-area college told investigators that he

had fantasizedabout cannibalism andabout cutting off people's faces and wearing them as masks. According to a search warrant affidavit made public Thursday, Dylan Quick told an investigator that about week

before the attack at LoneStar College inCypress he hadresearched massstabbingsonhishomecomputer. Spring storm —A strong spring storm that socked the Midwest with ice and heavy, wet snow made its way east, raking the South with tornadoes Thursday, with three deaths blamed on the rough weather

and thousands of peoplewithout power. Velletllela CamPalgll —Venezuela's fast and bitter presidential campaign endedThursday night as interim President Nicolas Maduro and Miranda Gov. Henrique Capriles drew big crowds and vowed to


win Sunday's election. The10-day campaignwasfull of acrimony and accusations, aspersonal attacks took precedenceover policy discus-

smuoo Aw. DesciiurgsRe

sions. The winner will finish out the term Hugo Chavez, who died March 5 after an 18-month battle with cancer.


ThatCher funeral —Invitations to Margaret Thatcher's funeral are



going out to more than 2,000 celebrities, dignitaries, colleagues and

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

friends of the lateBritish leader —from former U.S.presidents to "Dynasty" star Joan Collins and composer Andrew Lloyd Webber. Invitations were being printed Thursday and will be mailed out today, the gov-

ernment said. Thatcher,whodied Mondayat the ageof 87,will be given a funeral with military honors at St. Paul's Cathedral on Wednesday.


ihdget CIItS —It took a fewweeks, but the so-called sequester is

Advertising Jay Brandt..........................541 -383-0370 CirculationandOperations Keith Foutz .........................541 -385-5805 FinanceHolly West ...........541 -383-0321

about to hit the White House. The president's staff will start implementing furloughs for 468 employees next month as part of the across-the-

HumanResources Traci Donaca ......................

ees at theOffice of theVice President, the Office of Management and

board budget cuts implementedMarch1. Eachemployee must take three to10 days of unpaid leave during a three-to seven-month period, according to the White House. Notices also have been sent to employBudget and the Council on Environmental Quality, the White House sald.

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TrayVOll MartIII —On the one-year anniversary of her son's arrest, George Zimmerman's mother released a letter to the public bemoaning

the justice systemandcriticizing the media for perpetuating a "false narrative." Zimmerman was taken into custody April11 last year and charged with second-degree murder in the fatal shooting of17-year-old

Trayvon Martin. His family went into hiding after the story broke. GuantanamO COntrOVerSy —The military justice system at GuantanamoBay,Cuba,whichhasbeendogged bychargesofsecret monitoring of proceedings anddefense communications, became

Luis Hidalgo/The Associated Press

A protester aims a rock at a huddle of shielded riot Pinera's government is focusing a chunk of the police Thursday in Santiago, Chile, after students

2013 budget on financing school loans at lower

held a massive march demanding free education. The marches began during the 2006-2010 Mi-

rates. Students, however, say the system still fails them,

embroiled in a fresh controversy Thursday when it was revealed that

chelle Bachelet administration and have troubled current President Sebastian Pinera even more.

with poor public schools, expensive private universi-

prosecution. The breach prompted Col. Karen Mayberry, the chief military defense counsel, to order all defense lawyers with cases at

hundreds of thousands ofdefenseemails wereturned over tothe

ties, unprepared teachers and unaffordable loans.

Guantanamo tostop using DefenseDepartment computer networks to transmit privileged or confidential information until the security of such

communications is assured. Turkey plot —Turkish police said Thursday that they found evi-

On bir d flu,Chinashowsnew openness By Gillian Wong The Associated Press

S HANGHAI — Af ter a new and lethal strain of bird flu emerged in Shanghai two weeks ago, the government of China's bustling financial capital responded with live updates on a Twitter-like microblog. It's a starkly different approach than a decade ago, when Chinese oNcials silenced reporting as a deadly pneumonia later known as SARS killed dozens in the south. The contrast shows a new, though still evolving, openness in China that was learned from the SARS debacle, which devastatedthe government's credibility at home and abroad. It also reflects the demands of a more prosperous and educated citizenry for information and its use of social media to get it. "Publicizeinformationtoprevent 'bird flu panic,"' read the headline of a recent front-page commentary in th e People's Daily, the ruling Communist Party's newspaper, that urged government departmentsto release information quickly about an outbreak that has killed 10 and sickened 28 others. Though some microbloggers and media are questioning why it took a couple of weeks after the first deaths for authorities to announce the new strain ofbird flu, international health experts have broadly praised China's response. The government has said that it takes time for scientists to identify the virus. Since China reported the first human infections of the new bird flu virus, known as H7N9, on March 31, authorities have had to compete with the online rumor mill. They have also responded to demands spread through microblogs. Aftersome urged an investigation into a potential link to thousands ofpig carcasses

found floating in a river, agricultural officials said they test-

dence of an al-Qaida-linked plot to bomb the U.S. Embassy in Ankara,

a synagogue in Istanbul and other targets, during a raid on two houses in February. Turkish news reports said the police had seized nearly 50 pounds of plastic explosives with detonation systems at-

help pay the medical bills of those affected, health officials said hospitals were not allowed to turn awaypatients who could not afford treatment.

ed pig carcass samples and did not find anybird viruses. When others said authorities should

tached, as well as six laptop computers and other evidence.Twelve suspects were arrested during the operation — two Chechens, two Azeris and eight Turks. — From wirereports

lll 'll ',Ul i



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

It's Friday, April 12, the 102nd day of 2013. There are 263 days left in the year.

RESEARCH HAPPENINGS SmartphOtteS —Facebook debuts a newappthat takes over the front screen of an android smartphone.CS

Too sacred tosell? —A French judge is expected to rule in Paris on whether doz-

Dark matter remains a mystery. Astronomers know it exists, and it's believed to hold galaxies together, yet it can't be seen or felt. Now, dark-matter hunters down in North America's deepest gold mine hope half a decade of preparation will pay off.

ens of Native American tribal

masks can go upfor auction. By Amina Khan Los Angeles Times

HISTORY Highlight:In 1963, civil rights leader Martin Luther King,

Jr. was arrested andjailed in Birmingham, Ala., charged with contempt of court and

parading without a permit. (During his time behind bars, King wrote his "Letter from

Birmingham Jail"; he wasreleased on bond onApril 20.) In1606, England's King James I decreed the design of the original Union Flag, which combined the flags of England and Scotland. In1861, the American

Civil War began asConfederate forces openedfire on Fort Sumter in South Carolina. In 1862, Union volunteers stole a Confederate locomotive near Marietta, Ga., and headed toward Chattanooga, Tenn., on

amissiontosabotageasmuch of the rail line as they could; the raiders were caught. In1877, the catcher's mask was first used in a baseball

game by JamesTyng of Harvard in a game against the Lynn Live Oaks. In1912, Clara Barton, the founder of the American Red Cross, died in Glen Echo, Md.,

at age 90. In1934, "Tender Is the Night," by F. Scott Fitzgerald, was first published in book form after

being serialized in Scribner's Magazine. In1945, President Franklin D. Roosevelt died of a cerebral

hemorrhage inWarm Springs, Ga., at age63; he was succeeded by Vice President

Harry S. Truman. In1965, the Salk vaccine

against polio was declared safe and effective. In 1961, Soviet cosmonaut Yuri Gagarin became the first

man to fly in space, orbiting the earth once before making a safe landing. In1981, the space shuttle Columbia blasted off from Cape Canaveral on its first test flight. Former world heavyweight

boxingchampion JoeLouis died in LasVegas, Nev.,at age 66. In 1983, Chicagoans went to the polls to elect Harold Washington the city's first black

mayor. In1985, Sen. JakeGarn, RUtah, became the first sitting

member of Congress to fly in space as theshuttle Discovery lifted off.

Ten years ago:Finance officials from the seven richest

industrial countries, meeting in Washington, agreed to support a new U.N.Security Council resolution as part of a global effort to rebuild lraq and promised to begin talks on reducing

Iraq's massive foreign debt burden. Five yearsago:Democrat

Barack Dbama conceded that

comments he'd madeprivately during a fundraiser about bitter working class voters who

"cling to guns or religion" were ill chosen. One year ago:Florida neighborhood watch volunteer

George Zimmerman, charged with second-degree murder, made his first courtroom appearance in the shooting of17-

year-old Trayvon Martin.

BIRTHDAYS JazzmusicianHerbieHancock is 73. Actor Frank Bank

("Leave It to Beaver") is 71. Author TomClancy is 66. Talk show host David Letterman is 66. Singer David Cassidy is

63. Actor Andy Garcia is 57. Actress Alicia Coppola is 45. Actress Claire Danes is 34.

Actress Jennifer Morrison is 34. — From wire reports

LEAD, S.D.— The scientists don hard hats, jumpsuits and steel-toed boots to pile into a metal cage for a rumbling 11minute descent into an abandoned SouthDakota gold mine. They step over old mine-cart rails, through r ough-walled tunnels and into a bright white room. There, they cast off their dusty garb and enter a lab hidden nearly a mile beneath the Earth. Inside, Patrick Phelps peers at valves connected to half a million dollars' worth of some o f the purest xenon in t h e world. "Is everyone ready?" the Case Western Reserve University graduate student calls out over growling machinery filling the cavernous space. Ice piles on a nearby tank, digital displays glow green, and bundles of wires curl in every direction. "Let's do it," says Attila Dobi, a University of Maryland graduate student. Here, w it h a two - story state-of-the-art detector sheltered in what was once North America's deepest gold mine, the scientists are panning the cosmos for a flash of something far more elusive than gold: dark matter. Dark m atter o u tnumbers normal matter in the universe 5 to 1, yet remains one of physics' ultimate mysteries. It can't be seen orfelt,and passes through Earth like aphantom. Scientists think it might be made of hypothetical "weakly interacting massive particles" — WIMPs — though they have yet to find one. But astronomers know dark matter exists: Without its gravity, spiral galaxies' pinwheel arms would be ripped from their bodies and f lung into space. On the rarest of occasions, a dark matter particle might just bump into a normal-matter atom. The trick is to catch that signal amid the hail of cosmic particles bombarding Earth so thickly that hundreds

Searching fordarkmatter Scientists plan to use a giant xenon-filled detector to search for elusive dark matter, invisible subatomic particles that are believed to make up a vast portion of the universe and hold galaxies together.

Nearly a mile underground

How the detector works

Located inside a former South Dakota gold mine, the Large Underground Xenon (LUX) detector is designed to pick up traces of dark matter passing through the Earth.

Scientists hoping to detect dark matter will watch for a two-flash combination that occurs when a particle collides with highly purified xenon

Dark matter particles Homesiake Mine

inside the detector

A look at the step-by-step process

Q Dark matter particles can enter the detector from any direction.

matter O particle

cux l '''

Mine shafts


'9Light sensors watch for a flash when a particle strikes the liquid xenon inside the detector.

Detailed below

Xenon gas Released8 electrons

Shielded from neardy radiation A stainless steel tank filled with 70,000 gallons of purified, deionized water shields the detector from local radioactivity and blocks other particles that could be confused with dark matter.

QA second flash occurs when electrons released by the initial collision rise into the xenon gas at the top of the detector.

Collision point

Dark matter particle path:


9Scientistsfocus on analyzing collisions that occur nearthe center ofthe tank, where few particles reach.


Liquid xenon Purified deionized water

Li ht sensors

20 ft

(6.1 m)



© 2013 MCT Sources: Sanford Underground Research Facility, South Dakota

LUX eiector

Water tank

Double-walled titanium tank

Scienceand Technology Authority, Case Western Reserve University

26 ft. (7.9 m)

Like a field full of brawny de- panicking in the beginning." "I'll feel a lot better once we've fensive linemen standing shoulder to shoulder, the massive actually started — b e cause atoms in the dense liquid block until we've started, I'm not 100 out unwanted particles — and percent sure it's going to work," raise the odds of trapping a slip- says Simon Fiorucci, a Brown pery dark matter particle trying University physicist who's been to squeeze by. wrangling the detector's opThese players are also self- erations on-site. He's 98 percent disciplined. Xenon is so chemi- certain, he adds. "But we've pass through your body each cally inert that electron signals been burned by 98 before." second. from any collisions can pass The lead scientists may rule Scientists strain their ears freely through the liquid. These the project, but the grad stufor that dark matter whisper crucial signals let scientists dents own it. They've spent against the background roar. eliminate phony dark matter long, intimate stretches with They dig deeper and deeper candidates. the detector, and it shows. into the Earth, to mute the cosOnce the researchers release Now, ready to finally fill the mic noise. They fill tanks with the xenon to fill the detector, detector with superpurified xeliquid xenon that's dense as they'll have to carefully control non and bring the experiment rock, armor it with a 70,000- the flow. If it gets too warm, the to life, the graduate students gallon shield of water and wait pressure will surge as the liquid are ecstatic. They open the for particles to hit it. evaporates. If it gets too cold, bottles with ceremony, smiling When a particle strikes the ice can form and wreck sensors at the valve's first hissing pop xenon, they listen for the right mstde. of air as if it's from a bottle of "We're just going to have to champagne. rhythm. A normal particle can tap out a staccato beat. Dark really fine-tune it," Dobi says. Then an alarm goes off. A "There's going to be a lot of matter will strike just once. sensor isn't working, and they And they listen for the faintest notes. "The dark matter will sound different from the background, so you can actually tell the difference," Yale University physicist Dan McKinsey says, raising hisvoice over the cavern's buzz of machinery. The L arge U n derground Xenon experiment, or LUX, is I estimated to be 10 times more sensitive than all other such detectors put together. Now, for th e d a rk-matter hunters deep in the Homestake gold mine, half a decade of preparation may finally be over. Before "turning on" the detector for the first time this day in early February, several researchers spend hours going through their checklist, closing dozens of valves to control the flow of xenon. It's a painstaking process, and they toil in pairs to check each other's work. Phelps calls out the valve numbers: 15, 16,30,31. "Long list," Dobi says finally, as they close another. "It is," Phelps replies evenly, Bill & Janet Peckham moving on to the next valve. Bulletin Subscriber since before 1998 "Seven?" T o subscribe, c al l 5 4 1 - 3 8 5 - 5 8 0 0 Xenon is costly, but the scientists say it's worth the roughly The Bulletin $1,000-per-kilogram price tag.




can't see whether the xenon level is rising as it should. Fiorucci, sitting cross-legged among the detector's machinery as he diagnoses the problem, isn't too concerned. The detector is working — the team just doesn't know what exactly is happening in it right now. And he can wait. He's not even expecting to find dark matter. "That's not around the cor-

ner, I don't think," he says. But, he adds, even if they find nothing, "we will have not found dark matter better than everyone else."

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Continued from A1 "It's a sinking ship that needs rescuing," Knopp said on the Senate floor. Without m or e d r astic c hanges, Knopp said, lawmakers are essentially telling children, parents and Oregon's most vulnerable, "We don't have the room in the lifeboat for you." The bill is a key part of the Democrats'overall budget and represents about $810 million in savings. The legislation calls for making graduated cuts to retirees' cost-of-living adjustments to save $400 million and eliminating a tax credit for those retirees living out of the state to the tune of another $55 million. It would also put off paying $350million in employer increases in the upcoming biennium. Instead, that money would be paid later with the hope that the account continues to recover. Devlin told his colleagues it's important to remember why making changes to the state's pension system is necessary.The assets of the system, he said, declined by $17 billion in 2008. "It is three times the loss the system has ever had in one year," Devlin said. Much of PERS revenue comes from its investment fund. When the fund doesn't do well, and earnings fall, employers must make up the difference to keep the fund stable. Republicans pushed for more changes, saying the rise in employer contributions would kill local schools' budgets. Some Democrats, including Devlin, said they expect the conversation on the state's pension system is not over. "I don't expect this debate to end. I expect further modifications will be discussed," Devlin said. H owever, House Speaker T i n a Kotek, D-Portland, has made it clear this is as far as she wants to see the conversation go on PERS. The House debate will also likely be heated. Sen. Lee Beyer, D-Springfield, said lawmakers werebreaching a contract that was made to public employees. The media, he said, have turned the issues surrounding the state's pension system into "a political issue." He likened it to a company trying to pay a newspaper less money for an advertisement after it had already run in its classified pages and the price had

Continued from A1 Such small bones, some the width of pencil lead, seemed out of place, said lead author Robert Reisz, a paleontologist at the University of Toronto Mississauga. The paleontologists followed the tiny bone trail, working on their bellies with hand tools. They carefully dug out a square-meter patch that turned upmore than 200 bones from 20 individuals, in a spot that could have held more than three dozen

been agreed upon. "How would they feel about that?" Beyer said. Also using newspapers to prove a point, Sen. Ted Ferrioli, R-John Day, noted that editorial pages across the country have urged lawmakers to make deeper cuts to the system. He noted the editorial boards were quite diverse, saying when a group "as diverse as this finds consensus, perhaps it's time to pay attention." House Republican Leader M i k e McLane, R-Powell Butte, warned the battle in the House would be fierce. Democrats need at least two votes in the House to push through a $275 million tax hike. McLane said he's pushing for more substantial changes to PERS and disputed the fact that taxes needed to be raised. Getting those two votes, he said, would be "a tough sell." — Reporter, 541-554-1162, Idalze@bendbulletin.corn

eggs, Reisz said. Lufengosaurus, early cousins of the long-neck dinosaurs such as Brachiosaurus, appeared to like laying their eggs close to a water's edge, where they would partly bury them in damp soil, Reisz said. But living on the edge came with risks, and these eggs paid the price. The nest musthave experienced a slow flood, drowning the embryos within. The water subsided and the eggs broke up — but the sluggish flow left the remains mostly in place, creating a 4-to-8-inch-thick muddled bed of tiny bones. Dinosaur embryo beds are exceptionally uncommon — the tiny, airy bones break up easily when an animal dies. Until now, the oldest embryos were the roughly 190-millionyear-old remains of unhatched Massospondylus found in South Africa. Those, however, came encapsulated in their eggs, making them difficult to study. Lufengosaurus did p a leontologists a favor. Since they tended to lay their eggs in the same spot as others, they created a sort of communal nest with a sample of embryos at different stages of development. "We started to think, this is very exciting stuff," Reisz said. "But what do we do with it, and what kind of

Walden Continued from A1 By allowing for smaller increases, the Obama budget proposes to save $130 billion over ten years. It also means the checks going to seniors won't be as big. Obama's offer to alter Social Security payments was seen as a significant concession on entitlement reform, one that was welcomed by Republican leadership. In order to balance the budget, GOP leaders have insisted on cuts to spending, p articularly Social Security a n d Medicare, to counteract tax increases that went into effect on Jan. 1. Asked on air about chained CPI, Walden replied: "You're trying to balance this budget on the backs of seniors, and I just think it's not the

right way to go." As chairman of the National Republican Congressional Committee, which works to elect Republicans to Congress, Walden is the fifthranking Republican in the House. His suggestion that Obama's budget should be faulted for reducing

And in other fossil news, onr tree-climding ances-

terS — The fossilized remains

of a human-like species that lived

2 million years agosuggest the ancestor ate forest food and used


its unique anatomy to climb trees

and walk upright on the ground to fetch it. In a report that was among six

research papers about the species, Australopithecus sediba, published Thursday in the journal The Associated Press

ture of ancient and modern traits were found in the pelvis, hands

questions, paleontological and biological and evolutionary, can we ask?" The scientists had a wealth of material to work with. Delicate skulls were sparse,but femurs survived well. The scientists found 24 of the thigh bones ranging in length from about half an inch to an inch. The bones were extremely porous, shot through with holes for blood vessels — more so than in other dinosaurs, according to the paper. Paleontologists said that was a sign the animals had been growing atbreakneck speeds, since the increased blood flow would relay nutrients quickly around the rapidly developing body. "At this stage dinosaurs grew at rates comparable to birds and mammals and much faster than other reptiles," said Kevin Padian, a University of California, Berkeley paleontologist who was not involved in the discovery. Scientists aren't sure why the dinosaurs grew sofast,Reisz said-

even faster than other dinosaurs. It could have been a defensive strategy, with shorter incubation times minimizing the risk that the eggs were exposed to the elements (such as the flood that claimed these eggs) or to predators looking for a meal. I t c o ul d a l s o e x p l ain t h e i r gigantism. "Because these are herbivorous animals, the presumption isthat they would have wanted to grow faster so they get out of the prey range of the other dinosaurs which would possibly eat them," Reisz said. This supercharged growth spurt in ovo appears to live on in today's birds, which are thought to be dinosaurs'direct descendants, Chiappe sa>d. The researchers also discovered that these embryos might have been kicking, just as human babies do in the womb. The scientists found ridges forming along the leg bones that are known to develop when a muscle is pulling on it.

including the Lucy fossil, is what

spending on Social Security differed from the positions of other GOP leadership. Walden's positions are usually in step with his friend and ally, Speaker John Boehner, R-Ohio. "I've made it clear that I disagree with what Chairman Walden said. He and I have had a conversation about it," Boehner told reporters Thursday. "This is the least we must do to begin to solve the problems of Social Security." A spokesman for House Majority Leader Eric Cantor, R-Va., said he had also spoken with Walden on the matter. W alden s p okesman A n d r ew Malcolm declined to comment on discussions between Walden and members of GOP leadership. "Greg Walden supports the budget passed by House Republicans that preserves and protects Medicare and Social Security while also balancing the budget in 10 years," Malcolm said. "He disagrees with President Obama's political planthat hurts current seniors just so he can pay for more wasteful spending."

Obama's offer to reform Social Security drew criticism from liberal members of his own party as well as conservatives. Sen. Jeff Merkley, D-Ore., said in a statement Wednesday that he " strongly disagrees" with applying chained CPI to Social Security. "'Chained CPI' is DC-speak for cutting the h ard-earned benefits for seniors who have worked their whole lives," he said. "We should be using a cost-of-living index that accurately reflects the real costs seniors face, not cutting cost-of-living adjustments that are already too low." House Budget Chairman Paul Ryan, R-Wis., whose budget Walden supports, told the National Review that chained CPI is "statistical" reform. "You can't claim it's great entitlement reform," he said. The conservative Club for Growth announced that it will seek a primary challengerforWalden because of his remarks. The group targets what it considers "RINOs," or Republicans In Name Only, who occupy safe GOP seats in Congress.


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and teeth. Its chimpanzee-like heelmeant the human species walked with its feet and knees

rotated inward, according to the research. The Australopithecus family,

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At left, a close-up of an embryonic dinosaur humerus, as it is preserved in sediment. At right, a cross section of a preserved thigh bone The purple color is caused by the lamba filter used for effective visualization. Scientists say the extremely porous nature of the thigh bones is a sign of extremely rapid growth. Estimated to be 190 million years old, the fossilized bones are among the oldest dinosaur embryos in the world.







many scientists theorize evolved intothe human genus Homo.

Previous research suggests the brains, hands, feet and pelvis of Au. sediba were human-like and

may have represented anintermediate step. Another earlier report found that Au. sediba ate forest

food such as treebark rather than savannafood,making them more like modern chimpanzees.

"These guys are remarkably

mosaic," Steven Churchill, an author of one of the studies and

an evolutionary anthropologist at Duke University, said in a telephone interview. "Their lower

limbs mean theyhad agait unlike anything else."

That may bebecausewhen walking upright first emerged, there were manypossible ways it happened, he said. Its stride

wasn't thesameastheLucy's species, he said. — Bloomberg News

"We always knew Greg Walden had a liberal record, but he really cemented it with his public opposition to even modest entitlement reform," said Club for Growth President Chris Chocola in a prepared statement. "Greg Walden has voted for bailing out Wall Street, dozens of pork projects, and against cutting the spending from the Obama stimulus. He even voted against blocking taxpayer subsidies for Viagra. Greg Walden should be held accountable for h i s a n t i-growth voting record as well as his antigrowth rhetoric." Walden, who was first elected to Congress in 1998, has not faced a challenger in the Republican primary for several elections. In the generalelection, he has never received less than 61 percent of the vote. In 2012, he won with 69 percent of the vote, outperforming GOP presidential candidate Mitt Romney, who received 57 percent of the vote in Oregon's second Congressional district. — Reporter: 202-662-7456,



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Continued from A1 Another b i partisan d e al also is in t h e o f f ing, as a group ofeight senators nears f inal agreement on a p l a n that would give illegal immigrants a path to legal status and, potentially, citizenship. A nd W e d nesday n i g h t , Obama continued hi s o u treach to Senate Republicans, dining with a dozen of them to discuss the nation's fiscal future and the budget he put forward earlier in the day. It was the second such dinner in a matter of weeks.

Guncontro i c e ars

Permanent or temporary? " What w e d i d , we di d r ight," said Manchin i n a n interview Wednesday, referring to his background-check deal. "And you have to look at that in the toxic atmosphere that we're in, that I 've experienced for2'/ ~ years. Oh Lordy, if we're able to get this, I think, good piece of legislation through, it'll be a major accomplishment." T his moment may m a r k the beginning of a real thaw. O r it ma y j u st b e a f a l s e

spring. Either way, it was a sign of ho w l o w ex p e ctations have sunk i n W a s hington that any o f t h ese developments could be heralded as a breakthrough. After all, the Senate will now debate a measure that nine out of 10 Americans say they want. Bending on i m m i gration is a matter of survival for Republicans, who k now t h eir hard-line stance has put them at odds with an increasingly diverse country. And dinners such as the one at the White House on Wednesday used to be commonplace back when it was expected that the tw o p arties could engage civilly and respectfully, no matter their differenceson the issues. "We are making progress," said Sen. Susan Collins, RMaine, hours beforeshe attended the d i n ner. "These are really substantive discussions on issues of the day, and we haven't had that in a long time." Moving forward over the next few weeks on gun control and i m migration overhaul does no t n e cessarily establish a new political dynamic in which Obama and the Republicans in Congress can later tackle the bigger challenges of tax and entitlement reform — a "grand bargain" that both sides say is crucial to the country's economic future. But the flip side does hold true: If they cannot come together on these narrower issues, it is difficult to see how they would trust each other enough to g o f o r b r o ader compromises. That lack of faith is the reason that Washington decision making in recent years has happened only when catastrophe is looming — government shutdowns, the debtceiling and a "fiscal cliff," all crises of Washington's own making.

Blast from the past

its irst ur

Senate groupwraps up

e i n Senate

work on immigration bill By Erica Werner

century. Deals gelled over the past day on a new farm-worker program and visas for hightech workers, eliminating the final substantive disputes on the legislation. Next will come the uncertain public phase as voters and other l awmakers get a look at the measure. Already, some on the right have made it clear their opposition will be fierce. Sen. Jeff Sessions, R-Ala., complained that the bill will ensure that millions get amnesty but border enforcement never happens. "This is also why it is so troubling that (Senate Judiciary Chairman Patrick Leahy, D-Vt.) has rejected the GOP request for multiple hearings and that members of the Gang of Eight have publicly a n nounced t h eir i ntention t o o p p ose a n y amendments," Sessions said in a statement Thursday. "To proceed along these lines is tantamount to an admission that the bill is not workable and will not withstand pubhc scrutiny." Pro-immigrant a c t ivists also were gearing up for a fighteven as they expressed o ptimism that t h i s t i m e , Congress will f i nally succeed in passing an immigration overhaul bill. Many of those pushing for the legislation were involved in the last major immigration fight, in 2007, when a bill came close on the Senate floor but ultimately failed.

The Associated Press

By Alan Fram

WASHINGTON — Democratic and Republican negotiators h a v e r ea c hed agreement on all th e m ajor elements of s weeping l egislation to r e make t h e nation's immigration laws and expect to unveil the bill next week, lawmakers said Thursday. After months of arduous closed-door n e g o tiations, the "Gang of Eight" senat ors, equally d i vided b etween the two parties, had no issues left to resolve in person, and no more negotiatingsessions were planned. Remaining details were left to aides, who were at work completing drafts of the bill. "All issues that rise to the member level have been dealt w i t h," S en . C h uck Schumer, D-N.Y., said in a statement. "All that is left is the drafting." D emocratic S en . D i c k Durbin of Illinois said the bill probably would be introduced on Tuesday. The landmark legislation would overhaul legal immi-

GunS in the Supreme COurt — A dayafter the Senate voted to begin debate onnewgun control measures, the Supreme Court is expected to consider a newappeal aimed at loosening

The Associated Press

Congress'most serious guncontrol effort in years cleared its first hurdle Thursday as the Senate pushed past conservatives' attempted blockade under the teary gaze of families of victims of December's Connecticut school shootings. The bipartisan 68-31 vote rebuffed an effort to keep debate from even starting, giving an early victory — and perhaps political momentum — to President Barack Obama and his gun control allies. Four months after 20 f i rst-graders and six staffers at Sandy Hook Elementary School were killed, relatives watching the vote from a gallery overlooking the Senate floor dabbed at tears and clasped hands, some

state restrictions on firearms. The justices are meeting in private today to discuss adding

new cases for the term that begins in the fall. Among them is an appeal of a federal court ruling that upheld New York's strict

licensing schemefor carrying concealed weapons in public. The National Rifle Association and 20states are backing an appeal by five New York residents who claim that the state law violates their constitutional gun rights. The challenge comes

nearly five years after a landmark SupremeCourt decision in favor of gun rights. The court could say as early as Monday whether it will hear

the case. Legal scholars say the issue of whether people have a right to be armed in public is likely to win high court review at some

point. The court's 2008 decision in District of Columbia v. Heller focused mainly on the right to defend one's own home, but it left for another day how broadly the Second Amendment

may protect gun rights in other settings. — The Associated Press

seeming to pray. Even so, few supporters of Hoping to bring pressure on the legislation are confident Congress to act on gun conof victory. Several weeks of trol, supporters of new restricemotional, unpredictable Sen- tions have been demonstratate debate lie ahead, and a mix ing in Washington. They have of gun-rights amendments, erected a m ock g r aveyard opposition from the National with thousands of crosses on Rifle Association and skepti- the National Mall, symbolizcism from House Republican ing victims of gun violence. leaders leave big questions The Senate's firearms bill about what will emerge from would subject nearly all gun Congress. Foes of the probuyers to background checks, posed new restrictions say add muscle to federal laws barthey would penalize law-abid- ring illicit firearm sales and ing citizens and do nothing to provide slightly more money curb gun violence. forschool safety measures. "The hard work starts now," Excluded and facing nearsaid Senate Majority Leader certain defeat in upcoming Harry R eid, D -Nev., who votes were proposals to ban brought the legislation to the military-style weapons and floor for debate. high-capacity a m m u nition


magazines — factors in the Newtown killings some other recent mass shootings. But keeping those provisions out of the current legislation did not mollify critics. Opponents said the remaining proposals were unwarranted intrusions on the Second Amendment right to bear arms, would be ignored by criminals and would do little to prevent future Newtowns. Obama's plans have received scant support from Republicans and many moderate Democrats, with many saying they prefer improvements in dealing with the mentally ill and strongerenforcement of existing laws.



all employers to verify the legal status of their workers, greatly boost border security and put the estimated 11 million immigrants living in the U.S. illegally on a path to citizenship. A top s econd-term p r i orit y f o r President Barack Obama, it would enact the biggest changes to U.S. immigration law in more than a quarter


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terest groups, pledging to fight for them throughout the process. The key Republicans on i mmigration an d g u n v i o lence — Sen. Marco Rubio of Florida and Toomey, respectively — have been in the chamber barely tw o y ears, and both hail from tea party roots, having won their party nominations by ousting establishment favorites. "The more broad-based, the better," said Sen. Max Baucus, D-Mont., a 34-year veteran of the chamber and chairman o f t h e F i n a nce Committee. But even though it appears beneficial to have more copilots involved in the takeoff, it r e mains to b e s een whether that will complicate the landingfor some of these measures.


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MAY 21 ELECTION Events Another spring election is just ahead. The Bulletin will pub-

lish a daily calendar of election-related events, including candidate fo-

rums and issue-related town halls.

Are you planning an event? Pleasesubmit your notice to bulletin©, or

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

To qualify for publication in The Bulletin calendar, the event must

be open to the general public by free admission. Fundraising events do not qualify, nor do


on ress ears 0 in By Andrew Clevenger The Bulletin

Congress must revise its policies towards millions of acres of federally owned forests in Western Oregon to producerevenues from timber harvests, or several counties may go bankrupt, federal and local officials told members of the House Natural Resources Committee on Thursday. "Doing nothing is not an option. It is time for action. It is time to stop talking about principles and concepts, and start moving forward with

specific legislative ideas," said Rep. Peter DeFazio, D-Springfield, as he introduced a proposal that would open about 1.4 million acres of federal forests in lllttttntttll

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Western Oregon to logging while

I N D.C. permanently protecting about 1.3 million acres of oldgrowth forest.R eps.Greg Walden, R-Hood River, and Kurt Schrader, D-Canby, are co-sponsors of the proposal. The land in question — 2.7

million acres across Benton, Clackamas, Columbia, Coos, Curry, Douglas, Jackson, Josephine, Klamath, Lane, Lincoln, Linn, Marion, Multnomah, Polk, Tillamook, Washington and Yamhill counties — was originally granted to the Oregon and California Railroad Co. to develop an interstate railroad. After that effort failed, the land was taken back by the government and is now overseen bythe federal Bureau of Land Management.

Fire chief r O OSacandidates visit Bend 08C Trust, Conservation and Jods Act for forum The bill would create the 08 C Trust. The trust would

assumemanagementover certain of the Oregonand California Railroad grant

lands for the purpose of sustainable logging and other parts of those lands would be transferred to the Forest Service.


strictly partisan gather-

ings. Key dates • April 30: Last day to

4 -


ir l I

registerto vote • May 3: Ballots will be mailed out

• May 21: Election Day Who's running A complete list of candidates for Crook, Deschutes and Jeffer-

son counties is at may21candidates

Measures andlevies • Deschutes 911

• Madras Aquatic Center operating levy • Bend-La Pine School

bond • La Pine Fire District

operation and equipment levies • Culver school bond • Crook County school bond

Clatsop is closed for

Ryan Brennecke i The Bulletin

Bill Timoshuk checks to see if one of the boilers that heats the Culver elementary and middle Schools is working properly on Wednesday. The pair of boilers installed in 1996 have been constantly breaking down and will be upgraded if voters pass a $9.8 million school bond in May.

i Spring Fest.

~ • Fort Clatsop from

u verse OOS a n e e on, su or ers Sa

Ordway to the

business parking lot on the south side of Northwest Crossing

Drive closes at 2 p.m. • Northwest Crossing Drive from Fort

Clatsop to Compass Park closes at10 p.m.


• All roads reopen at 2 a.m. Monday. Ordway Aveg N.W. Crossing Dr.


Andy Zelgert i The Bulletin

Have astoryidea or submission? Contactus!

By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

The four finalists to become Bend's next fire chief appeared at a public forum Thursday evening, their last stop in a long day that included multiple panel interviews and a tour of the Bend FireDepartment's facilities. Larry Huhn, fire chief since 2008, will be retiring at the end of the month. The four candidates contending to take Huhn's seat have been selected through a process that began in January. City manager Eric King said city staff conducted phone interviews with 50 of the 83 applicants and Skype interviews with 12 of those 50 before narrowing the list down to the four that were invited to Bend. D eputy Fire Chief for Operations Doug Koellermeier has agreed to serve as interim chief in the event a new chief is not in place by the time Huhn departs. King said it's most likely a new chief will not be ready to start work until June, given the city's desire to do background checks and a possible visit to meet with co-workers of any candidate who is offered the job. The four finalists will do one moreround ofinterviews this morning before leaving Bend.

Al Gillespie

—Streetsclosed • Northwest Crossing Drive from Mt. Washington to Fort

By Hillary Borrud The Bulletin

Dave Slaght can recite long lists of Culver school buildings in seriousneed of repair,and the cinder block wings of the elementary school that house the third- through fifth-grade classes are just one example. "If we had a seismic event, that's the last place you'd want to be," said Slaght, chairman of the Culver School District board. "There's no reinforcem ent whatsoever, they're just blocks placed on top of blocks." The classrooms are also not insulated, and due to a troublesome heating system, the temperature often varies dramatically from one room to another.

Measure16-68 This measure would allow Culver School District in Jefferson County to issue up to $9.8 million in bonds, to be repaid by

taxpayers. The district would use thebonds to renovate and rebuild schools, in part to comply with the Americans with Disabilities Act and increase safety measures. It would also use

the bonds to refinance existing debt. Taxpayers would payapproximately $2.63 per $1,000 in assessed property value. Mike Knepp, whose children attend Culver schools, said this part of the elementary school also lacks adequate lighting. Knepp said his daughter Emma, who is in seventh grade, and son Adam, a sophomore, had excellent elementaryschool teachers.

"But when you're in there, it's dark and not what you'd visualize as a quality learning environment," Knepp said. School district officials hope to fix these problems, if voters pass a $9.8 million general obligation bond measure on the May 21 ballot. Culver

School District Superintendent and elementary school Principal Stefanie Garber said the bond will pay for construction of additional school space, new utility and safety systems and to refinance debt the district accumulated when it purchased land for future schools in 2008. A citizens committee in January whittled down a list of potential school improvement projects to one-third the original number, according to a district bond fact sheet. The 15-year bond would cost property owners approximately $2.63 per $1,000 in assessed property value, according to the Culver School District. SeeCulver/B2

Gillespie was most recently the chief of the North Las Vegas Fire Department. He was "released from employment" last August, according to a news release from the City of North Las Vegas. Before that, he was on paid administrative leave pending the outcome of an investigation into a training exercise that injured four firefighters, according to news reports. The son of a firefighter, Gillespie spent 10 years working in meat markets before he was hired in an entry-level firefighting position in Clark County, Wash. Gillespie said he worked his way up to a battalion chief position, then was hired as chief in Yakima, Wash. SeeCandidates/B2





The Bulletin Call a reporter: Bend ................ 541-617-7829 Redmond........541-548-2186 Sisters.............541-548-2186 La Pine........... 541-383-0367 Sunriver......... 541-383-0367 Deschutes ..... 541-383-0376 Crook ............. 541-383-0367 Jefferson ....... 541-383-0367 Salem..............541-554-1162 D.C..................202-662-7456

Business........541-3e3-0360 Education ...... 541-383-0367 Health ..............541-3e3-0304 Public lands .....541-617-7812 Public safety.....541-383-0387 Projects .......... 541-617-7831

Sudmissions: • Civic Calendar notices: Email event information to, with"Civic Calendar" in the subject, and include acontact name andphonenumber. Contact: 541-3e3-0354

Lawmakers wait oncourtsfor mortgage decision By Lauren Dake The Bulletin

SALEM — Lawmakers will let the state's top court decide the future of the system responsible for tracking millions of mortgages. But if they feel the need to weigh in on the state's Supreme Courtruling, they have created a backup plan. Democrats, who control both chambers of the Legislature, have made it clear they are reluctant to take up an issue in front of the courts. But with deadlines passing, making it increasingly difficult to move legislation, they plan to park one bill, Senate Bill 804, in a committee and wait for the court's ruling.

Essentially, Senate Bill 804 would tackle what is currently in front of the state's top court: what role the Mortgage Electronic RegisI• tratio n Systems, or MERS, should play in the foreclosure process. The system,

Sen. Chip Shields, D-Portland, said parking the bill in the House Rules committee, means it could be a vehicle later in the legislative session to clarify any court ruling on MERS. It also strips the MERS issue from a bill that has Democratic support to expand the IN MERS , was cre- state's foreclosure mediation 5ALEM at ed by the mort- program. Initially, the two isgage industry. sues were both under the umThe goal was to brella of Senate Bill 558. Now, allow larger banking instithat bill solely deals with the tutions to quickly transfer state's foreclosure mediation mortgages from one entity to program and is slated for a another and track the assignSenate vote in the next couple ments through the private da- of weeks. "The point is to bifurcate tabase — instead of publicly recording each transfer in the bills," Shields said. "It local county clerk's offices. makes one the mediation and


the other focuses on MERS." Keeping the MERS issue alive legislatively, Shields said, "is a commitment I made to Republicans." It's premature, he said, to make any decisions on MERS before the court's decision. The separation, he said,clears a pathway for Senate Bill 558, extending the foreclosure program to both non-judicial and judicial foreclosures, to head toward the chambers for a vote. The Oregon Court of Appeals ruled in July that MERS must show recordings of each assignment of a trust deed in the county in which the property is located before foreclosing in the non-judi-

cial process. At issue is whether MERS can act as a beneficiary of the loan, which would give it the right to initiate foreclosures and avoid recording each change of assignment, or ownership. The appeals court ruled the beneficiary is the party to whom the money is owed, and MERS was only acting as the lender's agent. Lawyers representing MERS argued that the company, which has more than 27 million mortgages in its database,should be the beneficiary andtherefore be given the right to initiate foreclosures. — Reporter, 541-554-1162,




Oregon overthe last 20 years. Sletmoe said he's enjoyed

Continued from B1 Looking for a job where he and his wife could find work in the same town, Gillespie said he took a job as chief in Augusta, Ga., in 2002, and threeyears later,he was hired on as chief of the North Las Vegas department. Gillespie is the immediate past president of th e I nternational Association of Fire Chiefs. Bend and Sunriver were frequent vacation stops for Gillespie and his wife when their children were younger, he said. "You know why you're here, and that's why we came here," he said.

applying for chief, and has

Gordon Sletmoe Deputy Chief of M edford Fire-Rescue Gordon Sletmoe has been serving as acting chief since last month, when the prior chief announced his immediate retirement. Sletmoe started with T u alatin Valley Fire 8r Rescue in 1982, then signed on with the department in Medford in 1992. Born in California - "it's not my fault," he quippedSletmoe has been an Oregon resident since he was six years old, and said he's been a regular visitor to Bend and Central


been impressed by everyone he's met through the process. "I've been checking you guys out as you've been checking me out, and I haven't heard one bad word about the city of Bend or the Bend Fire Department," he said.

traffic, long lines, waiting for things, and I want to get back to what I know best," he said.

Nate Trauernicht

Chief of the University of California, Davis Fire Department since February 2012, Trauernicht h a s tr a v eled across four states in his 20year career in firefighting. Trauernicht spent a total of )ohn Staley nine years with departments Chief of the Thornton (Colo.) in Oklahoma and Nebraska Fire Department for the last before arriving on the West five years, Staley began his Coast as a public information career with a small fire deofficer with t h e M a r ysville partment in Quincy, 11L, then Fire District near Seattle in headed to Billings, Mont. in 2002. 1981, where he spent the next After a brief detour in to hu26 years. man resources, Trauernicht Staley has served in sevsigned on as deputy chief and eral capacities within the fire later interim chief in Oroville, world, as a fire investigator, Calif., before joining the UC as a consultant to the National D avis Fire D epartment i n Fire Protection Association, 2008. and creating training courses Trauernicht thanked c ity "I've been everything but staff for their hospitality and the mechanic," he said. said he's starting to underHe said a s t roll t h rough stand why everyone he's told downtown Bend earlier in the about applying for the job has week reminded him of Billbeen so excited. "I have never had so many ings, and he name-dropped Goody's icecream and mar- conversations w it h p e o ple veled at how multiple people about a potential destination stopped him on the street to where people are so passionchat. After five years in the ate about it being a great place greater Denver area, Staley to live and work," Trauernicht said he's ready for a change of said. "And that speaks well of -

pace. "After living in the big city for five years, I'm t i red of

all of you." — Reporter: 54b383-0387, shammersC<bendbuIIeti

"We need more classrooms for our children.

Culver Continued from B1 The last school bond, which voters passed in the 1990s, was paid off in 2010 and the facilities built with that money are almost 20years old, Slaght said. The new bond would pay for only the most urgent projects, according to the school district. "We need moreclassrooms for our children," Garber said. "We're corner-to-corner now. Some of the high school classes are being held in the m i ddle school and elementary." Slaght said t h e d i strict needs to replace its heating, ventilation and cooling systems, some of w hich date back to the 1960s. "All the boilers need to be replaced," Slaght said. "They're burning a tremendous amount of fuel ... In the old elementary wings where they have third, fourth and fifth grades, you might have a cold room, super hot rooms." Knepp said th e c i nderblock wings of the elementary school did not have a fire alarm system until Christmas break, when a fire marshal required the district to install a system. The new fire alarms are still separate from the main elementary school system, sothe school needs a new comprehensive alarm system. The high school is struct urally sound, but has an

We're corner-to-corner now. Some of the high school classes are being held in the middle school and elementary." — Culver School District Superintendent and elementary school Principal Stefanie Garber

"Unfortunately, (bondholders) are not the bank." If the district defaults on its debt payments, that would ruin its bond rating and "we'd never be able to get another bond," Garber said. "Nobody would ever buy." In order to purchase the land quickly, without waiting for voters to approve a bond measure, the school board issued full faith and credit bonds, which are "based on the idea you have the credit in the district to cover it," Garber said. School officials believed voters would then pass a bond measure to pay for the full faith and credit bonds. Instead, voters defeated a 2011 school bond measure. They had already rejected a 2006 bond measure that would have paid for the construction of a new school. "We have not passed a general obligation bond and now principle and interest payments are becoming due on that parcel of property and we don't have a reserve for it, so it will have to come out of our general fund," Garber said.

outdated electrical system and an asbestos ceiling and asbestos floors, Slaght said. The high school has electric heat, which uses half of the power available through the building's electrical system and thatcreates a shortage of power for lights and computers, Slaght said. "I've got two kids in the high school, so I'm up there all the time." Meanwhile, the old fabric insulation on electrical wiring in the building has rotted "so there's a lot of safety concerns in the high school for the long term," Slaght said. School district officials also want to remodel the high school to reduce the number of entrances so staff can monitor who enters and leaves the building. They also want to update several buildings to comply with the Americans with Disabilities Act. The controversial aspect of the bond measure is the school district's plan to refinance debtfrom its2008 land purchase. "People have even told us, 'Let it go back to the bank,'" Garber said. But that's not possible, she said.

— Reporter: 541-617-7829,

fires, and we can (accomplish)

president of the Association of O&C Counties, told the comContinued from B1 mittee members that people In exchange, the governin Western Oregon do not exment agreedto pay 50 percent pect to return to the harvest of O&C timber proceeds to lolevel found in the 1980s. But cal governments. the 1937 law governing the Walden, who along with DeO&C lands mandated forest Fazio and Schrader addressed productions consistent with the committee in support of sustained yields, and the comthe proposal, said he was enpromise proposed by Walden, couraged that the legislative Schraderand DeFazio reflects process was underway, althat, he said. though it will take time and efOutside the hearing, Robertfort to get the bill approved by away from logging, have been son said he was encouraged by the Natural Resources Com- extended several times, inthe members' attention to the mittee, the full House, and the cluding a one-year extension issue of improving the health Senate. passed last year. of federal forests, particularly "I'm more hopeful than I've In 2012, Oregon received those on 08 C lands. "I have never seen this isever been that we can pass almost $100 million in timber comprehensive forest manage- payments, including $36 mil- sue at this level with this much ment reform, and especially lion from the Bureau of Land concern," he said. The goal of the O&C legislation. It's bi- Management for the 18 O&C now is to get a piece of legispartisan at a time in Congress counties. Deschutes County lation moving forward, makwhere there isn't a lot of that," received $1.8 million, Crook ing sure it c ontains bridge he said. County $1.7 million and Jef- payments to keep struggling The 08 C proposal was one ferson County $570,000. Oregon counties financially of five pieces of proposed legRenewing timber payments solvent until new timber revislation discussed by the Com- becomes more andmore diffi- enues start coming in. "If we fail to do that, and we mittee on Thursday, most of cult every year, Walden said. "The amountscoming back don't get through this window, which are designed to compel the U.S. Forest Service to con- (to counties) are less and less, in my opinion, the discussion duct more active management and finding the offsets are about federal forest manageof national forests, both to pro- harder and harder, and that ment is going to end right here duce revenues and reduce the was beforewe got into seques- for the foreseeable future," he risk of catastrophic wildfire. tration," he said. "It was hard sa>d. One proposal by Natural Re- when we had a surplus." The 08C proposal would sources Chairman Doc HastLast October, Gov. John expand the Devil's Staircase ings, R-Wash., would require Kitzhaber convened a panel and Wild Rogue wilderness the Forest Service to establish to try to derive a new manage- areas, the highest level of proan annual r equirement for ment plan for the O&C lands. tection for public lands, a proeach "forest reserve revenue While that panel had failed vision that rankles the timber area" and require a harvest to reach consensus on any industry. Similarly, conservaat least half of the sustainable one proposal, Kitzhaber has tionists object that the proposyield. thrown his support behind De- al would effectively privatize The fact that the 08 C lands Fazio, Schrader and Walden's half of the 08 C lands. are legally distinct from other plan. There are some benefits to federal forests may work in In the 30-year period up to all interested patties, but no their favor, said Walden. 1989, the 08 C lands produced one gets everything they want, "These are lands that were an average harvest of 1.1 bil- Robertson said. "We can no longer afford to dedicated for jobs and harvest lion board feet a year, said andproper management, stew- Tom Tuchmann, Kitzhaber's sacrifice the good in pursuit of ardship, of course, butwere al- forestry advisor. In 2011 dol- the perfect," he said. "There ways uniquely carved out for lars, the average revenue for is no perfect solution to this that," he said. "I think there's the 18 08 C counties for that issue,but there are good solua common understanding in period was $151 million. tions, and this is one of them." the country that we need jobs Doug Robertson, a Douglas — Reporter: 202-682-7456, and we don't need more forest County commissioner who is both with this legislation." In 2000, Congress enacted Secure Rural Schools legislation, which provided timberheavy counties with d i rect payments intended to compensate them for the havoc wreaked on localeconomies and tax bases by restrictions on logging on federal land. The payments, designed to g row smaller over time a s rural economies transitioned

NEws OF REcoRD Theft —Atheft was reported at 9:48 p.m. April 7, in the1700block of Southeast Tempest Drive. Unlawful entry —Avehicle was reported enteredat 9:51 p.m. April 8, in the 63000block of Plateau Court. DUII —Cory Duncan Chamberlin, 46, wasarrested on suspicion of drivingunderthe influence of intoxicants at 8:02 p.m. March 25, in the area of Southeast Centennial Street and Southeast Woodland Boulevard. Criminal mischief —An act of criminal mischief wasreported and anarrest made at8:02 p.m. March25, in the area of Southeast Centennial Street and Southeast Woodland Boulevard.

POLICE LOG The Bulletin will update items in the Police Log when such a request is received. Any new information, such as the dismissal of charges or acquittal, must be verifiable. For more information, call 541-383-0358. Bend Police Department Theft —Atheft was reported at 11:26 a.m. April 2, in the 63200 blockof Eastview Drive. Burglary —A burglary was reportedat1:59 p.m. April 7, in the 400block of Northeast Penn Avenue.

Theft —A theft was reported and an arrestmade at 3:38 p.m. April 8, in the 20100blockof Pinebrook Boulevard. Unauthorizeduse —Avehicle was reportedstolen and anarrest made at 10:09 p.m. April 9, in the 61400 block of Southeast 27th Street. Theft —Atheft was reported at11:28 a.m. April 10, in the 20500block of ProspectorLoop.

•$• I





o: YEAR '4 TRUCK a





PUBLIc OFFIcIALs For The Bulletin's full list, including federal, state, county and city levels, visit

CONGRESS U.S. Senate • Sen. Jeff Merkley, D-ore. 107 Russell SenateOffice Building Washington, D.C. 20510 Phone:202-224-3753 Web: • Sen. RonWyden, D-ore. 223 Dirksen SenateOffice Building Washington, D.C. 20510 Phone:202-224-5244 W eb: http:I/

fj.S. House ofRepresentatives • Rep. GregWalden, R-HoodRiver 2182 RayburnHouseOffice Building Washington, D.C.20515 Phone:202-225-6730 W eb: http:I/

159 Oregon State Capitol 900Court St. N.E. Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-378-4329 Email:oregon.treasurer© Web: • Attorney General EllenRosenblum, 0 1162 Court St. N.E. Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-378-4400 Fax: 503-378-4017 Web: • Labor CommissionerBradAvakian 800 N.E. Oregon St., Suite1045 Portland, OR97232 Phone: 971-673-0761 Fax: 971-673-0762 Email: boli.mail© Web:




• Gov. JohnKitzhaber, 0 160State Capitol, 900 Court St. Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-378-4582 Fax: 503-378-6872 Web: • Secretary OfState Kate Brown, 0 136 State Capitol Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-986-1616 Fax:503-986-1616 Email:oregon.sos© • TreasurerTedWheeler, D

• Sen. Ted Ferrioli, R-District 30 (includesJefferson, portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., S-323 Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-986-1950 Web: • Sen. TimKnopp, R-District27 (includesportion of Deschutes) 900Court St. N.E., S-423 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1727 Email: sen.timknopp© W eb:

SalePrice$32,745.MSRP $39,745.Factory Rebate$3,750. Smolich Discount$3,250. 4at $7,000 offMSRP VIN4 DS577699,DS577703 DS577700,DS577704

$6,100" OFFMSRP.MSRP$46,085.Factory Sale Price$51,410. MSRP$62,410. Rebate$1,500. SmolichDiscount $4,600. FactoryRebate$3,500. Smolich Discount 3AysjlsblsVINf DG535454,DG535455, $7,500. Entirestockat $1I,000 oII MSRP. DG535455 VINP CG255097

• Sen. DougWhitsett, R-District28

(includesCrook, portion of Deschutes) 900Court St. N.E., S-303 Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-986-1728 Web:

House • Rep. Jason Conger, R-District 54 (portion of Deschutes) 900Court St. N.E., H-477 Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-986-1454 Email: rep.jasonconger© Web: • Rep. JohnHuffman, R-District 59 (portion of Jefferson) 900Court St. N.E., H-476 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1459 Email: Web: • Rep. Mike McLane, R-District55 (Crook, portion ofDeschutes) 900Court St. N.E., H-385 Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-986-1455 Email: rep.mikemclane© Web: • Rep. Gene Whisnant, R-District53 (portion ofDeschutesCounty) 900Court St. N.E., H-471 Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-986-1453 Email: Web:


moto r s

541.389.1 1 77 1865 NE Highway 20 I Bend Expires 4/30/13



ott~ OUR Af


ourta roves e era anon river tem eratures or sa mon point-source, such as a factory or water treatment plant. GRANTS PASS — A fedLandowners were within the eral court has approved an law if they followed practices agreement that salmon advoset out by the Oregon Departcates hope will lead to cooler ment of Forestry and the Orwater in r i vers for salmon. egon Department of AgriculBut whether that turns out to ture for protecting streamside be the case remains a muddy vegetation. question. Bell said the Department of The federal EnvironmenAgriculture only takes action tal Protection Agency agreewhen someone complains, so ment to review its approval of little is done on farmland. And state of Oregon standards for state logging regulations have water temperature pollution long been criticized by federal was signed Wednesday by a agencies for not doing enough federal magistrate judge in to shade streams and limit Portland. The EPA now has Andy Tutlts/The Bulletin file photo erosion. four months to review what Two kayakers paddle in 2006 down the Little Deschutes River near Debra Sturdevant of DEQ's are known as "natural" water Sunriver. Salmon advocates hope new regulations will lead to water quality standards protemperature standards, which cooler rivers for Oregon salmon. gram said they expected EPA make allowances for r ivers to disapprove of the "natural" that cannot meet normal temwater temperature standard, perature standards, presum- the water and prevent erosion of Northwest Environmental but just what it would require ably because they just happen that makes rivers shallower Advocates, which brought the remained a question. "We agree that stream imto have warm water. and more likely to be warm. lawsuit. "Would I be entirely Salmon a d vocates h a ve And they are not confident shocked (if they did)? No." provement needs to continue long contended that the De- that this latest legal victory In J a n uary, M a g i strate in order to support threatened partment of E n v ironmental will result in cooler water for Judge John Acosta ruled EPA and endangered species and Quality has used those more salmon. was wrong to approve those other uses of our waters," she "We hope that the agencies standards. They allowed Or- said. "But we think we've been lenient standards to avoid the tough job of making farmers c ollectively don't try t o e s - egon regulators t o a c cept making progress and doing and timberland owners leave sentially sort of a ccomplish water temperatures as high good work i n c o mmunities strips o f v e getation a long the same thing they did beas 90 degrees as "natural," if and landowners are d oing streams that shade and cool fore," said Nina Bell, director they were not caused by some good work."

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By Jeff Barnard

The Associated Press

Senate( •mullsimmigrant „...,...„„.'„"."„",„'„'„".,",„",„„„„„„„„, d•


least a dozen families of the victims of the mass shooting in Aurora,

and stalking. Kevin Purfield had the pleaentered for him Thursday in a Portland courtroom. Judge Adrienne Nelson set Purfield's bail at $100,000 and appointed him an attorney. Aurora police say the

By Lauren Gambino

states, are considering similar

The Associated Press

proposals this year.

45-year-old contacted victims by email, social media andphonecalls,

SALEM — Oregon lawmakers on Thursday heard their first public testimony on a bill to grant short-term driver's licenses to people who can't p rove they're legally in t h e United States, and the discussion got heated as opponents said it would encourage more people to come to Oregon illegally and supporters said it would make the state's roads safer. The room was packed during the hearing before the Senate Business and Transportation Committee. Jim Ludwick, a critic of immigration reform, said more people would move to Oregon illegally if t hey k new t h ey could get l i censes without showing documentation. He also said the bill, if passed, would create a culture of crime in the state. "The most important docum ent a terroristcan possess is a valid driver's license," he told lawmakers. The bill w o ul d p a r tially ease up on a 2008 law that required driver'slicense applicants to prove they are citizens or lawful residents of the United States. It would allow immigrants who have lived in Oregon for at least a year and meet other requirements to apply for driver's licenses without proving legal presence. The card would be valid only for four years — half as long as a standard Oregon license — and would state "driving privilege only." It could not be used to vote, board a plane or purchase a firearm. Frank Garcia Jr., a policy adviser to Gov. John Kitzhaber, said the bill is intended to improve safety and reduce the number of uninsured drivers on the road. "All Oregonians need the ability to participate in the local economy and community by driving to church, the store, school and work," he said. Sen. Chuck T homsen of Hood River, a R e publican sponsor of the bill, said this is a pressing issue for the state, and Oregon shouldn't wait for Congress to pass nationwide immigration reform. "Until Congress acts to provide a clear national policy for immigration issues, we must act locally to protect the public safety and our state's economy," Thomsen said. Illinois, New Mexico, and Washington allow driver's licenses for those living in the country illegally, and U t ah g rants immigrants a d r i v ing permit that can't be used for i dentification. Colorado and Maryland, among other

A task force set up by the governor crafted the bill over the past two years, working with the Driver and M otor Vehicle Services Division, Republican and Democratic lawmakers,as wel laslaw enforcement representatives, business groups, the insurance industry, faith communities, farm labor groups and immigrant advocates.The bill's sponsors include two Democrats and two Republicans from each chamber of the Legislature. Kitzhaber signed into law last week a proposal allowing students who were brought to the U.S. illegally as children to pay in-state tuition at Oregon universities.

and told them the killings didn't happen or the caskets of victims were empty. Portland police said they'd had previous contacts with Purf-

ield, including one instance described as a"mental health hold."

A •

Also inquire about other listings we have in each

neighborhood. Knowledgeable brokers are on site and at our office ready to answer your questions.


20532 Gloucester Ln. More homes scheduled for construction priced at$174,950-$194,950. • Two-story living room • Green building features • Upstairs laundry Directions: From BendParkway, east on Empire Are., left on Boyd Acres Rd., left on Gloucester Ln.


- PA R K -


60978 Snowbrush Dr. • River Canyon Estates $349 000 • Near parks & school • Attractive finishes Directions:South on Brookswood Blvd., right on SWSweetbrier Way, left on SW Snowbrush Dr.

100-year-Old Skull —The Klamath County sheriff's office says it has given tribal officials a century-old skull determined to bethat of a Native American girl who died of a bad fall or a similar trauma. The Klamath Falls Herald and News reports a woman found the skull in a

newly purchased mobile home. It was in anarrow insulation space below the roof, in a box, wrapped in paper. The Klamath County sheriff's office says a forensics lab estimated the girl's age at 6 to 8

and said the skull dated to nearly100 years ago. SctlmOll SSBSOllS — West Coastoceansalmon fishing seasons have beenset for this year andpromise lots of opportunities for both


1449 NE Hudspeth Rd. • Formal living room $2 1 9~000 • IronHorse neighborhood • Earth Advantage Platinum Directions:From NE3rd St. (Highway 25), north on NEJuniper St., right on NE Laughlin Rd., left on NEHudspeth Rd.

sport and commercial fishing, particularly off Oregon and California.

The Pacific Fishery ManagementCouncil adoptedthe seasons Thursday in Portland. Theystill have to beapproved by NOAAFisheries Service. Forecasts call for strong returns to the Klamath and Sacramento rivers,

which account for most salmonswimming off OregonandCalifornia.

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— From wire reports

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hile we'll agree with state Rep. Sal Esquivel, R-Medford, that it would be nice if all Oregon school children recited the Pledge of Allegiance daily, surely there's a better way to instill a sense of what the pledge is really about than to make daily recitation a legal requirement. Esquivel's House B il l 3 0 14 would do just that for all public and public charter schools in the state that meet in public buildings. The issue isn't new for Esquivel, who introduced similar legislation in 2011. Under his proposal, school districts would be required to outfit every classroom with American flags and set aside time daily for recitation of the pledge. Currently, they must offer time for the pledge only once a week. If it sounds as if Esquivel has a particularly angry bee in his bonnet, he may well have. He's irked at the Madrone Trail Public Charter School in Medford. The Waldorf-based school not only does not fly an American flag, according to The Oregonian, it asked its school board for permission to fly a "world flag," whatever that is. The board rejected that idea. Still, we'd be happier if Esquivel had turned his personal ire at a particular school into something more constructive. The American flag, after all, is only a symbol, powerful as it might be. Students would be bet-

ter served by studying the U.S. Constitution that stands behind that symbol. Oregon law does actually require students in t his state to study the constitution as part of American history, and so they do. The problem is, unfortunately, the constitution is a small fraction of courses that aim to get students from the era of the Pilgrims to the present. It's a span of nearly 400 years, and taking an in-depth look at any part of it is nearly impossible. The constitution deserves more than that. The bill of rights alone deserves more than that. Yet, as nearly as we can tell, in Central Oregon only Sisters High School offers a social studies class specifically devoted to the U.S. Constitution. The Sisters class is roughly 12 weeks long and is required for students hoping to take Advanced Placement U.S. History. That makes sense to us. Teaching kids what stands behind the flag they're pledging is a whole lot more valuable in the long run than recitation of the pledge itself.

Chicken-and-egg debate on ear charging stations here were only 53 electric cars registered in Central Oregon in J a nuary, b ut the state is preparing to spend $600,000 to build six charging stations in Warm Springs, Madras and Redmond. Using federal money, the Oregon Department of Transportation has alreadyplaced 27 such stations around the state and plans a total of 43. Bend has three. ODOT wants local reaction to suggested locations. Our reaction: Don't build them. We know that's tilting at windmills, because that "free" federal money is already designated. No matter that we're closing airport towers, cutting support for Meals on Wheels, facing shortfalls in funding for disabled kids' education and thousands of other needs, not to mention drowning in debt. Apparently it's still necessary to spend more than $11,000 on behalf of each and every one of the 53 electric vehicles registered in Deschutes, Crook and Jefferson counties. And a few visitors too, of course. The reason for this extrava-


gance, according to a n O D OT spokeswoman, is a chicken-andegg sort of argument. If there are no charging stations, then electric cars won't catch on. Do you suppose the feds paid for gas stations when automobiles first came on the scene'? The charging stations can be used for free right now, and the state aims to have them about 55 miles apart to accommodate the limited range of today's electric vehicles. Each station has a fast charger that takes 10-25 minutes for a charge, and a slower one that takes 2 to 4 hours. AeroVironment, the company building the stations for ODOT, will eventually start charging for their use, but right now they're testing the system and offering the charges for free. Members of the public can express preferences at 16D5Nhb through April 19. Locations under consideration are at the Indian Head Casino in Warm Springs; City Hall, Dairy Queen and Bi-Martin Madras; Fred Meyer or a city lot at Southwest Forest Avenue and Southwest Fifth Street in Redmond. How about: None of the above?

U.S. should fight back against the weather with technology By James LIIIIefors The Baltimore Sun

Taming the weather is,

ast December, an American milestone passed v i r tually unnoticed. Forty years earlier, Harrison Schmitt became the 12th and last person to walk on the moon. Schmitt and the 11 men who preceded him — beginning with Neil Armstrong in 1969 — had this in common: All were employees of the U.S. government. Some have argued thatsending men tothe moon may not have been the most prudent use of American resources or ingenuity. But the realization of President John F. Kennedy's dream of a U.S. moon walk before the end of the 1960s became a symbol of the scientific and imaginative leadership of this country and what Kennedy termed our "freedom doctrine" during the Cold War. Now, the United States has an opportunity, even an obligation, to mobilize its resources and know how to achievea more practical,and pressing, end. Increasingly under siege by destructive and deadly weather events — w r ought, many scientists believe, by man-made climate change — we needto make a national commitment to weather research, including the fields of geo-engineering, weather modification and storm mitigation. Duringthe decades sincethe moon landings, our country has declared ideological warfare on drugs and terrorism. But we haven't yet mustered the political courage to act decisively on the growing natural terrorism of so-called extreme weather events. As a result, we are not only losing this

of course, a big idea — bigger than walking on


the moon. undeclared war, but the U.S. is also falling behind in the nascent science of weather modification research. Bills introduced to Congress in the mid-2000s by then-Sen. Kay Bailey Hutchison that would have created a national weather modification policy drew a lukewarm response and were tabled. Dozens ofother countries, meanwhile, have created robust programs aimed at tamingthe weather. China's weather modification bureau, for example, employs about 40,000 people. The private sector, too, is pursuing this new frontier. Bill Gates' company Intellectual Ventures recently filed patent applications for a process toweaken hurricanes by mixing warm waters from the ocean surface with colder waters deep in the sea. In fact, the U.S. is less active today in weather modification than it was in the 1960s, at the height of the Space Race, when the governmentoperatedProject Stormfury seeded clouds with silver iodide in an attempt to slow down hurricanes. Some worry that pursuing geo-engineering would discourage calls to reduce emissions. But it needn't be an either-or proposition. If we accept the premise of man-made global warming, there are really only two options for dealing with it: reduce carbon

dioxide emissions drastically or mitigate the impact of those emissions. Unfortunately, for the first option alone to work, we'd have to cut emissions by about 80 percent, which isn't likely. A more feasible plan would be to explore ways of combining these options. Taming the weather is, of course, a big idea — bigger than walking on the moon. An idea that would require enormous funding. But that's exactly what made the U.S. a leader in the past: investments in technology that gave birth to new industries, from computers to the Internet to space exploration. A 1995 Air Force report called "Owning the Weather" stated, "technologies that will mature over the next 30 years will offer anyone who has the necessary resources the ability to modify weather patterns. The technology is there, waiting for us to pull it together." This echoed a notion experts had speculated on for decades. Mathematician John von Neumann said in 1955: "Intervention in atmospheric and climatic matters will unfold on a scale difficult to imagine at present." This brave new world hasn't yet come about. But now, as global warming threatens to turn weather into a Frankenstein's monster, the U.S. needs to make a national commitment to taming the beast. It's time we become a pioneer in weather modification research, as we have been in so many other fields. — James Lilliefors is the author of several books, most recently "The Leviathan Effect," which explores issues of weather modification.

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The feeling of a real book is important to reading M y daughter Mary and I downsized early this year, moving from a home I had lived in for the bulk of 30 years. Downsizing has its positive side — who knew how much junk one could collect in an attic over that period — but there were, and continue to be, less positive moments. Most of mine seem to involve books. It happened again a couple of weeks ago when, finally, I began sorting through the dozen or so boxes labeled "Mary's books." She had insisted we bringthem allto the newhome, though I was pretty certain they wouldn't all fit. Nearly three months after the move, she was finally comfortable enough to let some go. Most of these were not the stuff of childhood memories, mind you. Those are boxed up still and won't be leaving anytime soon. Even so, as a few Disney stories and even a couple of Christmasy picturebooks were discarded, they

got me to thinking. If books themselves, the things your child holds, turns pages in and even scribbles on from time to time, disappear infavor of electronic gear,won' t something be lost? Real, honest books, it seems to me, have a role to play in the critical business of learning to read. Patti Knollman, a retired reading specialist who finished her career at Bend-La Pine Schools, is, like me, something of a bibliophile; unlike me, she has spentyears teaching others how to read. The process begins early, far earlier than many parents think, and doesn't always involve reading or "education" at all. Play, Knollman says, is a child's work. In fact, most if not all the senses are involved in getting ready to learn to read. Sight's the obvious one, surely. For most of us reading is all about seeing, at least on the surface. A baby has to


grow into it, however, learning to bring things into focus, to follow things with his or her eyes, and so on. Touch is important, too, and it was touching Mary's books that started this train of thought for me. Books, the kind with paper pages and paper or cloth bindings, have a feel to them unlike most other things. They're not cold, as a piece of glass can be, and

they're surprisingly varied. Some book covers are pebbly, for example, and some pages are light and flimsy while others are relatively dense. Smell is important, too — some books smell of ink, others of paper, still others of age. As for hearing, well, that's a critical one for a kid cuddled

up in an adult's lap listening to a story. In fact, Knollman says, spending just 15 minutes a day with a small child and a book does all sorts of wonderful things. First and foremost, it's fun. It gives child and mom or dad time to devote to one another for no reason other than the enjoyment of it. Then there's this. As a child learns to settle down so story time can begin, Knollman says, he learns to control his little body. And that, she says, is a precursor to reading. Infants and toddlers are tactile little creatures, so long before they understand what "reading" is, they're using their hands to explore what you're holding. Toddlers love stories such as "Pat the Bunny" by Dorothy Kunhardt, which includes pages with cotton puffs and other textures for a child to feel. No electronic version could duplicate that. Too, infants and toddlers put absolutely everything

they can reach in their mouths, an expensive proposition when the "book" is loaded on even the most inexpensive Kindle. Older children, not much older than toddlers, are tactile in another way. They watch us write, and they pick up a crayon or a pen and begin imitating us. Those childish scribbles — mine are in a prayer book I let my oldest play with during church — become fond memories of a time long past. And writing and reading are inextricably linked skills, I think. It wouldbe terrible ifrealbooks were replaced by electronic ones, especially for the youngest "readers." Moreover, given how unintentionally destructive kids can be, real books need not be expensive. Thrift shops are full of them, just waiting to be taken off the shelf and into a child's heart. — Janet Stevens is deputy editor of The Bulletin.




BITUARIES DEATH NoTIcEs Patricia Ann Van Orden Cheryl Madre McLaughlin, of Redmond June 29, 1944 - April 7, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsRedmond (541-504-9485) Services: A celebration of life has already taken place.

Eugenia M. Juhl, of Bend Mar. 20, 1927 - April 10, 2013 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds is honored to serve the family. Please visit the online registry at

541-382-2471. Services: A visitation will be held at Niswonger-Reynolds Funeral Home, Monday, April 15, 2013 from 10:00 AM to 5:00 PM. A graveside service will be held Tuesday, April 16, 2013, 2:00 PM at Deschutes Memorial Gardens in Bend. A Memorial Service will be held Saturday, May 11, 2013 at 2:00 PM with a reception to follow at Grace First Lutheran Church, 2265 NW Shevlin Park Drive, Bend, OR 97701. Contributions may be made to:

Grace First Lutheran Church, 2265 NW Shevlin Park Drive, Bend, Oregon 97701.

Francis Dean Richardson, of Redmond April 27, 1931 - April 9, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsRedmond (541-504-9485) Services: Memorial Service: 2:00pm, Saturday, April 13, 2013 at Autumn Funerals, 485 NW Larch Avenue, Redmond.

La Verne (Geiger) Murray, of La Pine May1, 1938- April 5, 2013 Arrangements: Baird Memorial Chapel, La Pine, 541-536-5104 Services: No services will be held, per La Verne's request. Contributions may be made to:

Humane Society of Central Oregon, 61170 SE 27th St., Bend, OR 97702, (541) 382-3537,

Lynnwood Rowe Lundquist, of Powell Butte Nov. 3, 1934 - April 9, 2013 Arrangements: Whispering Pines Funeral Home, 541-416-9733 Services: A visitation will be held Monday, from 2-6pm at Whispering Pines Funeral Home and services will be held Tuesday, April 16, 2013 at 11.00 AM at the Powell Butte Christian Church in Powell Butte, OR. Contributions may be made to:

The Kids Center earmarked for Crook County and/or The Special Olympics through Whispering Pines Funeral Home, 185 NE 4th Street, Prineville, Oregon 97754.


December 4, 1934- April 7, 2013 O n the morning of A p r i l 7, 2013, our earthly Angel, P atricia An n V a n O r d e n , 78, of Bend, Oregon, was called home to our Father i n Heaven a f te r a b a t t l e with Mesothelioma. Patricia Ann was born to J ohn Henry an d I d a B e r n ice (M atson) T a y lo r o n December 4, 1934, in Saint Joseph, M i s souri . A s a f amily, they moved to Or egon, where in high school she met h e r s w e e theart, G alen D ea n V a n O r d e n . The two w ere m a r ried on August 2, 1952 in Eugene, Oregon. As a couple, they hunted, square danced and r aised f o u r c h i l d re n t o gether. Patricia was a woman of service. While r aising her c hildren, sh e s e r ve d s i x e ars a s a Gi r l Sco u t e ader, th ree y e ar s a s a C atechism teacher i n t h e Catholic Ch ur c h and s ewed p ro m d r e sses f o r girls that did not have the m eans to obtain o r m a k e dresses of theirown. One C hristmas E v e , s h e no t only took in a flood victim that was unable to r eturn h ome but s t ayed u p t h a t night sewing a n i g htgown for her to open on Christm as mor n i n g . A m on g loving t o g i v e c h a r i t able and spiritual s ervice, Patricia also l oved c h ildren, crossword p u z zles, r e a ding, sewing, photography, p ainting, music an d s i n ging in the Saint Francis of A ssisi's choir, w h i c h s h e did for over twenty years. S he is s u r v ived b y h e r husband, 'The Old G o at,' Galen Dean Van Orden, of Bend; four children, Gayle Ann W e b b o f R o s e burg, O R, Sy dn e y Jeann e Anderson of Lo s A n geles, C A, Scott Galen Va n O r d en of Portland, OR, a n d L eigh E l l e n A r th u r of O klahoma C i t y , O K ; 15 g randchildren; 2 1 g r e a t grandchildren, on e g r e atgreat-grandson; her b rother, S k i p T a y l o r o f Texas, and sister, Sharon Paulsen of Salem, OR. S he w a s p r e c e ded i n death by he r p a rents, sister, Sheila Geraldine Taylor, and gr andson, Nicholas James Troiano. W ith s o ma n y fam i l y members, there are many l asting memories she h as left o n e a c h i n d i v i dual's h eart. Fo r m a n y o f h er g randchildren, she will b e r emembered f o r si n g i n g a nd dancing along t o t h e country s o n g, "RedNeck Woman, " using the word, " Razzafrackers" when up set, and always giving an "Alright!" unforgettable, w hen g o o d n e ws w a s s hared. Sh e w a s a l s o a woman who b e lieved and did not waiver in her faith. We are thankful that she had a pe a c efu l p a s sing while holding the hand of her loving, 'Square-headed Dutchman.' A rosary and viewing will be on Monday, April 15th, 6 00 p m . at t h e Ni swonger-Reynolds F u n eral Home in Bend, Oregon A Mass w il l b e h el d o n T uesday, A p r i l 1 6 th, a t noon at the St. Francis of Assisi Parish New Church in Bend, Oregon. Refreshm ents fo l l o w in g m as s , provided by th e St . F r ancis of Assisi Altar Society. In lieu of f l o w ers, donat ions may be m ade t o S t . F rancis of A s s i si's b u i l d ing fund or t o G r a n dma's House in Bend, Oregon.

DEATHS ELSEWHERE Deaths of note from around the world: Mickey Rose, 77: A childhood friend of Woody Allen who co-wrote his movies "Bananas" and "Take the Money and Run." He also worked as a TV comedy writer for Johnny Carson and other shows. Died

Sunday in Beverly Hills, Calif. Paolo Soleri, 83: Italian-born architect who created a visionary prototype for a new kind of ecologically sensitive city in the remote Arizona desert, called Arcosanti. Died Tuesday in Arizona — From wire reports


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By Michael Upchurch Theseattle Times

SEATTLE Clayton Corzatte, a veteran stage actor, died April 6 after a two-year battle with Lou Gehrig's disease. He was 86. Corzatte's decades on the stage included an appearance with Katharine Hepburn, a Tony Award nomination and roles for the 5th Avenue, Seattle Repertory, Village, Intiman and ACT theaters, and the Oregon Shakespeare Festival. Born in Alabama, Corzatte served in the U.S. Navy for two years during World War II before attending the University of Alabama, where he studied theater. He landed an acting job straight out of college with Barter Theater in Abingdon, Va. "You could come and bring a chicken or a dozen eggs or something to get your ticket," said his wife, Susan Corzatte, an actor also well-known to Seattle audiences. From the Barter, Corzatte moved to the Cleveland Playhouse, where he and Susan met in 1955 while appearing in"The Remarkable Mr. Pennypacker." Her first i m pressions of him: "I was astonished. I just thought he was an incredible actor. We had wonderful actors at the Cleveland Playhouse at that time ... and Clayton felt he learned as much from them as anything in the world." They married two years later. In 1960, he appeared as Sebastian, the twin of H epburn's Viola, in Shakespeare's "Twelfth Night" at the American Shakespeare Festival in Stratford, Conn. By then, the Corzattes were also part of New York's APA Repertory Company, a project of the Association of Producing Artists founded by actors Ellis Rabb and Rosemary Harris. The troupe staged its first productions "way, way off Broadway," Susan Corzatte said, and slowly moved up. The couple d id revolving repertory o n Broadway for five years, and Corzatte won an Obie award in 1962 for his APA works. During his tenure with the APA, Corzatte accepted an invitation to join Minneapolis' now-famed Guthrie Theater for its opening season in 1963 — a move Rabb wasn't happy about. Rabb told Mr. Corzatte, "For heaven's sakes, Clayton, come back to A PA," said Susan Corzatte, "and he did." His return paid off, in terms of recognition. In 1967, Corzatte was nominated for a Tony for his work in "The School for Scandal." When APA folded in 1969, the Corzattes moved to Seattle with their two children, in part because the New York spotlight was losing its appeal for Corzatte. As he told KUOW radio, "I looked at what was happening w it h s o m ebody who was a star in a show, playing that show for a year, and I thought: I don't want to do that. That's not what I want out of theater at alL" In 2011, Corzatte appeared in a 5th Avenue Theatre production of "Guys and Dolls." When the show traveled to St. Paul, Minn., he told the Minneapolis Star Tribune, "As long

Sean Lunny, son of Kevin Lunny, co-owner of Drakes Bay Oyster Co., works with racks of oysters recently at Point Reyes National Seashore near Inverness, Calif. After the farm was given 90 days to shut down, it sued and won a reprieve from a federal appeals court to continue operating until mid-May — with the court expected to decide whether the lawsuit can move forward.

Sma amiyoyster arm as o allies in pu lic lan s ight By Norimitsu Onishi New York Times News Service

POINT RE Y E S NA TIONAL SEASHORE, Calif. — Seen from a nearby hilltop, the Drakes Bay Oyster Co. is a cluster of shacks with faded white walls. One patched

roof appears at risk of being blown away by the next Pacific squall. A dozen workers on a small weather-beaten dock were busy handling a batch ofoystersharvested on a recent morning, separating the mollusks on a single rusty conveyorbelt. But this modest, family-run business just north of San Francisco lies at the center of an increasingly convoluted battle pitting longtime allies against one another and uniting traditional foes. Its fate — whether Drakes Bay will be allowed to remain on publicland here or forced to close, as demanded by the federal government — has drawn the attention of a littleknown, well-financed watchdog group in Washington, a U.S. senator from Louisiana, tea party supporters, environmentalists, sustainablefood proponents and celebrity chefs. Ken Salazar, the secretary of the interior, decided against extending the oyster farm's lease in November and gave the Lunnys, the owners, 90 days to shut down. The Lunnys and their supporters sued, eventually winning a reprievefrom a federal appeals court to continue operating until mid-May; the court is expected to decide then whether the lawsuit can move forward. With the deadline looming, the battle has only intensified. Friday, Rep. Doc Hastings, RWash., who is chairman of the House Natural Resources Committee, addressed a letter to Salazar requesting documents related to his decision and questioning its basis. A couple of weeks earlier, Alice Waters, the owner of Chez Panisse in Berkeley, Calif., and the pioneer of the locavore movement, led a food group in f i ling an a micus brief urging the court to allow

the farm to stay in business. Neal Desai, a n a s sociate director of the National Parks Conservation Association, a longtime opponent of the oyster farm, said he did not object to ranching in the park, which the government allows. But the oyster farm has no legal standing, he said, adding, "There are rules, there are policies and there are contracts." The Lunnys have kept on farming, although they have slowed production because of the uncertainty and reduced their workforce to 21 from 30. As a busload of visitors descended on the oyster shack, Kevin Lunny, who owns the farm with his siblings, said he had been taken aback by developments in the case, particularly the recent inclusion of his farm in a Republican

40 more years, until November 2012,after which the area would become the first marine wilderness on the West Coast. The Lunnys bought the oyster farm in 2004 and soon began lobbying to have the lease extended beyond 2012. Sen. Dianne Feinstein, D - Calif., championed their cause, writing a bill in 2009 that gave the interior secretary the authority to extend the farm's permit for 10 years. Scientists at the N ational Park Service criticized the Lunnys' environmental record, particularly in a 2007 report that indicated that the farm had harmed a nearby colony of harbor seals. But the Park Service backpedaled after outside scientists pointed out flaws in its research. Cause of Action, a government watchdog group in Washington, quickly became the energy bill in Congress. main supporter of the Lunnys' Under the bill, the Energy lawsuit to reverse the interior Production and Project Deliv- secretary's decision. Dan Epery Act of 2013, permits for the stein, the organization's execunearly 2,000-mile Keystone tive director, said he had been XL pipeline would be expedit- drawn to the case because of ed, the Arctic National Wild- the Park Service'sproblemlife Refuge in Alaska would atic science and decided to be opened for gas and oil lead the lawsuit as a matter of development, more offshore g overnment overreach a n d drilling would be allowedaccountability. "Oftentimes, the regulatory and the oyster farm's operating permit would be extended state has impacts that affect for at least10 years. small businesses potentially "Now people are saying more than big businesses," he we're connected to r i g ht- said. "The Drakes Bay Oyster wing groups, that we'll have Co., they're not like a big comoffshore drilling and it'll be pany that can just afford to hire Drakes Bay Oyster's fault lawyers when dealing with that the Keystone pipeline government decision-making." gets built," Lunny said. "And O pponents of t h e f a r m , we're saying: 'Where does however, dismiss any talk of t his come from? Oh, m y the little guy versus the state. gosh.' Other groups that we Cause of Action, they say, is a may or may not agree with stalking horse for big-business have taken up the cause." interests, pointing out that EpLunny's gr an d parents stein once briefly worked for a moved to Point Reyes in the charitable foundation run by 1940s to start a cattle ranch Charles Koch, one of the two business that the family still billionaire brothers who have runs, two decades before a financed many conservative national park was created causes. here. Then in 1972, as Congress mandated that parts of the park be designated as wilderness, the federal government paid the oyster farm's previous owners $79,200 for HOME INTERIORS their property; they were al70 SW Century Dr. Swte145 Bend, OR 97702 I' i 41 322 7337 lowed to continue farming for


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The 0 Biggs • Hermletun 64/42 Wallowa eo/4o• Da ges 6»42 • Arlington • PendletOn • Enterprise POgland 66/43 • 64/43 • oWasco 59/43 66/43 Tillamookd C»m •• • Sand y • Meacham 56/32 l eO9 o 59/43 Ruggs 54/42 . I r 5 4/34 McMinnvige •~ Ma u pin 61/39 • La Grande • 58/42 o 65/40 f Government 57/33 61/39 Unio Condon CamP 45ao g Lincoln C/ty 60/37 Salem 53/42 • Willowdale Granite 60/42• 4 52/30 • Sprayex/36 Albany~ Warm Springs ~o ttlVer








Baker City



63/37 j

Camp Sherman

Yachats• ~ 54/45

54/44 ~

5 8/31



Port Orfor3f • sw45 ~

Silver I.ake



• Beach 55/46


• BurnS

Yesterday's state extremes

Jordan Valley



Frenchgle 67/39


• 65'







• 71/43

• Klamath

• Brookings

• 18'


• Lakeview

FallS 63O4







o www m (in the 48 contiguous states):


• Ip



Bigin9 s




30/21 o xt xt xt +

6 5/43





Jackson, Tenn.

bu luerq

4 CD

Okl ho

61/43 •

gpS • Phoenix '

Chi o




' 446736 • BuffaloN ~Yo 3JII/32 ew 0

Lo uisville ,',' L




L i t tle Rock (


• 55/36 Charlotte , 80/42 .



n /38


LBSt. LoiilsI,

. • Kansas City 47/29

Denver 51/34


Vegas 82/61

xt tx o xt x t


reen Bay/ 4 L



44 xt"'x 32/3


• 3Q



61/40 Atlanta


Honolulu ~ 83/70

Thunder Bay xt tx 'xt w :


Lusk, Wyo.

• 3.56

. 44 '+ xt xt

st. Paul 37/25

' • Boise


. Quebec



4 4 $4/42

• 94o •


y S askatoon


El Centro, Calif


Tijuana 66/54

• Dallas




HA WAII 79/51



Juneau 42/24





Miami 85/74


a Paz 81/56




Anchorage 33/12


47 26

50 29



SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE Sunrisetoday...... 627 a.m Moon phases Sunsettoday...... 7 46 p.m First Full L a st Sunrise tomorrow .. 6:25 a.m Sunset tomorrow... 7:47 p.m Moonrise today.... 7:35 a.m Moonsettoday ... 10:27 p.m Apdil18 Apnl25 May2 •



Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....5:46 a.m...... 5:33 p.m. Venus......6:41 a.m...... 8:06 p.m. Mars.......6:31 a.m...... 7:49 p.m. Jupiter...... 8 52 a,m..... 12 06a,m. Satum......851 pm...... 724 am. Uranus.....5:58 a.m...... 6:27 p.m.

Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 54/25 24 hours endmg 4 p.m.*. . 0.00" Recordhigh........80m1978 Monthtodate.......... 0.02" Record low......... 16 in 1997 Average month todate... 0.27" Average high.............. 56 Year to date............ 2.29" Average low .............. 30 Average year to date..... 3.62" Barometricpressureat 4 p.m30.13 Record 24 hours ...0.28 in1956 *Melted liquid equivalent


OREGON CITIES Yesterday F r iday Hi/Lo/Pcp H i/Lo/W


S aturdayThe higher the UV Index number, the greater Ski report from around the state, representing H i /Lo/Wthe need for eye and skin protection. Index is conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday:

City PrecipitationvaIuesare24-hour totals through4 p.m.

for solar at noon.

Snow accumulation in inches


Astoria ........ 54/44/0.11 ..... 52/42/r.....51/39/sh Ski area Last 24 hours Base Depth Baker City...... 51/24/0.01 ....63/35/pc...... 49/29/r Anthony Lakes ...... . . . . . . . . 0 .0 . . .no report LOW MEDIU H I GH Brookings......61/42/0.00....58/45/pc.....56/44/sh Hoodoo..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0... no report Burns..........57/21/0.00....62/32/pc.....50/28/pc 0 2 4 6 8 10 Mt. Ashland...... . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0... no report Eugene........58/35/0.00.....61/41/c.....54/38/sh Mt. Bachelor..... . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . .105-137 Klamath Falls .. 58/23/0 00 .63/34/pc ...53/31/pc Mt. Hood Meadows..... . . . . . 0 .0 . . . . . . . 108 Lakeview.......57/25/0.00 ...60/35/pc.....54/33/pc Mt. HoodSkiBowl...........0.0......46-55 La Pine........57/23/0.00....59/30/pc.....46/27/pc Snow level androad conditions representing condiTimberline..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . I . . . . . . . 156 Medford.......65/35/0.03....71/43/pc.....62/42/sh tions at 5 p.m. yesterday. Key:TT. = Traction Tires. Warner Canyon....... . . . . . . . 0.0... no report Newport.......52/39/0.01 .....53/43/c.....51/40/sh Pass Conditions Wigamette Pass ........ . . . . . report North Bend.....54/39/0.00.....55/45/c.....52/43/sh 1-5 at Siskiyou Summit........ Carry chains or T. Tires Ontario........64/39/0.00....67/45/pc.....58/37/pc 1-84 at Cabbage Hill....... .. . Carry chains or T. Tires Aspen, Colorado..... . . . . . . . . 0 .0 . . . . . .46-50 Pendleton......55/37/0.00.....66/43/c.....57/37/sh Hwy. 20 at Santiam Pass...... Carry chains or T. Tires Mammoth Mtn., California..... 0.0... . .65-1 75 Portland ...... 58/39/trace.....59/43/c.....53/39/sh Hwy. 26 at Government Camp.. Carry chains or T. Tires ParkCity, Utah ...... . . . . . . . . . 2 . . . . . .64-83 Prinevige.......50/25/0.00....59/35/pc.....51/30/pc Hwy. 26 at Ochoco Divide..... Carry chains or T. Tires Squaw Valley, California..... . .0.0.. . . . .12-88 Sun Valley, Idaho....... . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . .24-56 Redmond.......55/I8/0.00....64/34/pc.....50/28/pc Hwy. 58 at Willamette Pass.... Carry chains or T.Tires Roseburg.......61/43/0.00....65/42/sh.....55/42/sh Hwy. 138 at Diamond Lake.... Carry chains or T.Tires Taos, NewMexico....... . . . . . report Salem ....... 57737/0 00 .. 6 0/42/c ...53/38/sh Hwy. 242 at McKenzie Pass........ Closed for season Vail, Colorado...... . . . . . . . . . . 3 . . . . . .44-47 Sisters.........59/24/0.00....60/33/pc.....46/28/sh For up-to-minute conditions turn to: For links to thelatest ski conditions visit: The Dages......60/37/0.00.....66/43/c.....55/38/pc or call 511 Legend:W-weather, Pcp-precipitation,s-sun, pc-partial clouds,c-clouds, h-haze,sh-showers,r-rain, t-thunderstorms,sf-snowflurries, sn-snow,i-ice,rs-rain-snowmix, w-wind,f-fog, dr-drizzle,tr-trace



Y eSterday'S extremes


46 2 8






rants Pass

EAST Mostly cloudy north and partly cloudy south.


Christmas valley

Chemult emu


Mostly cloudy north and partly cloudy south.


• Brothers 59/30






L P Ine 59/30— HamPton • • La 57/31 • I. Crescento RI Crescent • Fort Rock 60/32 Lake

55/43 •

o Bandon

62/ 3 4

WEST Partly to mostly cloudy skies.


60/34 67/46

Oa k ridge


Coos Bay


paulina 55/3i 61/37


Sunriver Bend


o Mit c hell 61/36

RedmOnd o

60/33 o

61/4 1


• Prineville 59/35


Eugene •






88/61 •


.++++ '



* *

* * *

* *


xt + +

W ar m Stationary Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow


Yesterday Friday Saturday Yesterday Friday Saturday Yesterday Friday Saturday Yesterday Friday Saturday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene, TX......67/36/000 ..76/51/pc. 79/56/pc GrandRapids....38/36/1.02 .. 43/31/rs.. 40/28/c RapidCity.......31/ll/000.. 39/24/rs .. 50/31/c Savannah.......82/63/000... 81/54/t.. 77/54/s Akron..........58/48/020 ..54/37/sh. 45/31/sh Green Bay.......36/32/0.12 .. 36/25/rs..37/23/rs Reno...........64/45/020...73/44/s. 72/43/pc Seattle..........54/45/006...54/42/r. 51/40/sh Albany..........45/32/000..44/36/sh. 54/34/sh Greensboro......81/60/000...80/46/t.. 70/44/s Richmond.......86/63/000... 81/53/t .. 70/43/s Sioux Falls.......34/28/024 .. 33/I6/si. 38/35/pc Albuquerque.....65/31/000 ..68/48/pc. 75/49/pc Harusburg.......75/57/0.00 ..66/45/sh. 59/38/pc Rochester, NY....40/33/030 .. 53/38/sh.44/33/sh Spokane........53/35/000... 56/37/c..50/30/rs Anchorage.......23/8/000...33/12/s .. 35/17/s Hartford,CT.....60/48/0.00... 43/37/t. 58/35/pc Sacramento......79/51/0.00... 81/49/s .. 80/51/s Springfield, MO . 47/34/trace.. 53/32/pc. 60/46/pc Atlanta.........79/60/004..72/46/pc.. 73/49/s Helena..........54/40/000..55735/pc..49/28/rs St Louis.........60/44/089..53/33/pc. 57742/pc Tampa..........87/73/000... 85/69/t...80/69/t AtlanticCity.....75/48/000...62/44/t.61/44/pc Honolulu........84/69/000..83/70/sh. 82/71/shSalt Lake City....58/42/014...60/43/s. 66/39/sh Tucson..........80/48/000 ..82/54/pc .. 85/53/s Austin..........66/44/0.00...78/51/s.79/57/pc Houston........69/43/0.84...77/54/s. 79/58/pc SanAntonio.....71/48/001...79/53/s. 80/58/pc Tulsa...........56/34/000 ..60/39/pc. 70/54/pc Baltimore .......82/58/000... 76/48/t. 67/41/pc Huntsville.......77/61/0.73 ..65/41/pc. 70/46/pc SanDiego.......65/56/0.00... 65/59/s.. 64/59/s Washington,DC.86/63/0.00... 76/51/t. 68/45/pc Billings.........56/34/000..50/34/pc. 54/30/sh Indianapolis.....66/54/0.85..50/34/pc. 50/36/pc SanFrancisco....65/49/0.00...67/49/s .. 66/49/s Wichita.........$5/28/0.00..55/34/pc. 64/50/pc Birmingham .....79/62/1.24..70/46/pc.. 75/50/s Jackson, MS.... 74/53/0 84 74/46/pc.75/53/pc SanJose........70/51/000... 73/49/s 71/49/s Yakima.........65/33/000 61/37/c. 56/33/pc Bismarck........40/26/002...45/21/c.. 48/29/c Jacksonvile......88/66/000...81/59/t.. 81/55/s SantaFe........62/21/000 ..61/37/pc.67/42/pc Yuma...........91/55/000 ..89/60/pc .. 90/60/s Boise..........59/37/trace..65/43/pc.. 56/36/c Juneau..........35/29/0 20...42/24/r.41/27/pc INTERNATIONAL Boston..........49/44/003...40/38/t. 52/40/pc KansasCity......40/33/0.09..47/29/pc. 57/47/pc Budgeport,CT....60/46/000...47/39/t. 57/39/pc Lansing.........37/35/0.88...44/30/c...41/29/ Amsterdam......48/39/017 54/43/sh48/42/pc Mecca..........99/72/000 .93/72/s ..93/72/s Buffalo .........40/32/048..50/37/sh. 43/33/sh Las Vegas.......79/54/000...82/61/s.. 87/64/s Athens..........77/56/000...69/54/s .. 73/59/s MexicoCity .....82/57/000 .82/48/pc.. 80/48/s BurlingtonVT....40/32/0 00.. 39/37/rs. 49/34/sh Lexington .......72/59/073..56/36/pc.. 54/36/5 Auckland........72/52/000 ..72/55/sh.. 70/59/c Montreal........39/30/000..32/32/sn. 45/34/sh Caribou,ME.....37/26/000..37/30/sn..40/30/rs Lincoln..........37/29/000..45/27/pc. 56/48/pc Baghdad........71/51/000..89/71/pc.92/69/pc Moscow........46/25/000..45/28/pc. 39/30/pc Charleston SC ...82/62/0 00...78/56/t.. 75/55/s Little Rock.......59/43/000..66/43/pc. 68/50/pc Bangkok........95/79/0.19..99/81/sh...96/79/t Nairob/.........79/63/0.20... 70/57/t...77/62/t Charlotte........82/58/000...80/47/t.. 73/46/s LosAngeles......72/54/000...65/55/s.. 62/56/5 Beiyng..........64/34/000 ..68/37/pc. 80/34/pc Nassau.........82/73/000 ..82J73/pc.78/72/pc Chattanooga.....81/61/0.53..69/43/pc.72/43/pc Louisville........77/61/0.59..55/36/pc.57/39/pc Beirut..........66/59/000...67/57/s .. 70/59/s New Delh/.......97/70/000 ..100/76/s102/76/pc Cheyenne........44/8/0.01.. 39/25/rs. 55/34/pc Madison, WI.....39/35/0.27.. 40/26/rs.41/30/pc Berliu...........57/39/000..55/42/sh.53/40/sh Osaka..........54/41/000..55/48/pc. 56/51/pc Chicago.........46/38/020.. 45/34/rs. 46/39/pc Memphis....... 69/48/2 23 65/46/pc.69/50/pc Bogota .........72/48/000... 68/50/t...69/50/t Oslo............32/23/000...43/27/c. 45/27/sn Cincinnati.......68/58/0.45..56/36/pc.54/34/pc Miami..........84/75/0.00...85/74/t...85/74/t Budapest........64/32/000...67/45/c.60/42/sh Ottawa.........39/27/000...34/34/i.48/30/sh Cleveland.......47/39/0.30..50/37/pc.. 42/33/c Milwaukee......38/35/0.62.. 41/29/rs.. 41/32/c BuenosAires.....68/61/1.00..66/44/pc .. 62/45/s Paris............57/50/017..59/43/sh. 60/49/pc Colorado Spnngs57/I3/trace..51/30/pc. 62/41/pc Miuneapol/s.....36/30/0.68..37/25/sn.40/29/pc CabosanLucas..79/54/000...82/64/s.82/59/pc RiodeJaneiro....86/75/000...85/74/s...86/73/t Columbia,MO...46/37/025..48/30/pc.. 59/44/s Nashville........75/59/1.81..61/40/pc. 64/47/pc Cairo...........75/57/0.00 .. 82/54/s .. 82/54/s Rome...........64/46/0.00..61/55/pc. 65/51/pc Columbia,SC....86/63/0.14... 81/52/t .. 78/48/s New Orleans.....77/60/0.61... 74/58/s. 79/62/pc Calgary.........39/30/009 .. 36/28/rs.37/25/sh Santiago........68/45/003... 73/61/s.. 79/65/c Columbus GA...86/60/000..75/49/pc.. 78/50/s NewYork.......60/48/000... 53/43/t. 62/43/pc Cancun.........84/79/000..86/73/pc. 85/77/pc Sao Paulo.......81/64/000 ..80/68/pc...74/64/t Columbus, OH....69/54/036 ..57/38/pc. 52/35/pc Newark, Nl......61/49/0.00... 52/43/t. 63/42/pc Dublin..........46/39/069 ..45/34/sh. 50/49/sh Sapporo ........46/39/003... 52/36/s .. 52/39/s Concord,NH.....48/40/0.05.. 37/32/rs. 56/32/pc Norfolk, VA......85/63/0.00... 79/55/t .. 71/46/s Edinburgh.......46/36/000... 38/31/c .. 46/43/c Seoul...........50/37/000... 49/40/s. 54/42/pc CorpusChristi....77/50/016...77/63/s.79/67/pc OklahomaCity...56/29/000..61743/pc.71/54/pc Geneva.........61/48/0.32... 56/38/r. 57/40/sh Shangha/........68/48/0.00 ..58/54/pc. 65/46/pc DallasFtWorrh...62/39/000..70/50/pc. 75/55/pc Omaha.........37/31/001..42/26/pc. 55/47/pc Harare..........79/55/000 ..79/54/pc.. 72/47/s Singapore.......86/77/001 ... 88/81/t...91/81/t Dayton .........64/54/1.01 ..54/35/pc. 52/34/pc Orlando.........91/70/000...87/69/1...85/66/t Hong Kong......68/63/098 ..71/72/pc. 75/71/pc Stockholm.......43/25/000 ..41/28/sn.. 40/29/c Denver......... 50/15/trace ..51/34/pc. 64/40/pc PalmSprings.... 88/57/0.00. 90/62/s .. 91/61/s Istanbul.........61/48/0.00... 64/51/s. 68/57/pc Sydney..........79/61/0.0075/63/pc. .. 75/61/pc DesMoines......43/37/0.17...44/30/c. 53/41/pc Peoria..........50/42/0.12...47/31/c.51/38/pc lerusalem.......64/49/0.00...68/49/s .. 70/53/s Taipei...........68/59/0.00...67/64/c. 72/65/pc Detroit..........41/37/113...44/35/c.. 42/33/c Philadelphia.....74/54/000... 66/47/t. 63/42/pc Johannesburg....62/49/0.00..64/48/pc...68/52/t TelAviv.........72/57/0.00...74/54/s .. 75/56/s Duluth..........31/28/020 ..34/21/sn ..39/24/rs Phoeuix.........83/56/0.00 ..88/63/pc.. 89/65/s Lima...........75/64/000 76/65/pc .. .. 76/65/s Tokyo...........54/45/000..61/45/pc. 57/48/pc El Paso..........73/42/000 ..78/53/pc .. 81/57/s Pittsburgh.......74/56/0 01 .. 57/37/sh. 46/33/sh Lisbon..........63/52/000 63/49/c 72/54/s Toronto.........39/30/055 46/36/sh 41/32/c Fairbanks.......13/21/trace... 26/2/c.. 29/7/pc Portland,ME.....53/43/006..35/34/su. 54/34/pc London.........55/43/0.64..53/41/sh.57/46/pc Vancouver.......52/45/0.00...46/39/r. 52/39/sh Fargo...........36/30/022... 37/I8/c. 36/30/sn Providence......55/45/0 00... 44/39/t. 57/40/pc Madrid .........63/54/000..63/39/pc. 72/48/pc Vienna..........64/36/000..63/45/sh. 60/40/sh Flagstaff........60/26/0.00 ..61/29/pc.. 63/37/s Raleigh.........81/62/0.00... 82/51/t .. 72/46/s Manila..........93/81/000 ..94/78/pc. 94/77/pc Warsaw.........57/36/002 ..57/42/sh. 44/36/sh


State auditors criticize

I 1

higher educationspending The Associated Press EUGENE — Oregon's universitysystem doesn'tproduce enough information to show whether it spends effectively to educate students, state auditors said. However, the Oregon University System said it appears the auditors don't know what they're talking about when it comes to higher education. A sharp exchange between the entities has arisen over the 75-page auditreport released Wednesday after 13 months of investigation, the Eugene Register-Guardreported. Higher education officials "can give Us lots of ways that they spent the m oney, but when we say, how does that relate to the mission of educating students, they say 'We can't answer that. We don't have it broken down that way,'n said

Gary Blackmer, supervisor of the state Audits Division. He said information is readily available from other state agencies about caseloads and assignments, and such information is basic to running a large organization. Among other t hings, the audit said tuition i ncreases have more than made up for the dollars the Oregon Legislature has pulled out of higher education. It said the university system doesn't have the financial tools to show clearly how m u ch money and personnel are devoted to educational work, as opposed to research or other activities. Oregon universities rely on increased enrollment, it said, especially f ro m o u t-of-state students, to help balance budgets, yet the universities do not

know the full cost of increasing enrollment. Jay Kenton, the education system's chief finance officer, said the auditors don't know much about higher education. "I don't think t hey w ere qualified to d o t h e w o r k ," he said. "They spent time at each of our campuses, but I'm not sure they asked the right questions." Kenton said higher education accounting is complicated, with multiple sources of revenue from students, federal research agencies, private foundations, the state and others. uWe get audited," he said. "They make sure our financial statements comport with those standards. We h av e c l ean opinions on every one of those. I don't think there's fraudulent activities going orL We have a robust audit function."


2 4TH A N N U A L



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IN THE BACI4: BUSINESS Ee MARIKT NE%S > Scoreboard, C2 NB A , C3 Sports in brief, C2 Prep sports, C3 MLB, C3






Eugene gets 2016 Olympic trials

Eaton working onbig things after banner year

SALEM — The U.S.

Olympic trackand field trials will return to Eugene in 2016, USA

Track 8 Field announced Thursday at the Oregon state capitol.

This will be Eugene's sixth time hosting the Olympic track trials.

"We believe bringing

the trials back to Track Town will prepare the

team for an equally impressive performance in Rio," USA Track & Field

chief executive officer Max Siegel said at a

news conference. Eugene hasplayed host to the trials in 1972, 1976, 1980, 2008 and 2012. "In 2012 the trials were nothing short of

• Mountain Viewproduct Ashton Eatonis getting married andtrying to improve inthe decathlon after hisOlympicgold medalfrom 2012 By Pat Graham The Associated Press

Here'sa clue as to justhow memorable a season Ashton Eaton turned in last year: The Olympic decathlonchampion became an answer in a newspaper crossword puzzle. There he was at 32 across, with the hint, "Decathlon gold medalist Ashton —." After last summer, filling in the blanks was rather easy: "Eaton," the charismatic 25-year-old who had a season-for-the-ages as he set a world record at U.S. trials in June, with decathlon luminaries such as Bruce Jenner and Rafer Johnson in attendance. Two months later, Eaton joined their esteemed company by winning at the London Games. Since then, the Mountain View High graduate

been invited to many a dinner party in his hometown of Bend, where this topic naturally surfaces: Just what does he do for an encore? That has even him puzzled. Still, this promises to be another unforgettable year for Eaton — off the track, anyway. On July 13, Eaton will marry Oregon heptathlete and Canadian Olympian Brianne Theisen. "It's going to be a sweet day," Eaton said in a phone interview. Just another in a long string of them lately for Eaton. In his view, though, these accomplishments on the track are almost happening too soon. He really didn't expect to be this good, not this fast at least. SeeEaton /C4

Matt Slocum /The Associated Press file

Ashton Eaton listens to the United States national anthem after being presented with a gold medal in the men's decathlon during the 2012 Summer Olympics in London last August.

spectacular," Siegel said. USA Track & Field is the umbrella organi-


zation that oversees the sport of track and field in the U.S.

At the news conference, Gov.John


Kitzhaber officially ac-

cepted the offer to host

girls and Cougar boys post

the trials. He was joined

by University of Oregon President Michael Gottfredson, Senate President Peter Court-

ney, HouseSpeakerTina Kotek, and Vin Lananna, president of the Track-

Town USAorganization.

"The state of Oregon

really embraces the sport of track and field,"


Kitzhaber said. "It's in our DNA."

The 2016 Summer

Bulletin staff report The Summit girls cruised to victory Thursday, winning 14 of 18 events at their own threeteam track and field meet that included Mountain View and Gilchrist. The Storm scored 120 points at Summit High while Mountain View took

Olympics will be held in Rio de Janeiro from Aug. 5 to 21. — The Associated Press


Bend's Vijarro has round suspended

second (50 points) and


— Bend professional golfer Andrew Vijarro's

Andy Tullis/The Bulletin

Local BMX racers Jaydra Kinsey, left, and Sunny Harmeson sit on their bikes at High Desert BMX in east Bend on Wednesday afternoon. Kinsey and Harmeson, both of Bend, will be competing at the 2013 USA BMX Great Northwest Nationals this weekend.

round was suspended due to darkness, halting play in the third round

USABMXGreat NorthwestNationals

of PGA TourCanada's qualifying school.

What:PartoftheUSABMX National Series; one of 32

Vijarro started the

day at 7 under parand in

national BMX racesstaged

a tie for third place out

throughout the year. Who:Mostly amateur riders

of 296 remaining golfers at Morongo Golf Club at Tukwet Canyon. But

and a few professionals from

scores of the suspended rounds, including Vijar-

throughout the United States

and Canada. Where:The HookerCreek

ro's, were not available

by press time. The third-round club-

house leader, Maxwell Scodro, is in at 4 under

par. The top 20 places and ties after 72 holes earn

Event Center at the Oeschutes

• Two nationally ranked female ridersfrom Bendare part of the local contingent atthe BMXGreat Northwest Nationals inRedmond By Mark Morical

says Kinsey, who is currently ranked No. 9

2013 PGA Tour Canada.

The Bulletin

The next 20 placesearn

As they have forthe past several years, some 1,500 BMX riders will pack the Hooker Creek Event Center in Redmond this weekend for the BMX Great Northwest Nationals. Many of those riders are female, including two nationally ranked riders from Bend: Jaydra Kinsey, 16, and Sunny Harmeson, 46. Both riders plan to compete yet again in the Great Northwest Nationals, set to take place at the Deschutes County Fair 8 Expo Center for the sixth consecutive year, today through Sunday. "I think for people who don't know about it, they're surprised that girls do it, but if you're actually into the sport, it's not too surprising,"

nationally in her age group in cruiser (24-inch wheels).

exempt status on the conditional status. The third round continues today, with the fourth scheduled to immediately follow. — Bulletin staff report

Bulletin seeks tournament info The Bulletin's sports department is seeking

2013 golf tournament information to be published May12 in our

Harmeson, who helps organize local races at the High Desert BMX track in Bend, finished last season ranked No. 8 in her age

group. "Locally, here at our single-point races in Bend, we probably have the largest percentage of girls," Harmeson says. "Last year, we would have five out of 15 motos (race heats) be girls classes." The Great Northwest Nationals is the ninth of 32 events in the 2013 USA BMX National Series.Riders' rankings are based on their placings in these national races. SeeBMX/C4

County Fair & ExpoCenter, Redmond. When:Racetimes are today at 5 p.m., Saturday at11:30

a.m., and Sunday at 8a.m.; registration is today from noon to 4 p.m. and Saturday from 7:30 to 9:30 a.m.

Cost:Entry fees range from $20 to $125. for more information and to register. Registration is also available at the fairgrounds

through Saturday morning. For more information about local BMX racing, visit www. or search

Gilchrist placed third (13

points). Freshman Hannah Cochran shined for the reigning Class 5A state champions, winning the triple jump (33 feet, 3 inch-

es) and high jump (5-02) in addition to taking second in the long jump. Anna Roshak placed first in the shot put (39-07'/4) and was the runner-up in the discus to lead Mountain View. Paige Kooker highlighted the day for Class 1A Gilchrist with a win in

the discus (103-01) against a field of 5A opponents. Mountain View's boys were just as dominant, boasting winners in 11 events en route to a team win. (Final boys teams results were not available.) The Cougars were led by Mitch Modin, who won the 100-meter dash (11.46

seconds), high jump (6-4) and long jump (21-06'/t). Modin also ran the first leg of Mountain View's winning 800-meter relay squad. SeeTrack/C3

for Smith Rock BMX on


Facebook. Spectators:Parking and admission are free.

• Prep results, see Scoreboard,G2 • Prep sports roundup,C3

annual Central Oregon Golf Preview. The submission


deadlin eisWednesday, May 1. The tournament calendar is for golf

events to be held in Central Oregon during 2013, and should include date and time of the event, tournament format, host

golf course, cost and what is included, and contact information. To submit a golf cal-

endar item, senddetails to Zack Hall by email at or by fax at 541-3850831. For more information, call 541-617-7868.

Garcia, Leishman shoot 66 for Masterslead On TV The Masters,

second round, today, coverage starts at noon on ESPN

Inside • Results, tee times,


By Paul Newberry The Associated Press

AUGUSTA, Ga. — Sergio Garcia is still chasing that first major title. It never figured to come at Augusta National. But there he was Thursday, after a bogeyfree opening round, sharing the top spot on the leaderboard at the Masters. "Obviously, this is not my most favorite place," Garcia said, trying to be diplomatic. "But we try to enjoy it as much as we can ev-

ery time we come here. Sometimes it comes out better than others. Today was one of those good days. Let's enjoy it while it lasts." Garcia's 6-under 66 tied him w ith A u ssie Marc Leishman, on a cloudy day that was made for going low. There wasn't much wind until late in the afternoon, when a storm front approached Augusta. There wasn't a blistering sun to bake out the greens, which were receptive to accurate shots. See Masters/C4

Matt Slocum /The Associated Presa

Sergio Garcia holds up his ball after putting on the11th green during the first round of the Masters on Thursday in Augusta, Ga.







PGA Tour, The Masters


TV/radio ESPN


MOTOR SPORTS NASCAR, Nationwide, O'Reilly Auto Parts 300, qualifying 2 p.m. NASCAR, Sprint Cup, NRA500, qualifying 3:30 p.m. NASCAR, Nationwide, O'Reilly Auto Parts 3005 :30 p.m. Formula One,ChineseGrand Prix, qualifying 1 1 p.m.

SOFTBALL College, Utah at OregonState


S p e ed ES P N2 NBC S N

3 p.m. 5 p.m.

College, Washington at Arizona State

Pac - 12 Pac-12

BASEBALL 4 p.m. MLBN 5:30 p.m. KlCE-AM 940 7 p.m. Root

MLB, Atlanta at Washington College, Utah at Oregon State MLB, Texas at Seattle

BASKETBALL NBA, Oklahoma City at Portland

7 p.m. CSNN W KBNO-AM 1110

BOXING Oscar Gonzalezvs. Rico Ramos

8 p.m.


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

Today Baseball: Summiatt Bend,4:30p.mcMountain View at Ridgeview,4:30 p.m.; CottageGrove at Sisters, 4:30 p.m.;Culverat Country Christian,4:30p.m.; Redmond atCrookCounty, 430pmJJunction City at LaPine,4:30p.m.;MadrasatGladstone,5 p.m. Softball: Bend atSumm it, 4:30p.m.; Ridgeviewat MountainView,4:30p.m.; MadrasatMolaga,4:30 p.m4SistersatCotageGrove,4:30 p.m.; LaPineat JunctionCrty,4:30p.m.;CrookCounty atRedmond, 4:30 p.m. Boys golf: Ridgeview,Mountain View,CrookCounty, BendatEagle CrestRidge Course,9a.m. Boys tennis: CrookCountyat TVCCTournament in Ontario,TBD;MadrasatRedmond, 4p.m. Girls tennis: CrookCountyat TVCCTournament in Ontario,TBD Boys lacrosse: Summiat t Thurston, 6p.m.; Bendat Sprague,7p.m.,MountainViewat Sisters,7 p.m. Saturday Track: Culver,CrookCounty, Madrasat BumsInvitational, noon(TBD); Sistersat Meetol Champions in Salem,10:30a.m.;Bendat JimRobinson Twilight Invite inRoseburg,TBA Girls tennis: Sisters,Ridgeview,Redmondat Madras Invite,10 a.m.;CrookCounty atTVCCTournament in Ontario,TBD Boys tennis: Crook County atTVCCToumament in Ontario TBD Boys lacrosse: Summiat t Roseburg, 1 p.m., Bend at Canby, 2 p.m. Sunday Girls lacrosse: BendUnited at South Eugene, 11




Tennis Thursday's Results Girls

BASEBALL Basedall pays for clinic


dOCUmelltS — Major League senator from Connecticut has Baseball's investigation of

sent a letter to media mogul

an anti-aging clinic linked to performance-enhancing drugs

Rupert Murdoch asking that Fox

has taken a new turn, with the

network not broadcast Saturday night's NASCAR Sprint Cup race

commissioner's office paying a

sponsored by theNational Rifle

former employee of the facility for documents related to the

case. At the sametime, two

Association. Democratic Sen. Chris Murphy wrote to the News Corp. Chief that the race is taking

people briefed on the matter said, at least one player linked

ation of legislation to reduce

to the clinic has purchased

gun violence in thewakeof the

documents from a former clinic

elementary school shootings last December in Newtown, Conn.

employee in order to destroy them. The unusual battle, according to the two people, also

appears to involve efforts by other players tied to the clinic to buy potentially incriminating documentsand keep them out

place during Senateconsider-

Murphy said the racewill give national attention "to an organization that has been the face of

one side of this heateddebate." Fox officials declined comment Thursday. The NRA 500 from

of the hands of baseball's inves- Texas Motor Speedwaywill be tigators. That baseball is paying broadcast as scheduled. for evidence underscores just how determined it has become in trying to establish what went on at a now-closed South

Florida clinic that operated

BASKETBALL Wade set to return-

under the name Biogenesis of Owyane Wade plans to return to America. The clinic is suspected the Miami Heat lineup today after

of providing performance-enhancing drugs to a number of major leaguers.

Goat's headdelivered to Wrigley —The Chicago Cubs found a severedgoat's headat Wrigley Field on Wednesday, and they're treating the cruel

reference to a longtime curse as a crime. Chicago police were

missing six straight contests because of right kneesoreness. Wade told The Associated Press

that his knee ishealthy enough for him to play again and that he expects to play in both today's

game against the BostonCeltics andSunday'smatchupagainst the Chicago Bulls, barring any


called in to investigate after a

man stopped the white van he was driving, walked a box to a

security entrance onWaveland Avenue andwordlessly put it down, Cubs spokesmanJulian Green said. Security workers opened the box, addressed to team owner Tom Ricketts, and

discovered the severedhead.

Cuds prospect danned

OLYMPICS Sochi storingsnowIn April, at the end ofanother seemingly endless winter, most

Russians areeager to get rid of the piles of snowthat have clogged their cities and streets and yards for months. Yet down

south in the BlackSearesort of Sochi, fleets of heavy machinery

— Cubs prospect Jorge Soler has been suspendedfive games

and a corps of laborers arehard at work trying to store acresof

for charging the visiting team's dugout during a Florida State

the freezing white stuff for the 2014 Winter Olympics. Two

League gamewith a bat. Soler was suspendedThursday.

test events for the Sochi games — snowboarding parallel slalom and slopestyle skiing — had to

be canceled in February because

FOOTBALL JetS' ReviSrunning — Darrelle Revis has started to run again as he rehabilitates from

of lack of snow or rainy weather in the region set along Russia's

southern border. That raised alarms for Russian organizers, who shuddered to think of the

a torn knee ligament while his

blowback if the sameproblem

future with the New York Jets remains uncertain. The star cor-

turned up when the world is watching the Sochi Olympics, which run from Feb. 7 to 23 next

nerback, sidelined most of last season after tearing the anterior cruciate ligament in his left knee,


is shown running on atreadmill — with a contraption on his up-

per body that relieves 30pounds of pressure — anddoing avariety of drills in a segment on NFL Network that aired Thursday. Whether he stays with the Jets throughout the offseason re-

mains tobeseen.TheTampaBay Buccaneers appearextremely

HOCKEY Yale, Quinnipiac in final — Andrew Miller scored 6:59 into overtime to lift Yale to a 3-2

victory over UMassLowell in the NCAA men's hockey semifinals Thursday night in Pittsburgh.

The Bulldogs will play rival Qujn-

interested in dealing for Revis, something that could happen before the NFL draft on April 25.

nipiac, which defeated St. Cloud State 4-1, in the final Saturday.

Ex-NFLplayer pleads

The NHL and its players' union

guilty —Former NFLwide receiver SamHurd pleaded

are partnering with anadvocacy

guilty Thursday to trying to buy

NHL fights homophodiaorganization fighting homophobja in sports. The You Can Play

cocaine andmarijuana to set

Project will conduct seminars at

up a drug-distribution network,

theNHL'srookie symposium and

leaving a once-promising career in tatters as hefaces a prison

make its resources andpersonnel available to teams. Players

sentence of at least10 years. Hurd, 27, pleaded guilty in federal

will be able to seek counseling or

court in Dallas to onecount of possession of cocaineand mari-

ask questions regarding sexual orientation. NHLCommissioner

juana with intent to distribute.

Gary Bettman says the venture underlines that "the official poli-

He pleadedguilty days before

cy of the NHL isoneof inclusion

his trial was scheduled to begin,

on the ice, in our locker rooms and in the stands." — From wire reports

without any promise of amore lenient sentence.

Class 4A/SA/2A/1 A Special District 6 Ridgeview7, CrookCounty1 At Ridgeview Singles — Harris, CC,d., Carr, RV,6-0, 6-2; Claridge,RV,d., Nelson, CC,6-0, 6-3; Ridgeview won No. 3 andNo. 4 singles byforfeit. Doubles Wright/Wegete,RV , d., Appersonyrraser, CC,6-3, 6-3; Sage/Jordison,RVd., , Bowers/Rutz, CC,6-2, 6I; HoffmanyS mith, d., SlawteryPuckeg, CC,6-1, 6-4; Ridgeview wonNo. 4doublesbylorleit. Class BAIntermountain Conference Bend7, Redmond1 At Redmond Singles — Winch, 8, d.Marshall, R, 6-2, 7-5; Tornay 8 d. Brunot, R,6-1, 6-1; Peteresen,8, d. Schmidt, R,0-6, 7-5, 12-10;Chalker,R,d. Wakins, 8, 6-1, 6-1.

Doubles Daley/Palcic, 8,d. James/Hemandez, R, 6-4, 6-2;Raiter/Ladkin, 8, d.Gasperetti/Holtman, R, 6-0, 6-1;Clair/Perkins, 8, d.Steger/Murphy,R,63,6-2;Johnson/Coombs,8,d.Ureno/Pena-Santana R, 6-3, 7-5. Summit7, Mountain yiew1 At Summit Singles — Steele, S, d.Wells, MV,6-1, 6-0; DeMeyer,S,d Coplin, MV,6-2,6-1; Evans,S,d Murphy, MV,6-0,6-3;Roy,S,d.Alexander, MV,6-1,6-4. Doubles —YoungeryCogis, S, d. Mays/Walters, MV, 6-1, 6-0; Brodeck/Handley,S, d Horreg/Cole, MV, 6-1,6-0; Meeuwsen/Finley, S,d. Burke/Graham, MV, 6-2,6-1;Gradiga/Johnson,MV,d.Todd/Osmond, S, 6-1,3-6, 10-6.

Boys Class 5AIntermountain Conference Bend 8, Redmond 2

At Bend High Singles — Puga,8,d,Z.Powell,R,4-6,6-3, 10-7; Fitzsimmons,R, d., Collier, B, 6-2, 7-6 (5); Witherow,R,d., Sehgal,B, 6-4, 6-2; Bendwins No 4singlesbyforfeit. Doubles —Tulare/Woodland, 8, d., Biondi/Johnston,R,6-0, 6-1; Hite/Miller, 8, Hite/ Koutsopoulos, R, 6-2, 6-2; A. Chopra/Ainsworth, 8, R. Poweg /Schmidt, R,6-1,6-0; James/Boehme, 8,d., Wgber/Guiterrez, R,6-1, 6-2.

Team scores La Pine 77,Elmira58,Sisters 46,

400 relay — I, La Pine(Kimmel, Desrosiers, Swayze,Wilson), 44.48 2, Elmira,46.01.3, Sisters,

47.04. 1,500 — 1,Fetrow,S,4:4100. 2, Smith, LP, 4:42.85. 3,Haddad,LP,4.43.35. 3,000 — 1, Fetrow, S, 10:49.74 2, Jones, E, 1107.30. 3, Douthit, E, 11:13.20.100 —1,l.ewellen, E,1162.2,Sandsness, S,11.72.3, KrmmelLP,11.99.400 , — 1,Kanzig, S, 56.40. 2,Labastida, E,58.81. 3,Johnson, LP,1:02.01. 110h — 1,Lewegen, E,15.45. 2, George, LP,16.28. 3, BaldessariS,17.28. , 800—1,Kanzig, S,2.11.46. 2, French,E,2:15.33 3,Marks, S,2:17.56 200 1, Desrosiers,LP,2286 2, Lewegen, E,2415. 3 Kimmel, LP,24.36. 300h — I, McAllister, S, 44.34.2, Crisp, E,45.55.3, Baldessari, S,46.41.1,600 relay — 1, LaPine(Kriz, Swayze, Ramirez, Ogle), 3.52.14. 2, Elmira,3:52.38.3, Sisters, 3:55.15. HJ 1, Ramirez, LP6-00 2, McAgister, S, 5-

10. 3, Messm an, E,5-08 Discus — 1, Patrick,LP, 124-02. 2,Harrison,LP,121-10.3,Wardweg,E,11411. PV — 1,Petz,LP,13-06. T2, Baldree,E,9-06. T2, Linn, E,9-06.Shot — 1, Harrison, LP,40-03. 2, Cram-Hill, LP,37-10.25. 3, Wardweg,E, 36-08.50. Javelin 1, Beebe,E,135 06 2,Messman,E,13300. 3 Wilson,LP,129-00. TJ — 1,Desrosiers, LP, 40-08.25. 2,Luz,S,37-00. 3, Ramirez, LP,35-07.75. LJ — 1 Wilson,LP,19-09.75. 2, McAgister,S, 1908.75. 3,Boykin, E,19-06.25.

Girls Mountian View, Summit, Gilchirst At Summit High Team score —Summit120, MountainView50, Gilchrist13 400relay 1, Summit(Roberts,Dare,Reininger, Monson),53.4 2, Gilchrist 5681. 3,Summit 57.01 1,500 — 1,Gindlesperger,S,4:55.72. 2, Gordon,S, 5:04.12. 3,Walker,S,5:12.47. 3,000 — 1, Leapaldt, MV, 11:43.31. 2, Cornett, S, 11.43.9. 3, Smiley,S, — 1, Singer., S, 13.33. 2,Plummer, S, 1345. 3, Monson,S, 14.03400 1, Meagher, S, 61 8.2,Bolster, MV,62.8. 3, Christensen,S,62.83 100h — 1,Fransworth, MV,18.26.2, Rygg, S,18.54. 3, Woods,S,19.03.800 — I, Bowlin, S,2:25.12.2, Su, 2.26.09.Johnson,S,2:26.31. 200—1, Thomas, S, 27.17. 2,Place,MV,28.17. 3, Reininger,S, 28.65. 300h 1, Edwards,S,5173. 2, Ryg,S,53.08.3, Woods,S,54.09 1,600relay — 1,Summit (Christensen ,Buzzas,Moehl,Cochran)4:20.90.2,Summit, 4:23.69. 3,Summit, 4:24.54. 800 relay — 1,Summit (Buzzas,Thomas, Meagher, Singer) 1:47.47.2, MountainView1:54.52.3, MountainView,1:58.26 HJ 1, Cochran, S,5-2. 2, Meeuwsen, S, 4 10, 3, Waldrup,MV,4-10. Discus — 1, Kooker,G, 103-01. 2, A.Roshak,MV,102-09. 3, James, G,9305. PV — 1,Sidor, S, 10-0. 2,Needham,S,9-0. 3, Nachman, MV,7-6.3,Caudle,MV,7-6.Shot— 1, A. Roshak,MV,39-07.75. 2, Harter,S,32-03.25. 3, Marderos,S, 31-01.Javelin 1, Mingus, S, 110 07.2,J.Roshak,MV,109-09.3,Wettig,S,91-06 TJ — 1, Cochran,S,33-03. 2, Bailey,MV,32-02.5. 3, Randolph,MV,31-05. LJ — 1,Brown,S,15-11.5. 2, Place,MV,15-10.3, Cochran,S,15-03.

Sky-EmLeague Meet At Sisters Team scores — Sisters91.5, Elmira60.5, La Pine 30. 400-meter relay — 1,Sisters(Lovegren,Boyle, Knoop,Watts), 54.60. 2, Elmira, 55.20. 3, LaPine, 55.24. 1,600 1, Falk,S,5:2473 2,Blumm,S, 5:24.79 3, Craig, E, 5;35.37.3,000 — 1, Craig, E, 12:21.47. 2, Boettner, S,13:01.81. 3, Jones,E, 1301.82.100 — 1,Boyle,S,13.62.2, Groshong,E, 13.88. 3,McGuire,LP,14.48. 400 — 1, Calavan,S, 1:04.75. 2,Stewart, S,1.06.42. 3, Hayes,E,1.06.65. 100h 1, Groshong, E, 17.64. 2, Lovegren,S, 17.87. 3,Miler,S,18.54.800— 1, Falk, S,2 30.69 2, B umm,S,2:37.50.3,Boettner,S,2:43.37.200 —1,Boyle,S,28.72.2,Johnson,LP,29.78.3,Hayes, E, 29.92.300h — 1, Miler, S,51.10. 2, Groshong, E, 54.74. 3,Lovegren,S,55.17. 1,600 relay — 1, Sisters(Falk,Calavan,Boyle,Blumm),4.24.11. 2, La Pine, 4:35.16.3, Elmira, 4:50.57. HJ — I,Shaw,E,4-08.2,Watts,S 4-06.3, Zanck, S, 4-06. Discus — 1, Mann,S, 84-05. 2, Weaver, E,79-09 3, Terreg, LP,76-05 PV —T1, Chandler,S,8-06.T1,Sazama, LP,8-06. 3, Marshall, S,7-00.Shot 1,TerreR,LP,26-06.75.2,Myers,E, 25-08.50. 3,Hill, LP,25-07.50.Javelin — 1, Gay, E, 86-11. 2,Meeter,S, 82-03. 3, Weaver, E,73-10. TJ — 1, Haigler,LP,31-08.25. 2, King, E,31-03. 3, Barton,E,28-10.50.LJ— 1,Miler, S,16-00. 2,Falk, S, 15-05. 3,Shaw,E,14-06.

Summit 8, Mountain View 0 At Mountain View BASKETBALL Singles — Dliveira, S, d. P.Atkinson, MV,6-1, 6-2; Nichols,S,d.S. Atkinson,MV,6-1, 6-0; Dalnuist, NBA S, d Smith,MV,6-0, 6-0; Wimberly,S,d. Bileter, MV, NATIONALBASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 6 2, 6-7, 10-1 AU TimesPDT Doubles — Parr/Hall, S, d. Mrger/Tipton,MV, 6-4, 6-2; Mickel/Holt, S, d. Larraneta/Kolodzietcyk, EasternConference MV, 6-4, 6-2; L'Etoge/SteeleS, , d. Siberman/Maihr, W L Pct GB MV, 6-1,6-1; Sherpa/Josh,S,d. Schoenborn/Ptister, z-Miami 62 16 .795 MV, 6-1,6-1. y-NewYork 51 27 .654 11 Golf y-Indiana 49 29 .628 13 x-Brooklyn 46 32 .590 16 Thursday's Results x-Chicago 43 35 551 19 Boys x-Atlanta 43 36 .544 19'/~ x-Boston 40 38 .513 22 Class BA Special District1 x-Milwaukee 37 41 .474 25 Preview Tournament Philadel p hi a 31 47 .397 31 At Eagle Point Golf Course, EaglePoint Toronto 30 48 .385 32 Par 72 29 50 .367 33'/z Teamscores— SummitGreen327 Bend329, Washington Detroit 27 52 .342 35'/~ Summit Black338, EaglePoint 353, Ashland369, Cleveland 24 54 .308 38 MountainView394 Orlando 20 59 .253 42'/z Medalist — MattHedges,Ashland,76. 18 60 .231 44 SUMMITGREEN(327) — T.K.Wasserman79, Charlotte Western Conference Bahn82, Loberg82, Watts 84, Bowlin92. W L Pct GB BEND(329) — McGe e 79, Crownover 82, De- x-Dklahoma City 58 21 .734 Castilhos83,Klar85, Pedersen86. 57 21 .731 '/z SUMMIT BLACK(338) Drgastin 82, Mayer y-SanAntonio x-Denver 54 24 .692 3'/z 84 B. Wasserman 85,Hrglrn 87,Goldstein 88 y-L.A. Cl i p pers 52 26 .667 5'/z MOUNTAINVIEW (394) — Krieger 88, Smith x Memphis 53 25 .679 4'/~ 98, Navara100,Curtis108, Robertson118. x-GoldenState 45 34 570 13 x-Houston 44 34 ,564 13'/z Girls L.A. Lakers 42 37 .532 16 Utah 41 38 .519 17 Crook CountyInvitational Dallas 38 40 .487 19'/z At MeadowLakesGolf Course, PrineviHe Portland 33 45 .423 24'/~ Par 72 Minnesota 29 49 372 28'/z Medalist — Madison Ddiorne,Summit, 73. 28 50 .359 29'/~ SUMMIT(320) — Ddiorne73,Heinly 77, Mitch- Sacramento NewOrleans 27 52 .342 31 eg 82,Kerry88,Drgastin 89. 24 55 .304 34 BEND(351) — Heidi Froelich 77,Holly Froelich Phoenix x-clinched pl a yol l spot 88, Rice89, Mode97, Morse105. LA PINE(415)— McPherson 83,McDonald y-clincheddivision z-clinched conference 104, Tavares114,Cram114,Cope116. CROOKCOUNTY(423) — Dalton99,Shank99, Thursday's Games White105,Smith120,Thompson129. REDMOND (457) — Lussrer91, Roundtree 97, Chicago118,NewYork111, OT Oklahoma City116, GoldenState97 WiRingham 128, Huaug141,White 144. Today'sGames MADRAS(inc.) — Simmons95. C hicago at Toronto, 4p.m. RIDGEVIEW(inc.) — Lau 108,Lambert114, BrooklynatIndiana, 4p.m. Loving142. TRINITYLUTHERAN(inc.) Sample 98,Polk PhiladelphiaatWashington, 4p.m. NewYorkatCleveland,4:30 p.m. 107. MOUNTAINVIEW (inc.) — Nopp 103, Tiler MilwaukeeatAtlanta, 4:30p.m. Charlotteat Detroit, 4:30p.m. 108. atMiami 4:30p.m. SISTERS(inc.) — Lagao93, Chapman95, Boston MemphisatHouston,5 p.m. Goodwin119. L.A. ClippersatNewOrleans, 5p.m. DenveratDalas,5:30p.m. Track & field SacramentoatSanAntonio, 5:30p.m. Minnesotaat Utah,6 p.m. Thursday's Results OklahomaCity at Portland, 7p.m. Boys GoldenStateat L.A. Lakers,7:30p.m. Mountain View, Summit, Gilchrist Thursday's Summaries At Summit High Team scores — Scoresnotavailable. 400 relay — 1,Summit (Lybarger, Richey,WarBullS 118,KltiCks111 ifOT) menhoven ,Buzzas),44.71.2,MountainView,45.80. 3, Summit, 46.53.1,500 1, Agdritt, S, 413.31 NEWYORK(111) 2, Jones, S,4:21.27. 3, Sjogren,S, 4:27.72. 3,000 Anthony13-34 10-10 36, Shump ert 3-3 0-0 7, — 1, Thornton,MV9:27.75.2, Bowlin,S,9:31.88.3, Copeland 4-143-414, Prigioni3-40-1 7,Felton8-17 Gardner,MV,9:55.41. 100 — 1,Modin, MV11.46. 0-019, Smith11-274-7 28, Kidd0-40-0 0, Novak T2, Yount, S, 11.96.T2, Lybarger, S, 11.96 400 0-1 0-00. Totals 42-10417-22111. — 1, Wyllie, MV,52.06. 2, Wollenden,MV,53.39. CHICAGO (118) 3, Maunder,S,56.41. 110h 1, Carter, S, 1783 Deng 5-11 5-6 16, Butler 9-15 2-5 22, Boozer 2, Wiley,MV,18.18.3, Warmenhoven, S,19.16. 800 3-11 7-8 13,Hinrich 3-114-411, Belinegi 3-7 1-1 — I,Hinz,S,2:00.53.2,Maton,S,2:0397.3,Mc- 7, Robinson10-1810-10 35, Hamilton 6-141-314, Bride, MV,2:04.18. 200 — 1, Johns, MV,24.21. 2, M.Thomas 0-00-00, Teague0-00-00, Cook0-00-0 VanSise, MV,24.97. 3, Derman,S,25.52 300h—1, 0. Totals 39-8730-37118. Wilcox,MV,43.13 2,Wolenden, MV,43.87. 3, Carter, New York 30 2 923 23 6 — 111 S, 45.64 1,600 relay 1, MountainView,337.45 Chicago 23 31 26 26 13 — 118 2, MountainView,3:43.67. 3, Summit, 3:48.12. 800 relay — 1,MountainView(Modin, Dunn,Jackson, Thunder 116,Warriors97 Rushton),136.57. 2,Summit,1:42.04. HJ — 1, Modin,MV,6-04.2,Menelee,S,6-02. OKLAHOMA CITY(116) 3, Young,S,5-06. Discus — 1, Knirk,MV,136-03. Durant 10-16 9-1031, Ibaka7-11 2-2 17, Per2, Link, G, 130-06. 3, Shelton, S,127-11 Py 1, Bracelrn,S,12-00.2,Rushton, MV,11-06 13,Fitton, kins 1-2 0-0 2,Westbrook7-173-4 18,Seiolosha MV, 11-00.73, Schiemer,S, 11-00 Shot — I, An- 3 81-210, Martin8-10 3 323, Thabeet2 3 0-04, 2-7 0-04, Cogison0-10-00, Fisher2-72-2 derson,G,47-03.2, Thomas,MV,43-00.50. 3,Arthur, Jackson S, 41-05.50.Javelin — 1, Aylward, S, 167-03. 2, 7, Brewer0-00-0 0, Orton0-10-00. Totals 42-83 Knirk, MV,156-03. 3,Gallagher, S,140-04. TJ — 1, 20-23 116. GOLDEN STATE(97) Weaver,S,40-04. 2, Wilcox, MV,38-10. 3, Wiley, MV, Barnes3-82-29,Lee6-13 1-113,Bogut 0-30-0 38-06. 50.LJ— 1,Modin,MV,21-06.50.2,Ritchey, 0, Curry9-181-1 22, Tho m pson2-102 26, Ezeli2 4 S, 21-05. 3,Johnson,MV,20-02.50. 2-4 6, Jack6-12 5-6 19, Landry4-7 1-2 10, Green 1-21-23, Bazemore2-50-24, Jefferson2-21-45, Sky-EmLeagueMeet Biedrins0-00-00. Totals 37-8416-2697. At Sisters

OklahomaCity Golden State

31 29 36 20 — 116 27 27 23 20 — 97


Atlantic Division GP W L OT PtsGF GA y Pittsburgh 41 31 10 0 6 2 138 101 N .Y. anders Is 41 21 16 4 4 6 119 121 N .Y.Rangers 40 20 16 4 4 4 99 96 NewJersey 40 15 15 10 40 96 111 P hiladelphia 40 17 20 3 3 7 108 125 Northeast Division GP W L OT PtsGF GA x-Montreal 40 26 9 5 57 127 95 Boston 4 0 26 10 4 5 6 114 87 Toronto 4 0 22 13 5 4 9 123 112 Ottawa 4 0 20 14 6 4 6 99 89 Buffalo 4 1 16 19 6 3 8 107 127

Southeast Division GP W L OT PtsGF GA W ashington 41 22 17 2 4 6 123 113

W innipeg 4 2 2 1 1 9 2 4 4 109 123 T ampa Bay 40 17 21 2 3 6 127 122 C arolina 4 0 1 6 2 2 2 3 4 103 129 F lorida 40 13 2 1 6 3 2 98 139

WesternConference Central Division

GP W L OT PtsGF GA x-Chicago 3 9 3 0 5 4 64 129 83 S t. Louis 3 9 2 3 1 4 2 4 8 109 98 Detroit 40 19 1 5 6 44 101 104 C olumbus 40 1 7 16 7 4 1 95 104 N ashvrge 4 1 1 5 18 8 3 8 96 110 Northwest Division GP W L OT PtsGF GA V ancouver 40 2 3 11 6 5 2 109 96 M innesota 4 0 2 2 1 6 2 4 6 103 100 E dmonton 40 1 6 17 7 3 9 102 111 C algary 39 1 4 2 1 4 3 2 103 138 C olorado 4 1 1 3 2 2 6 3 2 96 128 Pacific Division GP W L OT PtsGF GA Anaherm 4 1 2 7 9 5 59 124 103 l .os Angeles 41 23 14 4 5 0 118 103 S an Jose 4 0 2 1 1 2 7 4 9 101 100 P hoenix 40 1 8 1 6 6 4 2 108 107 Dallas 3 9 19 17 3 4 1 109 118 NOTE: Twopoints lor a win, onepoint ior overtime

loss x-clinchedplayoffspot y-clinched division Thursday's Games San Jose 3, Detroit 2, SO Los Angele3, s Colorado2, SD N.Y. Islanders 2, Boston1 Ottawa 3, Philadelphia1 Washington 3, Carolina 1 Montreal 5,Bullalo 1 Pittsburgh6, TampaBay3 Winnipeg 7, Florida2 St. Louis2, Minnesota0


OttawaatNewJersey, 4p.m. St. LouisatColumbus,4p.m. Dallas atNashvile, 5 p.m. Detroit atChicago,8530p.m. Phoenixat Calgary,6pm.

BASEBALL College Pac-12 Standings AH TimesPDT

Conference W L Oregon State 7 2 9 3 Oregon UCLA 7 5 Stanford 5 4 ArizonaState 6 6 Arizona 6 6 California 5 7 5 7 SouthernCal WashingtonState 4 5 Utah 4 8 Washington 2 7 Today's Games Utah atOregonState, 5.30p.m. WashingtonatStanford, 5:30p.m. OregonatCaliomia, 6p.m. Arizonaat Washington State, 6p.m. ArizonaStateat Southern Cal 6p.m. x-LoyolaMarymount atUCLA,6 p.m. Saturday's Games Washington at Stanford,1 p.m. ArizonaatWashrngtonState, 2p m. ArizonaStateatSouthern Cal,2 p.m x-LoyolaMarymountat UCLA,2 p.m. Utah atOregonState, 2.05p.m. Oregon at California, 6p.m.


W 25 24 20 17 20 21 16 12

L 6 8 9 10 9 11 16 20

17 13 14 14




TENNIS Professional Grand PrixHassanU Thursday At ComplexeSportif al Amal Casablanca,Morocco Purse: S607,500(WT250) Surface: Clay-Outdoor Singles SecondRound Kevin Anderson(2), SouthAfrica, dei. PabloCarreno-Busta,Spain,6-3, 6-3. GregaZemlja (8), Slovenra,del. HenriLaaksonen, Switzerland,7-6(5), 6-1. Martin Klizan,Slovakia,dei. FilippoVolandri, Italy, 6-4, 7-6(5). Robin Haase(7), Netherlands, dei. Kennyde Schepper, France,6-2,6-7(2),6-3. U.S. Men'sClayCourt Championships Thursday At River OaksCountry Club Houston Purse: S619,775(WT260) Surface: Clay-Outdoor Singles SecondRound Paolo Lorenzi(7), Italy, del. FlavioCipoga,Italy, 7 6(4),6-1. RhyneWiliams, UnitedStates, dei. IvoKarovic, Croatia,6-4, 6-7(5), 7-6(3). RubenRamirez Hidalgo, Spain,dei. FernandoVerdasco(6), Spain,6-3,6-2. John Isner,UnitedStates, del. JackSock, United States,7-5,6-7 (3), 7-6(3). Nicolas Almagro(1), Spain, dei. GaelMon

Tee Times AH TimesPDT

a-amateur Today 5 a.m.— John Merrick, ThorblomOlesen, D.A. Points 5:11 a.m.— Craig Stadler,BenCurtis, a-Michael Weaver 5:22 a.m. Mark O'Meara,Martin Laird,JamieDonaldson 5:33 a.m.— Paul LawrieThomas , Bjorn, Gonzalo Fernandez -Castano lman, George Coetzee, a5:44 a.m.— TrevorImme AlanDunbar 5:55a.m. Emie Els,SteveStricker, NickWatney 6:06 am — BenCrenshaw, Matteo Manassero, aGuanTianlang 6:17 a.m.— Bernhard Langer,LucasGlover, Henrik Stenson 6:28 a.m.—VijaySingh,BoVanPelt, YE.Yang 6:39 a.m. Angel Cabrera,Sergio Garcia, Adam Scott 6:50 a.m.— FredCouples,Dustin Johnson,Branden Grace —HunterMahan,Hiroyuki Fujita, Francesco 7:12 a.m. Molinari 7:23 a.m. Phil Mickelson,LouisDosthuizen, Martin Kaymer 7:34 a.m.— RoryMcgroy,KeeganBradley, Freddie Jacobson —JasonDulner,MattKuchar,Bil Haas 7:45 a.m. 7:56 a.m.— SandyLyle,JohnPeterson, a-Nathan Smith 8:07 a.m.—LarryMize,BrianGay, Russel Henley 8:18 a.m.—IanWoosnam,DavrdLynn,Kevin Na 8:29 a.m.— DavidToms,RichardSterne,TedPotter Jr. 8:40 a.m.— TomWatson, RyanMoore, Kevin Streelman 8:51 a.m — RobertGarrigus, CarlPettersson,Tim Clark 9:13a.m.—MikeWeir, LeeWestwood,Jim Furyk 9:24 p.m.— BrandtSnedeker, RyoIshikawa,Justin


9:35 a.m. Jose MariaOlazabal,MarcLeishman, a-TJ. Vogel 9:46 a.m.—CharlSchwartzel,WebbSimpson, Peter Hanson e Mc9:57 a.m.— ZachJohnson, K.J.Choi, Graem Doweg 10:08a.m Michael Thompson,John Huh,John Senden 10:19 a.m.— StewartCink, NicolasColsaerts, ThawornWiratchant 10.30 a.m.— BubbaWatson, lan Poulter, a-Steven Fox 10:41a.m. Tiger Woods,LukeDonald, ScottPiercy 10:52a.m.—JasonDay,Rickie Fowler, Padraig Harrington


American League



Saturday's Games Columbus atMontreal,11 a.m. NewEnglandatSeattle FC,1p.m. TorontoFCat Philadelphia,1 p.m. RealSaltLakeat Vancouver,1 p.m. NewYorkatD.C.United,4p m. LosAngelesatFC Dallas,4.30p.m. ColoradoatChivasUSA,7:30p.m. Sunday'sGames Chicag oatHouston,2p.m. SanJoseatPortland, 7:30p.m.

GOLF PGA Tour The Masters Thursday At AugustaNational Golf Club Augusta, Ga. Yardage: 7,435;Par: 72(36-36) First Round (a-amateur) 35-31—66 MarcLeishm an 32-34—66 SergioGarcia DustinJohnson 33-34 — 67 FredCouples 34-34 — 68 GonzaloFernandezCastano 34 34 68 34-34—68 RickieFowler

rang from Coloradofor RHPStevenHensleyandcash TEXASRANGERS—Recalled RHPJustin Grimm from RoundRock(PCL). PlacedLHPMatt Harrison on the15-dayDL,retroactive toApril 7. RecalledRHP Justin MilerlromFrisco (Texas)and pacedhimonthe 60-dayDL FOOTBALL National Football League CLEVELANDBRDWNS Acquired RB DionLewis from Philadelphifor a LBEmmanuel Acho. DENVER BRONCOS—Signed DLMitch Unrein toa one-yearfree-agenttender. DETROILION T S—Signed KHavard Rugland. INDIANAPOLI S COLTS— Signed LB Josh McNary and placed himonthereserve-military list. NEW ENGLANDPATRIOTS— Re-signedWRJulian Edelman. NEWORLEANSSAINTS—Agreedtoterms with DT JasonSmith onaone-yearcontract. OAKLAND RAIDERS—Signed SReggie Smith and RB Rashad Jennings. SEATTLESEAHAWKS— Signed QB Brady Quinn. Signed SChris Maragosto a restrrcted free-agent tender. HOCKEY National HockeyLeague NHL SuspendedNewJerseyDAntonVolchenkov lour games for elbowingBoston FBrad Marchandin the head duringanApril 10game. COLUMBU SBLUEJACKETS—Assigned CBoone Jennerto Springfield (AHL). FLORIDA PANTHERS—Recalled FGregRago from SanAntonio(AHL). COLLEGE SDUTHER N CAL—Named Cynthia Cooper-Dyke women' sbasketballcoach. UCLA —Named Duane Broussard, Ed Schilling and DavidGracemen'sassistant basketball coaches. AnnounedTyusEdneywill continue as director oi operations.





Standings All Times PDT AMERICANLEAGUE East Division W L Baltimore 5 4 Boston 5 4 NewYork 4 4 TampaBay 4 5 Toronto 3 6 Central Division W L Kansas City 6 3 Detroit 5 4 Chicago 4 5 Minnesota 4 5 Cleveland 3 5 West Division W L Oakland 8 2 Texas 7 3 Seattle 4 7 Houston 3 6

Los Angeles



.<lC Pct GB 556 .556 500


444 I .333 2

Atlanta Washington NewYork Philadelphia


Pct GB .800 .700 I

Pct GB .889 .778 I

5 4 I

4 5 8

556 3 .444 4 .111 7

W L 5 4 5 4 3 6 3 6 2 6 West Division W L SanFrancisco 7 3 Arizona 6 3 Los Angeles 6 3 Colorado 5 4 SanDrego 2 7

Detroit ab r hbi ab r hbi Reyesss 2 0 I 0 AJcksncf 6 3 3 I B onifac2b 2 0 0 0 TrHntrrf 4 2 2 3 Mecarrli 4 0 2 0 D.Kegypr-rf 0 0 0 0 Bautist dh 3 0 I 0 Micarr 3b 4 2 I I Lindph-dh I 0 0 0 RSantg3b 0 0 0 0 EncrncIb 4 0 I 0 FielderIb 2 0 2 4 Arenciic 4 0 0 0 TuiasspIb 0 0 0 0 R Davisrt 3 I I 0 VMrtnzdh 4 0 I I R asmscf 4 0 2 0 Dirkslf 40 00 D eRosa 3b 2 0 I I JhPerlt ss 4 I 3 0 H Blancph 0 0 0 0 Avilac 52 2 0 M lzturs2b-ss4 0 0 0 Infante2b 4 I 2 I Totals 3 3 I 9 I Totals 37 1 11611 Toronto 0 10 000 000 — 1 Detroit 150 040 10x — 11 DP — Toronto1, Detroit1. LDB—Toronto 9,Detrort 11. 2B—Bautista (I), Fielder (3). 38—Mncabrera

.375 2r/z


Cincinnati St. Louis Chicago Pittsburgh Milwaukee


.556 I 444 2 .444 2


Central Division


.364 4r/z 333 4'Ir 222 5r/z

Pct GB 556 .556 333 2 .333 2 .250 2r/z

Pct GB .700 .667 '/z 667 r/z 556 fi/z .222 4r/z

Thursday'sGames SanFrancisco7, Chicago Cubs6 Washington 7, ChicagoWhite Sox4 L.A. Dodgers 3,SanDiego2 Today's Games SanFrancisco(M.carn0-1) at ChrcagoCubs (Viganueva0-0), 11:20a.m. Atlanta(Teheran0-0) at Washington (Detwiler 0-0), 4:05 p.m. Cincinnati (Leake 0-0) at Pittsburgh(A.Bumett 0-2), 4:05 p.m. Philadelphia(Lannan0-0) at Miami(Nolasco0-1), 4:10 p.m. N.Y. Mets(Niese1-0) at Minnesota(Worley 0-1), 5:10 p.m. Milwaukee(Lohse0-0) at St. Louis(S.Miger1-0), 5:15 p.m. LA. Dodgers(Kershaw2-0) at Arizona(Corbin 1-0), 6:40 p.m. Colorado(Garland1-0) at SanDiego (TRoss 0-1), 7:10 p.m. Saturday'sGames Atlanta at Washington,10:05 a.m. SanFranciscoatChicagoCubs,10:05a.m. N.Y.Metsat Minnesota,1:10 p.m. Milwaukee atSt.Louis,1.15 p.m. Cincinnati atPittsburgh,4:05 p.m. Philadelphiaat Miami,4:10 p.m. L.A. DodgersatArizona,5:10 p.m. Colorado at SanDiego,5:40p.m.

gn Elaine Thompson /The Associated Press

Seattle Mariners fans cheer starting pitcher Felix Hernandez after he threw two strikes against a Texas Rangers batter in the first inning of Thursday's game in Seattle. The Mariners lost, 4-3.

jumped in. Los Angeles Ban Diego ab r hbi ab r hbi C rwfrd lf 5 I I 0 Evcarr ss 4 0 I 0 M.ERis2b 5 0 I 0 Venalerf-cf 4 0 0 0 Kempcf 3 0 I 0 Quentinlf 2 0 0 0 Schmkrcf 2 0 I 0 Amarstpr-If 0 I 0 0 AdGnzlIb 5 I I 2 Guzmnph-If I 0 0 0 Ethierrf 4 0 I 0 AlonsoIb 4 0 2 I A .ERisc 4 0 3 0 Gyorko2b 2 I I 0 L cruz3b 4 0 I 0 Hundlyc 4 0 2 0 Segersss 3 0 0 0 Maybincf 3 0 0 0 Greinkp 2 0 0 0 Grgrsnp 0 0 0 0 Capuanp 0 0 0 0 Kotsayph I 0 0 0 G uerrirp 0 0 0 0 Streetp 0 0 0 0 Uribeph I I I I R ansm3b 4 0 0 0 B elisarip 0 0 0 0 Marqusp 2 0 I 0 PRdrgzp 0 0 0 0 Cashnrp 0 0 0 0 J ansen p 0 0 0 0 Denorfirf 2 0 I 0 Totals 3 8 3 II 3 Totals 3 3 2 8 I L os Angeles 2 0 0 0 0 0 010 — 3 S an Diego 000 1 0 1 000 — 2 E—AdGonzalez(2). DP—LosAngeles 2. LDBLos Angeles12, SanDiego8. 2B—Hundley (3).

ace Felix Hernandez. Franklin Gutierrez hit his third leadoff

homer of the seasonand added an RBI groundout for Seattle. Mariners slugger Michael Morse, currently tied for the major league lead with six homers, could be out up to a week after suffering a small fracture in the little finger of his right hand after being hit on the hand with a pitch. Also

Thursday, Mariners outfielder Michael Saunderswasplaced on the 15-day disabled list with a sprain in the AC joint of his right

shoulder, a dayafter he crashed into the outfield wall. Seattle also

acquired pitcher Aaron Harang

HR — Ad.Gonzalez (I), Uribe(2). S—Ev.cabrera. from Colorado in a trade. Los Angeles IP H R ER BB BD Greinke 5 5 2 2 I 4 Seattle Capuano BS,I-I 1 2 - 3 2 0 0 I 3 Texas ab r hbi ab r hbi GuerrierW,1-0 I 3 0 0 0 0 0 BelisarioH,3 2-3 I 0 0 0 PRodriguezH,3 1- 3 0 0 0 0 Jansen S,1-1 I 0 0 0 0

I 0 I

San Diego Marquis 5 7 2 2 4 5 I 2-3 2 0 0 0 I Cashner GregersonI.,I-I I 1-3 I I I 0 I Street I I 0 0 0 0 Greinkepitchedto I batterin the6th. HBP—by Greinke (Quentin). WP—Greinke, Capuano. T—3:36. A—24,610(42,524).

Giants 7, Cubs6 CHICAGO— AngelPaganhada go-ahead sacrifice fly after pitcher Ryan Vogelsong walkedwith the bases loaded to tie it in the fifth inning, and San Francisco rallied from an early five-run deficit to beat Chicago. Pablo Sandoval hit a two-run double in a four-run fourth inning. San Francisco Ch i cago ab r hbi ab r hbi P agancf 4 I I 2 DeJesscf 5 0 I 0 Bcrwfrss 2 0 I I Scastross 5 I 2 0

Kinsler2b 5 I 2 0 FGtrrzcf 5

I I 2

Andrus ss 4 0 I I Seager 3b 5 0 I 0

Brkmndh 4 I I 0 KMorlsdh 3 0 0 0 B eltre3b 4 0 2 0 Morserf 3 0 2 0 D vMrplf 4 0 I I Baypr-rf I 0 0 0

N .cruzrf 4 0 I I Ibanezlf 4 0 0 0 Przynsc 3 I 2 I SmoakIb 4 2 2 0 M orlndIb 4 I 0 0 JMontrc 4 0 2 0 LMartncf 4 0 I 0 Enchvzpr 0 0 0 0

(I). SB —R.Davis (I), Mi.cabrera(I). SF—DeRosa,

Fielder,Infante. Toronto IP H R E R BB BD Jo.JohnsonL,0-1 11-3 7 6 6 2 I E.Gonzalez 2 2-3 2 2 2 3 I E.Rogers 2 4 2 2 I 2 Delabar 2 3 I 1 0 2 Detroit FisterW,2-0 8 8 I 1 I 5 Alburquerque I I 0 0 I I E.Gonzalezpitchedto 2baters inthe 5th. HBP by Delabar(Tor.Hunter), by Fister (R.Davis). WP — Jo.Johnson. T—3:00. A—28,781(41,255).

Orioies 3, RedSox2 BOSTON — Chris Davis hit his sixthhomer and Adam Jones drove in two runs, including

a tiebreaking double, to lead Baltimore past Boston. Davis and Jones extended their torrid starts for the Orioles, who took two of

three games atFenwayPark. Baltimore

Boston ab r hbi ab r hbi McLoth If 5 0 I 0 Egsbury cf 5 0 I 0 M achd 3b 4 2 3 0 Victorn rf 4 I 2 0 Markks dh 4 0 0 0 Pedroia 2b 4 0 I I A.Jonescf 5 0 2 2 NapoliIb 4 0 2 I C.Davislb 2 I I I Mdlrks3b 4 0 0 0 W ietersc 3 0 0 0 Navadh 4 0 I 0 Hardyss 4 0 I 0 Sltlmchc 4 0 0 0 Dickrsnrf 3 0 I 0 Drewss 2 I I 0 A casill2b 4 0 0 0 BrdlyJrlf 2 0 0 0 JGomsph-If 2 0 0 0 T otals 3 4 3 9 3 Totals 3 52 8 2 B altimore 010 01 0 1 0 0 — 3 Boston 0 02 000 000 — 2 DP Boston 1. LDB Baltimore 10, Boston 8

2B — Machado(2), A.Jones(5). HR —C.Daws(6). Baltimore IP H R E R BB BD Shppch c 0 0 0 0 Tillman 5 1-3 6 2 2 2 5 Andino 2b 4 0 0 I MatuszW,1-0 2 3- 0 0 0 0 2 Ryan ss 2 0 0 0 Strop H,l I I 0 0 0 0 Totals 3 6 4 II 4 Totals 3 5 3 8 3 O'DayH,2 I 0 0 0 0 0 Texas 0 20 020 000 — 4 Ji.Johnson S,4-4 I I 0 0 0 2 Seattle 1 10 000 010 — 3 E Ibanez (I). DP Seattle 2. LDB Texas7, Se- Boston Aceves 5 6 2 2 3 4 attle10. 2B —Berkman(5), NCruz(3), JMontero (I). MortensenL,0-1 I 2-3 I I 1 0 I HR — Pierzynski (2), FGutierrez (4). AMiger 0 0 0 0 I 0 Texas IP H R E R BB SD Uehara 1 -3 I 0 0 I 0 Grimm 4 5 2 2 3 2 I I 0 0 0 I J.DrtizW,I-D 2 0 0 0 0 2 Tazawa A Wilson I 0 0 0 I I ScheppersH,2 2 - 3 I 0 0 I I R.RossH,3 11-3 2 I 1 0 2 A.Migerpitchedto I batter inthe7th. W P — T a z aw a. NathanS,3-3 I 0 0 0 0 I T 3:15. A 27,704(37,499) Seattle FHernandezL,1-2 62-3 10 4 3 2 5 12-3 I 0 0 0 I DPerez Interleague 2-3 0 0 0 0 2 Pryor HBP —byScheppers(Morse). WP—FHernandez. T—3:11. A—22,917(47,476). Nationals 7, White Sox 4

Athletics 8, Angeis1

ANAHEIM, Calif.— Josh Sandovl3b 4 0 I 2 RizzoIb 5I I 2 Arias3b 0 0 0 0 ASorinlf 4 I I 0 Donaldson hit a tiebreaking homer P oseyc 4 0 0 0 Schrhltrf 4 2 3 0 also P encerf 5 I I 0 Castigoc 4 I 2 0 in the sixth, Yoenis Cespedes BeltIb 5 I I 0 V aluen3b-2b 3 0 I 0 went deep and A.J. Griffin pitched GBlanclf 4 I I 0 Ligirdg2b 3 0 I 2 Noonan2b 5 2 3 0 Clevngrph-3b1 0 0 0 Vglsngp 1 I 0 I Fedmnp 2 0 0 0 HSnchzph 1 0 0 0 Takhshp 0 0 0 0 Affeldtp 0 0 0 0 Sappeltph I 0 0 0 Scasillp 0 0 0 0 Bowdenp 0 0 0 0 R omop 0 0 0 0 Campp 0 0 0 0 Russeg p 0 0 0 0 DNavrrph I 0 0 0

route to a win overToronto. Doug Fister (2-0) allowed a runand eight hits in eight innings for Detroit.

— K+fir +~" "-'Y tn='rlC ~'s ~'XKK'Kjjk N 'K'

Pct GB 667

Thursday'sGames Detroit11,TorontoI Washington 7, ChicagoWhite Sox4 N.Y.Yankeesat Cleveland, ppd, rain Baltimore 3, Boston2 OaklandB,LA Angels1 Texas 4, Seattle 3 Today's Games Baltimore(Mig.Gonzalez 1-0) at N.Y.Yankees (Sabathia1-1), 4.05p.m. ChicagoWhiteSox(Quintana 0-0)at Cleveland(Masterson2-0),4:05p.m. TampaBay(Cobb 1-0) at Boston (Doubront 0-0), 410 p.m. N.Y. Mets(Niese1-0) at Minnesota(Worley 0-1), 5.10 p.m. Toronto(Happ1-0) at KansasCity (Mendoza0-0), 5:10 p.m. Detroit (Scherzer1-0) at Oakland(Colon1-0), 7:05 p.m. Houston(B.Norris 1-1)at L.A. Angels(Hanson 1-0), 7:05 p.m. Texas(Darvish 2-0) at Seattle(Iwakuma1-0), 7:10 p.m. Saturday'sGames TampaBayatBoston,10:05a.m. BaltimoreatN.Y.Yankees, I:05 p.m. Chicago WhiteSoxat Cleveland, I:05 p.m. Detroit atOakland,I:05 p.m. N.Y.Metsat Mrnnesota, I:10 p.m. TorontoatKansasCity, 4:10 p.m. Houston at LA. Angels, 6:05p.m. Texas at Seatle, 6:10p.m. NATIONALLEAGUE East Division W L 8 I

JoshJohnson outofthegame with a five-run second inning en

eight solid innings asOakland beat Los Angeles to extend its winning streak to eight games.

WASHINGTON — Ryan Zimmerman delivered a two-run

double after Bryce Harper was intentionally walked in the fourth

inning, and Washington beat the Chicago White Sox on a windy night to cap athree-game sweep. Dan Haren (1-1) got the win despite allowing 10 hits in five

collided, and Quentin tackled the

innings Los Angeles ab r hbi ab r hbi Crispcf 5 I I 0 Callasp3b 3 0 0 0 Chicago Washington ab r hbi ab r hbi Totals 3 5 7 9 6 Totals 3 86 124 CYoungrf 4 0 I 2 BHarrs3b I 0 0 0 L owriess 5 0 2 I Troutlf 4 0 0 0 D eAzacf 5 I 2 I Spancf 4 2 2 0 B an Francisco 000 430 000 — 7 C espdslf 5 I 2 I Puiolslb 4 0 0 0 C rainp 0 0 0 0 Werthrf 42 2 0 Chicago 0 14 000 010 — 6 ossIb 5 0 I 0 Hamltnrf 3 I 2 0 K ppngr2b 5 0 2 I Harperlf 3 2 2 2 E—Noonan (I), B.crawford (I), Feldman (2), M 4 0 2 0 Zmrmn3b 2 0 I 2 S.castro (3). DP San Francisco I, Chicago 1. D Norrsc 3 2 2 0 Trumodh 4 0 I 0 Riosrf A.DunnIf 5 0 I I LaRoch Ib 3 0 I I Dnldsn3b 4 2 2 2 HKndrc2b 3 0 I I LDB —San Francisco 10,Chicago6. 2B—Sandoval KonerkIb 4 I 2 0 Dsmndss 3 0 I I S .Smi t hdh 5 I 4 I lannettc 3 0 0 0 (I), DeJesus (4), S.castro(2), A.Soriano (I), Valbuena AIRmrzss 5 0 I0 Espinos2b 3 0 0 0 30 I 0 (I). HR —Rizzo(3). SB—Schierholtz (2). S—Vogel- P arrino2b 5 I I 0 Bourioscf G igaspi3b 4 I 2 0 Matthsp 0 0 0 0 Rominess 3 0 0 0 song. SF —Pagan. F lowrsc 4 0 0 I Tracyph I 0 0 0 San Francisco I P H R E R BB SDT otals 4 1 8 16 7 Totals 3 1 I 5 I Axelrodp 2 I I 0 Clipprdp 0 0 0 0 Oakland 0 01 004 102 — 8 VogelsongW,I-I 6 8 5 4 I 5 H Santgp 1 0 0 0 RSorinp 0 0 0 0 Affeldt H,3 I 2 I 1 0 0 L os Angeles 0 0 0 1 0 0 000 — 1 Lndstrp 0 0 0 0 WRamsc 4 0 0 0 E H.Kendrick(2). DP Dakland1, LosAngeles S.casigaH,2 I I 0 0 0 I I I 0 2. LDB —Oakland11, LosAngeles 4. 2B—C.Young Wiseph-cf 1 0 0 0 Harenp 2 RomoS,66 I I 0 0 0 2 Lmrdzz 2b 2 0 0 0 (2), Lowrie(5), D.Norris (I), S.Smith2 (6), Parrino Chicago Totals 4 0 4 134 Totals 3 1 7 106 FeldmanL,0-2 4 1 - 3 7 6 2 3 3 (1), H.Kendrick(I). HR—Cespedes (3), Donaldson Chicago 0 10 201 000 — 4 —D.Norris(I). Takahashi I 2-3 2 I I 2 2 (1). SB — 7 Washington 1 0 2 3 0 0 0 1x Oakland IP H R E R BB SD Bowden I 1-3 0 0 0 I I E Flowers (I). DP Chicago I LDB Chi8 5 I I I 2 Camp 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 GnfhnW,2-0 I 0 0 0 0 0 cago 11,Washington8. 28—Rios2 (3), A.Dunn(I), Russell I 0 0 0 0 3 Scribner AI.Ramirez(3), Gigaspie(I), Zimmerman (2), Haren Los Angeles Affeldt pitched to 2baters inthe 8th. VargasL,0-1 52- 3 10 5 5 3 4 (I). SB De Aza (I), Span(I), Werth(I). SF—DesHBP—byFeldman(B.crawford). WP —Vogelsong. Jepsen 1-3 I 0 0 0 I mond. T 3:50. A 25,460(41,019) S.Burnett I 2 I 1 I I Chicago IP H R E R BBBD M.Lowe I I 0 0 0 I AxelrodL,D-I 32- 3 7 6 6 4 2 2 1-3 0 0 0 2 2 Williams I 2 2 I 0 I H.Santiago American League HBP —byWilliams(D.Norrrs). Lindstrom I I 0 0 0 I T—2:59. A—43,533(45,483). Crain I 2 I 1 0 I Washington Rangers 4, Mariners 3 HarenW,I-I 5 1 03 3 0 5

pitcher to the grass. Quentin and

SEATTLE — A.J. Pierzynski

National League

Dodgers 3, Padres 2 SAN DIEGO — Dodgers pitcher

Zack Greinke broke his left collarbone in abench-clearing brawl with San Diegoduring Los Angeles' victory. Juan Uribe's pinch-hit home run in the eighth put the Dodgers ahead, two innings after Greinke hit Carlos Quentin on the left shoulder with a pitch. The slugger started walking toward the mound and Greinke

appeared to saysomething. Quentin then charged the 2009 AL Cy Young Award winner. They

dropped their shoulders and


Tigers11, Blue Jays1

Greinke ended up at the bottom

homered, David Murphy snapped

DETROIT —Miguel Cabrera

MattheusH,2 ClippardH,2 R.SorianoS,5-6 I

of a huge scrum asplayers from

a 2-all tie with an RBI single in the fifth inning and Texas beat Seattle

tripled, scored twice and even stole a base, and Detroit knocked

T 3:18. A 24,785(41,418)

both sides ran onto the field and

Track Continued from C1 Blake Knirk chipped in with a victory for the Cougars in the discus, setting a personal best with a throw of 136-03. Knirk also took second in the javelin with another personal-best throw. Summit junior C ameron Weaver's leap of 40 feet, 4 inches not only earned a first-place finish in the triple jump for the Storm, who placed second overall, but it also bested his previous top mark of 37-04'/~ set five days ago at the Sandy Invitational. Summit's Trey Bracelin followed that up by clearing 12 feet in the pole vault to win the event and trump his personal best by a full foot. Calvin Aylward did the same in the javelin with a winning throw of 167-03, and Thomas Carter took the 110-meter hurdles in 17.83 seconds in some ofthe Storm's betterperformances. Gilchrist rounded out the boys team scoring with six points, paced by Zane Anderson's win in the shot put with a throw of 47-03, nearly two feet better than his previous best.

2 I

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Summit boys golf prevails at district preview tourney Bulletin staff report EAGLE POINT — Summit's T.K. Wasserman holed his second shot from 120 yards out on the par-4 seventh hole en route to a 7-overpar 79, leading the Storm's Green team to a first-place finish at the boys golf Class 5A Special District 1 Preview Tournament at Eagle Point Golf Course on Thursday. S ummit split i n t o t w o groups, Green and Black, with Green finishing atop the six-team standings with an overall score of 327.Black placed third with a 338, behind Bend High's 329. Wasserman's 79 earned him a tie for second place with Bend's Max M c Gee. Ashland's Matt Hedges took m edalist honors with a 4 over 76. "Seeing the course for the first time posed a challenge, but the weather didn't," Bend coach Rusty Clemons said. "Our goal today was to learn the course and be ready next month." T he Special D i strict I championship will be held at Eagle Point Golf Club May 2-3. Summit Black was paced by Stephen Drgastin's 82, t ied for t h ir d w i t h R y a n C rownover o f B e n d a n d Summit Green's Tyler Bahn and Jack Loberg.

BOYS TENNIS Bend 6, Redmond 2: The Lava Bears' Federico Puga rallied to defeat the Panthers' Zach Powell 4-6, 6-3, 10-7 in No. I singles play as Bend topped Redmond in an Intermountain Conference dual. Calen Fitzsimmons h i ghlighted the day for the Panthers, besting Casey Collier

6-2, 7-6 (5) in the No. 2 singles

match. The Bears secured the dual by winning all four doubles matches. Summit 8, Mountain View 0: The Storm dropped just one set as they won their eighth straight dual of the season. Summit's Thomas Wimberly defeated the Cougars' Josh Billeter 6-2, 6-7, 10-1 at No. 4 singles, the closest match of the day. GIRLS GOLF Odiorne l eads S u m mit to v i ctory: P R I NEVILLE — Summit's Madison Odiorne carded a I-over-par 73 to claim medalist honors, pacing the Storm to a firstplace finish as a team with an overall score of 320 at the Crook County Invitational at Meadow Lakes Golf Course. Sarah Heinly recorded a 77 for Summit, matching Heidi F roelich's score fo r B e nd High, which t ook s econd with a 351. La Pine was third with a 415, led by Sammie McPherson's 83, and Caitlin Eagle Point (353) and Ash- Dalton and Chelsea Shank land (369) finished fourth and carded matchingscores of99 fifth, respectively, followed to guide Crook County to a by Mountain V iew ( 394), fourth-place showing with a which saw Mason Krieger 423. Cayla Lussier's 91 paced shoot an 88. Redmond, which r o unded In other Thursday action: out the team scores with a GIRLS TENNIS 457. Other top golfers from B end 7 , R e d mond 1 : Central Oregon high schools R EDMOND — T h e L a v a included Sisters' Cody Lagao Bears won th e to p t h r ee (93), Madras' Lauren Simsingles matches and all four mons (95), Trinity Lutheran's d oubles c ompetitions e n Victoria Sample (98), Mounroute to the Intermountain tain View's Ellen Nopp (103), Conference victory. B end and Ridgeview's Megan Lau f reshman S i e rr a Wi n c h (108). topped Redmond's Kendall TRACK AND FIELD Marshall 6-2, 7-5 in the No. I La Pine boys, Sisters girls singles match and the Bears' win Sky-Em meet: SISTERS duo of A l lison Daley and — Jeremy Desrosiers won Riley Palcic defeated Alexis t he 200-meter dash a n d James and Claudia Hernan- triple jump while running dez 6-4, 6-2 in the top doubles the second leg of the winmatch. Charli Chalker gave ning 400-meter relay team, the Panthers their lone victo- as the Hawks accumulated ry, a 6-1, 6-1 win over Melissa 77 points to win the boys Watkins at No. 4 singles. three-team Sky-Em League Ridgeview 7, Crook County meet. Elmira wa s second 1: REDMOND — The Ravens with 58 points, and Sisters won four of the five matches was third w ith 4 6 p oints. actually played — the Cow- Justin Petz contributed to the girls forfeited No. 3 and No. Hawks' win with a victory in 4 singles and No. 4 doubles the pole vault, clearing 13-06 — in a Class 4A/3A/2A/1A to break the La Pine freshSpecial District 5 dual. Elsa man record. Izaak Kanzig Harris' 6-0, 6-2 victory at No. highlighted Sisters' day with 1 singles was Crook County's wins in the 400- and 800-meonly win. Claire Wright and ter runs, and Dyut Fetrow K ourtney W e l lette h i g h - followed up w ith v i ctories lighted the day for Ridgeview in the 1,500 and 3,000. For by taking the No. I doubles the girls, it was Sisters getmatch,6-3,6-3,over Ali Apt ing the overall wi n w i t h 91'/z points thanks in part to person and Annie Fraser. Summit 7, Mountain View Molly Boyle's individual vic1: The Storm swept through tories in the 100 and 200 as singles play without drop- well as running legs in the ping a set and won three of winning 400- and 1,600-methe four doubles matches to ter relay teams. Elmira took take the Intermountain Con- second with 60'/z points, and ference dual at Summit. Ariel La Pine was third with 30 Steele led the way at No. I points. Kelley Terrell (shot singles with a 6-1, 6-0 victory put), Brittnie Haigler (triple over Jenna Wells. The Cou- jump) and Chloee Sazama gar duo of Yesenia Gradilla (pole vault) each claimed at and Chloe Johnson won the leasta share of firstplace in No. 4 doubles match. their respective events.


Bulls stop ICnicks'streak at 13with 118-111overtime win The Associated Press CHICAGO — The win streak is

over. Bigger goals remain in play. All the New York Knicks could do was shrug off this one. Nate Robinson scored a seasonhigh 35 points and the Chicago Bulls stopped another lengthy winning streak, rallying to beat New York 118-111 in overtime Thursday night and end the Knicks' 13-game run. "It's o ver with," coach M i k e Woodson said. " You can't w i n them all." Carmelo Anthony missed a potential winner at the end of regulation, and Robinson took over down the stretch, scoring eight points in overtime to lift the Bulls to another streak-breaking win.

"It would have been nice if Melo knocks down that shot," Woodson said. "We could have walked out of here with a win. It didn't happen." Jimmy Butler added 22 points, Luol Deng scored 16, and the Bulls busted a long run for the second time in about a two-week span, ending the Miami Heat's 27-game streak — th e second-longest in NBA history — on March 27. They put th e K n icks' longest streak in nearly two decades to rest with a huge surge in the second half, offsetting Anthony's 36 points. "For us, we're not focused on stopping streaks," Robinson said. "We're just trying to get better as a team going into the playoffs." Robinson appears to be in gear.

He has scored 18 or more in four s traight games, and he put t h e Bulls over the top against his former team after two ugly losses to Detroit and Toronto. Robinson started overtime with a three-point play to give Chicago a 108-105 lead, and after Anthony scored, the Bulls started to pull

away. Deng nailed a 3 -pointer, and Robinson hit a free throw after J.R. Smith got called for a technical foul with 2:09 remaining for arguing a non-call against Deng on a missed drive. The Bulls guard then drove for a layup to make it 114-107, and Chicago hung on from there. Chicago trailed by as much as 17 points and was down 79-64 in the third quarter before going on a big

run to get back into it. The Bulls were even up by nine — 99-90 — after a 3 by Robinson and layup by Butler with 5:42 remaining, but they did not get another basket in regulation, as the Knicks eventually tied it a t 1 05 with 14.5 seconds left when a driving Anthony got fouled by Butler and hit both free throws to send the game into overtime. Also on Thursday: Thunder 116, Warriors 97: OAKLAND, Calif. — Kevin Durant had 31 points, 10 rebounds and eight assists to help Oklahoma City regain the Western Conference's best record with a victory over Golden State. The Thunder moved a halfgame ahead of idle San Antonio for the top seed.



BMX Continued from C1 The indoor event in Redmond will feature many of the best amateur BMX racers in the nation and a few of the top professionals from around the Northwest. In BMX, racers pedal smaller, single-gear bikes with 20- or 24inch wheels on dirt tracks that i nclude s t eep-declining s t a r t

ramps, challenging jumps and banked turns. Some competitors this week in Redmond will be like Kinsey and Harmeson, who take part in national races throughout the year to earn points toward a national ranking. Other riders are just local BMXers who want to compete in a national event being staged in their backyard. Anybody canregisterforthe races as late as Saturday morning in the fairground'sevents center. Kinsey and Harmeson travel — often together — throughout the West and Canada to compete for their national rankings. So having a race close to home is a welcome change of pace. "It's, like, the best race ever," says Kinsey, a sophomore at Trinity Lutheran School in Bend, of the Great Northwest Nationals. "It's just really exciting. And it's not stressful. You don't have to hurry out of the hotel to get to the races. I just leave home, and I can just relax, so it's nice." Kinsey, who took up BMX racing three years ago with a friend, races on the Blackbox Industries Team, which i n cludes r i ders from across Oregon. She says she was a bit intimidated by all the other riders when she first started racing at the High Desert track in the Big Sky Sports Complex in east Bend, but she adjusted quickly and grew to love the sport. "I was kind of scared at first, but once I started it was fine," Kinsey recalls. "It's just so fun. It's just a rush, I guess. I've always just loved it." Kinsey says her goal is to become a professionalBMX racer. Events like this weekend's Great Northwest Nationals provide the building blocks for many budding pro BMX careers. "My class issuper hard, but I've been training really hard so hopefully it will pay off," Kinsey

says. Harmeson, a single mother who works as a c o nstruction consultant in Bend, started racing nine years ago in her mid30s, when she took her then 4year-old son Cole to race at the High Desert track. "Some of the other moms were racing ... so I just started kind of for fun," Harmeson recalls. "And

(Cole) stopped racing, and I was kind of l i k e, 'I'm just getting good.' So ... I kept going." Harmeson has p r oven t h at adults can pick u p t h e s port quickly as well. She simply relishes the competition and is always seeking to promote BMX to

young girls. "I think t h e h a r dest t h i ng for us is to get people out to the track, because people think that it's dangerous," Harmeson says. According t o u s a b, statistics have shown that kids in traditional sports such as basketball, football, baseball and soccer suffer more injuries than in BMX racing, for which protective gear is required. BMX riders don full-face helmets, long pants and long-sleeved jerseys. A side fro m p r o moting t h e sport locally, Harmeson is just happy to have a national BMX r ace in C e ntral O r egon t h i s weekend. "It's awesome," she says. "We love it." — Reporter: 541-383-0318,





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Marc Leishman holds up his ball after a par putt on the17th green during the first round of the Masters on Thursday in Augusta, Ga. Leishman is tied for the lead with Sergio Garcia.

Masters Continued from C1 The Spaniard took advantage, rekindling memories of the teen phenom known as "El Nino," who seemed certain to win numerous major titles after he battled with Woods at the 1999

ry~ (Q g% +i -

PGA Championship, losing by a single stroke. Garcia has challenged in o t h er majors, but rarely at the Masters — a course that doesn't seem to fit his style or shaky putter. In 14 previous appearances at Augusta National, he has finished in the top 10 only twice. Last year, after a dismal third round took him out of contention, he bluntly conceded that he didn't think he was capable of winning a major. Obviously, he feels different now — though there's still some trepidation in his voice about what's still to come. "Every time I tee off in a tournament, the goal is to play the best I can and have a chance atwinning. That doesn't change this week," Garcia said. "Today was a nice day, one of those days you really enjoy. Hopefully I'll have three more of those and we'll see what happens on Sunday night." With all eyes on Tiger Woods, the overwhelming favorite, plenty of others stood out amid the azaleas and towering Georgia pines. T here was L eishman, who h a d played two whole rounds at Augusta National. There was David Lynn, a Masters rookie who was just two strokes back. Lynn was the early clubhouse leader, then Leishman surged to the front with four straight birdies on the back side starting at No. 13. The Australian sure didn't play like someone who had missed the cut in his only other Masters appearance, in 2010. "The first time I was here," Leishman recalled, "I was like a bit of a deer in headlights, I guess. I found myself looking around a little bit too much and not concentrating on getting the ball in the hole." He was hardly on a roll coming into Augusta, having missed the cut in his two previous PGA Tour events. But it all came together, for one day at least. "To be sitting here is pretty cool," Leishman said. "But it's only Thursday afternoon, so a lot of golf to play." No Australian has ever won the Masters. Lynn, a runner-up to Rory McIlroy in last year's PGA Championship, birdied four of five holes around the turn and rolled in a testy 15-foot putt at the final hole to save par. "It's about playing the percentages," the Englishman said. "When I was on the ninth, I turned to my caddie and said, 'We're leading the Masters.' He just looked at me and smiled. I told him, 'I'd rather be leading it Sunday afternoon.' But it's not a bad thing to see your name up there leading the Masters. That's always something I can look back on." Lynn moved from the European to the American tour this year, a change that seems to have rejuvenated his passion for the game.

Darron Cummings/The Associated Press

Amateur Guan Tianiang, of China, celebrates after a birdie putt on the18th green during the first round of the Masters on Thursday. Guan shot a 73.

The Masters,at aglance A look at Thursday's first round of the Masters:

Leading:Marc Leishmanand Sergio Garcia, who shot opening-round 66s. Pursuing:Dustin Johnsontrails by a stroke, with six other golfers

— including former championFred Couples — another shot back in third.

Where's Tiger?:Woods is tied for 13th with nine others, after shooting a 2-Under 70.

Shotoftheday:JamieDonaldson's hole-in-one at the177-yard, par-3 sixth with a "soft" 7-iron.

Keystat:Couples' round of 68 marked the fifth time he's shot in the 60s at the Masters since turning 50.

Quoteworthy:"I've got to change my whole mindset and just get after these pins, because the ball's not

running like it used toandI'm giving this course waytoo much respect becauseofmypastknowledge." — three-time Masters champion Phil Mickelson. — The Associated Press "It's given me a second wind," Lynn said. "Everything is new. I'm going to different places every week, different courses. It's like I've started my career again almost." Dustin Johnson was one shot off the lead after a 67. Lynn was joined at 68 by a group that included Rickie Fowler, who went on the wildest ride of theday — a 4-under score despite

two double-bogeys. Jamie Donaldson turned in the shot of the day, acing the 180-yard sixth for the 24th hole-in-one in Masters history. He is only the fifth player to make a I at the hole known as Juniper, with its towering tee box and a green at the bottom of the hill. Donaldson was the first to do it since Chris DiMarco in

past showed up, too, in order to commemorate the 100th Continued from C1 anniversary of th e m odern "It would be f antastic to decathlon. "All those guys in the same spend your whole life trying to pursue something and then place — so cool," Eaton said. "Down the line I'll look back finally, at the last moment, good movie.' "It's the expected versus and think, 'Man, that was the you achieve it," Eaton said. "You know, instead of getting the unexpected." time.'" it in the middle of the pursuit That record at trials was In London, he had such a and spending the second half definitely a surprise. big points lead that he turned giving it meaning. But I do Over two dreary and drab the final event, the 1,500-met hink there's room for i m - days in Eugene — a place ter run, into nothing more provement for me." where he rose to prominence than four victory laps to hold G iven that h e b r o k e a as a standout with the Ducks off teammate Trey Hardee. It world record AND captured — Eaton sparkled. He f i n was the first 1-2 finish by the a gold medal in 2012, Eaton ished with 9,039 points, beat- Americans in t h e O l y mpic gets asked all the time which ing Roman Sebrle's 11-year- decathlon since Milt Campachievement means m o r e. old mark by 13 points. That bell and Johnson in 1956. The short response is, "both." week, Eaton was just hoping These days, when he's not The longer explanation is a to make the U.S. squad for working on the long jump, he's helping pick out linens little more cinematic. London, not history. "The world record is like Even now, he can't believe for the tables at the wedding. you went to the theater to see how well he did in such foul And after jumping over hurthis movie, and it was really weather. It meant even more dles, he jumps in on taste testgood and it had an unexpect- with Johnson, the 1960 Olym- ing different kinds of cake. "Putting in my two cents," ed ending, and you left the pic gold medalist, and Jentheater saying, 'Wow, that ner, the face of the decathhe said, laughing. was such a great movie,'" said lon turned reality T V s t ar, The honeymoon willhave Eaton, who keeps his medal cheering him on. Quite a few to wait, though. After all, both locked up in a safety deposit o ther big n ames from t h e are planning on competing at box at abank. "The Olympic gold was like going to a theater and seeing a movie that had the ending you expected. But you left the theater thinking, 'You know, that was a


2004. Woods was still the favorite after opening with a 70. But it appears he'll have a lot of competition. "I felt like I putted well today," said Woods, whose only lower openinground score at Augusta was a 68 in 2010. "We've gota long way to go. I've just got to out there and play shot for shot. The golf course is going to change dramatically. You've just got to make adjustments." Woods has already won three times this year and reclaimed his No. I spot in the world rankings. But he hasn't captured a major since 2008, and it's been eight long years since he claimed his fourth green jacket at Augusta. He is still four majors shy of tying Jack Nicklaus' record 18 championships — a mark that becomes a little more daunting each time the 37-year-old Woods fails to win one of golf's biggest events. Guan Tianlang of China is just getting started. At age 14, he was the youngest player to ever qualify for the Masters, but showed he belonged with a solid 73 that included a 15-foot birdie from the fringe at the final hole. His playing partner, two-time Masters champion Ben Crenshaw, led the cheers. "I felt a little bit nervous on the first tee," Guan said. "But I hit a great tee shot and, after that, everything feels comfortable." Shortly after dawn, the t ournament began with ceremonial shots from three of golf's greatest players — 83-year-oldArnold Palmer, 77-yearold Gary Player and the 73-year-old Nicklaus. Palmer was clearly pleased with his effort, which settled right in the middle of the fairway. He pumped his right fist as the crowd roared. "The only nerves are to make sure you make contact," Nicklaus quipped. "It doesn't make a diddly-darn where it goes."

the Moscow world championships in August. "We'll save it for 2014, go somewhere fun," Eaton said. Just like they did to celebrate Eaton's gold, taking trains, planes and automobiles to places such as Paris, Rome and Vienna. Rarely was he recognized, either. Even now, not so much. Maybe he would be ifhe had his image on a Wheaties box. Many American decathletes before him graced the cereal cover after an Olympic title. Jenner did. So did Dan O'Brien and Bryan Clay. Eaton said there are no plans in the works for that to happen. "I'm OK with that," Eaton said. "No big deal." He's more focused on what people are saying in online track and field chat rooms. Seriously, he reads everything and takes note. "A lot of them don't bash me but say things like, 'He needs to improve on his throws,'"

Eaton said. So, that's what he's working on — his throws. " I would l ik e t o h av e a d ecathlon where all o f m y throws are really consistent and set the tone," Eaton said. "That I'm good all-around, not just a speed and jump


Just recently, Eaton had a close encounter with a javelin during practice, with a flash

of purple suddenly appearing over his right shoulder. Eaton was training in California with his fiancee when he went out to collect his two javelins from th e t h rowing area. She was still working with her coach and had one toss left. Eaton was 50 feet to the


In-Home Care Servlces Care for loved ones. Comfort for all. S41-389-0006

L.A. holds off Colorado in shootout The Associated Press L OS ANGELES — J e f f Carter scored his 24th goal and scored again in the shootout, and the Los Angeles Kings moved back into fourth place in the Western Conference with a 3-2 win over the Colorado Avalanche on Thursday night. Mike Richards scored in the first period and Jonathan Quick made 26 savesfor the defending Stanley Cup champions, who ended a two-game losing streak. Captain Dustin Brown and Anze Kopitar also scored in Los Angeles' threefor-three s hootout a g a inst Jean-SebastienGiguere. Patrick Bordeleau scored h is first c areer goal w i t h 14:55 to play to even it for the Avalanche. Paul Stastny also scored for Colorado, which ended a 14-game, road-losing streak since Feb. 14 with a win at Anaheim onWednesday. Sami Aittokallio stopped 23 shots in his NHL debut for the Avalanche before leaving because of cramps inboth legs with 10:36 to play in regulation. Giguere stopped 12 shots after relieving Aittokallio, but couldn't stop any Kings in the shootout. Quick turned aside Matt Duchene's clean breakaway in the third period while earning his 145th career victory, pulling the Conn Smythe Trophy winner even with Kelly Hrudey for the second-most wins in franchise history. Also on Thursday: Sharks 3, Red Wings 2: DETROIT — P a trick M a rleau scored the winner in the shootout and had a short-handed goal early in the game, lifting San Jose over Detroit. Penguins 6, Lightning 3: TAMPA, Fla. — Jussi Jokinen scored two goals and added an assist, Pascal Dupuis had a goal and two assists, and Eastern-Conference leading Pittsburgh beat Tampa Bay. Canadiens 5, Sabres 1:BUFFALO, N.Y. — Peter Budaj stopped 14 shots and Montreal clinched a playoff berth, regaining the Northeast Division lead with a win over Buffalo. Islanders 2, Bruins 1: BOSTON — Josh Bailey scored twice and New York added another big win in its surge toward the playoffs with a win over Boston. Capitals 3, Hurricanes 1: WASHINGTON — Troy Brouwer and Mike Green scored second-period goals as Washington won its sixth straight and extended Carolina's losing streak to seven. Senators 3, Flyers 1:PHILADELPHIA — C o li n G r eening scored the go-ahead goal late in the third period and Ottawa snapped a five-game losing streak with a win over Philadelphia. Blues 2, Wild 0: ST. PAUL, Minn. — Brian Elliott notched his t h ir d s t r aight s hutout, stretching his streak to 189 minutes, 31 seconds without a goal, and St. Louis beat Minnesota for its sixth straight win. Jets 7, Panthers 2: WINNIPEG, Manitoba — Evander Kane scored two goals and Winnipeg beat Florida to tie the New York Rangers for eighth place in the East.

left of her when he heard his

name being screamed. "Like bloody murder," he said. "I knew instantly a javelin was heading toward my back. I was like, 'This isn't going to be good.' But I ducked to my left." The tip grazed his nose before sticking into the ground, resulting in a tiny scrapeand a shaken-up fiancee. "It's all good," Eaton said. "Looking back on it now, it's just a crazy story."

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14,865.1 4




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Fnday, April 12, 2013


Facebook isscheduled to debut a new app today that takes over the front screen of a smartphone. Dubbed Facebook Home, the app essentially intrudes upon the turf of Google's Android software by creating a home screen that

1,520 '

bypasses Googleads and content. Facebook Home presentsstatus updates, messages and other content on the home screen, rather than making the user fire up Facebook's app. The launch comes a few weeks before the one-year anniversary of Facebook's IPO.

10 YR T NOTE 1.79%


14 640

1 0 DA Y S












DDW DDW Trans. DDW Util. NYSE Comp. NASDAQ S&P 500 S&P 400 Wilshire 5000 Russell 2000


Vol. (in mil.) 3,285 1,765 Pvs. Volume 3,409 1,733 Advanced 1857 1182 Declined 1183 1233 New Highs 3 93 183 New Lows 9 17

Close: 14,865.14



HIGH LOW CLOSE 14887.51 14785.36 14865.14 6215.90 6152.21 6164.86 523.64 521.25 522.39 9256.13 9190.90 9234.02 3306.95 3287.74 3300.16 1597.35 1586.17 1593.37 1156.92 1147.90 1153.42 16845.78 16732.30 16803.65 944.81 947.05 951.39



CHG. +62.90 -16.47 +1.14 +44.93 +2.91 +5.64 +4.42 +58.62 +0.96


%CHG. WK MO OTR YTD +0.42% L +13.44% -0.27% +16.17% +0.22% +15.30% +0.49% +9.36% T L +0.09% +9.29% +0.36% L $1 %72% +0.38% L +1 3.03% +0.35% L +1 2.06% +0.10% +11.50%

ALK 3129 ~ A VA 22.78 ~ BAC 6. 7 2 ~ BBSI 18 88 — BA 6 6 . 82 — C ACB 4.23 ~

6455 28.05 1 2.94 0

Spotlight on retail Americans kept spending this year despite higher federal Social Security taxes that took effect in January. Consumers spent at the fastest pace in five months in February, boosting retail spending, excluding autos, by 1 percent compared with the previous month. Did the trend continue in March? Look for the answer today when the Commerce Department reports on last month's retail sales.

Craft Brew Alliance FLIR Systems Hewlett Packard Home Federal BncpID

Intel Corp Keycorp Kroger Co Lattice Semi LA Pacific MDU Resources Mentor Graphics Microsoft Corp Nike Inc 8 Nordstrom Inc Nwst Nat Gas Retail sales, excluding autos OfficeMax Inc Monthly percent change PaccarInc Planar Systms Plum Creek 1% Prec Castparts 1.0 Safeway Inc Schnitzer Steel Sherwin Wms ).5 Stancorp Fncl StarbucksCp Triquint Semi Flat ).0 UmpquaHoldings S 0 N D J F US Bancorp source: Factset WashingtonFedl Wells Fargo &Co Weyerhaeuser

interest rate fallout? Investors get an update today on how two of the nation's biggest lenders are faring. Wells Fargo and JPMorgan Chase are scheduled to report second-quarter financial results. Wall Street will be watching to see the extent to which low interest rates have limited the banks' ability to profit from lending. Also of interest: Whether the banks will slash their earnings outlooks. Recent data show that loans are growing at a slower pace.

BREW 5 .62 ~ FLIR 17.99 ~ HPQ 1 1.35 ~ HOME 8 67 ~ INTC 19.23 ~ K EY 6 . 80 KR 2098 — LSCC 3.17 L PX 7 . 81 MDU 19.59 — MENT 12,85 — M SFT 26.26 ~ NKE 42,55 — JWN 46.27 ~ N WN 41.01 ~ DMX 4.10 PCAR 35.21 PLNR 1.12 PCL 35.43 PCP 150.53 SWY 14.73 SCHN 22.78 SHW 108.96 SFG 28.74 — SBUX 43.04 T QNT 4.30 ~ UMPQ 11.17 ~ USB 2858 ~ WAFD 14.30 ~ 1 WFC 29.80 — WY 1 8,60 —


10.19 33.28 6.58 22.55 25.00 18.11 32.89 60 55 5 8.44 50.80 14.92 51.38 2.36 52.64 196.00 26.54 41.55 172.41 43.02 62.00 6.14 13.8 8 3 546 8.42 38.20 31,74


0 0



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28.94 -1.35

Arbitrage Arbtragen m VALUE



2.12 $ -.33 43

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LAST 13.10 6.73 2.12 11.70 3.98 28.23 5.04 3.00 3.90 26.06

CHG %CHG +5.13 +1.12 +.33 +1.70 +.55 +3.33 +.59 $-.33 +.42 +2.71

+ 6 4 .4 + 2 0.0 «C + 1 8.4 00 + 1 7 .0 «C + 1 6 .0 470 + 1 3.4 Morningstar OwnershipZone™ + 1 3.3 + 1 2 .4 o Fund target represents weighted O + 1 2 .1 average of stock holdings + 1 1 .6 • Represents 75% offund'sstock holdings

Losers NAME NthnTech DurataTh n

LAST 10.75 7.28 Foitinet 18.99 SCG FnAcq 9.50 VisChina rs 2.70

CHG %CHG -2.29 -17.6 -1.35 -15.6 -2.86 -13.1 -1.36 -12.5 -.37 -12.1

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10 .03 33 .17 +.52 +1.6 4 5 .3 0 -.14 - 2.6 w 4 20 .13 + . 1 3 +0.6 V V 24 .86 + . 2 0 +0.8 i k 17 .61 + . 03 +0.1 A A 2 8.9 4 -1.35 -4.4 X 4 61 .20 +. 9 1 +1,5 4 A 57.0 4 + 1.23 +2.2 4 L 45.4 7 +. 1 3 +0 .3 A A 11 .85 + . 08 +0.7 50 .55 + . 40 +0.8 1 .8 9 -.09 -4.5 w 51 .88 + . 0 8 +0.2 A 188.18 +.88 +0.5 26 .68 + . 76 +2.9 A 25 .57 -.54 -2.1 w w 171.02 +2.75 +1.6 41 .94 + . 24 +0.6 4 w 58 .58 + . 78 +1.3 A A 5.09 -.11 -2.1 X L 1 2. 3 9 -.14 -1.1 w v 3 420 + 01 ... 4 4 1 7. 0 9 -.04 -0.2 A V 37 .51 -.06 -0.2 x 4 31 .71 + . 0 8 +0,3 A A

+26 342 18 0 4 0f +29 , 6 99 20 0,88 +31. 0 21 73 24 1 .10a 4 +18 7 +9 2 13 59 ~ +16.6 +1 1.4 1903 1 8 0. 2 8 V + 46.5 -1.8 46408 dd 0.58f w - 2.9 +34.8 6 93 0.2 4 a +5.8 -15.7 55976 10 0 .90 X + 19 . 1 +2 7 .6 2350711 0. 2 0 4 + 27.5 +42 . 6 4 4 31 1 2 0. 6 0 w +32 . 8 - 9.5 53 8 d d V + 4.2 +1 4 6.0 2 117 c c w +17.0 +16 . 1 60 2 0.69 V + 3.5 +25 . 3 48 0 15 0.1 8 X +8.3 +2.2 1 24302 16 0 . 9 2 4 + 18 6 + 14 , 7 4 1 73 2 4 0, 8 4 4 + 6.6 +6.5 24 0 4 1 6 1 . 20f A +2.9 +6.8 53 20 1.82 +21.4 $.133 3 738 3 0 08 +11.8 +18.6 1390 16 0.80a 4 +3 2. 2 +1 . 6 3 dd V + 16 9 +3 2 4 6 1 3 4 2 1 6 8 - 0.7 +14.7 1021 2 0 0 . 12 A +47 . 5 + 3 3 .8 4 340 1 1 0. 7 0 w -15.7 -31.9 23 4 3 9 0 . 7 5 +11.2 +55.9 7 4 7 2 6 2 .00f w +14. 4 +1 1 .0 2 5 7 1 3 0. 9 3f A + 9.2 +3.1 49 1 4 3 1 0. 8 4 X +5.4 -11.1 1388 dd







3 -Y R*: 16%

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+7 1 +15 3 627 8 1 2 0 78 +1.3 +6.6 288 13 0. 3 6f +9.7 +16. 9 28492 11 1 .00f 14, 0 +5 8 ,4 3 1 45 4 4 0 , 80f

Price-earnings ratio 2

Div iden d :none

(traiiing 12 months):lost money

Market value: $1.9 billion

10 - Y R*: -3% *annualized

Source: FactSet


RATING™ *** y ryr ASSETS $953 million

EXP RATIO 1.46% MANAGER Todd Munn SINCE 2005-01-31 RETURNS3-MD -1.2 Foreign Markets YTD -0.9 NAME LAST CHG %CHG 1-YR -1.3 Paris + 31.95 + . 8 5 3,775.66 3-YR ANNL +0.9 London 6,416.14 + 28.77 + . 4 5 5-YR-ANNL +2.7 Frankfurt + 61.00 + . 7 8 7,871.63 Hong Kong 22,101.27 + 66.71 + . 3 0 TOP 5HOLDINGS Mexico + 28.62 + . 0 6 Nexen, Inc. 44,409.45 Milan 16,020.91 + 92.27 + . 5 8 Tokyo +261.03 +1 .96 Shaw Group Inc 13,549.16 Stockholm 1,196.24 $ 2.59 $.2 2 Celtic Exploration Ltd. Sydney + 36.60 + . 7 4 Astral Media Inc. 5,010.30 Zurich 7,815.28 + 43.91 + . 56 Coventry Health Care, Inc.

PERCENT RETURN Yr RANK N AV CHG YTD 1Y R 3 Y R 5YR 1 3 5 American Funds BalA m 21.99 +.07 +8 .3 +16.1 $-11.2 + 67 A A A BondA m 1 2.93 +.01 +0.4 +4.4 +5.9 + 43 D C E CaplncBuA m 56.17+.16 $ 7 . 4 +16.0 +9.5 + 39 A A C CpWldGrlA m 40.18+.21 +8.5 +20.2 +8.1 + 23 A C C EurPacGrA m 43.08+.32 $ 4 . 5 +14.6 +4.7 + 09 D C A FnlnvA m 4 4.87 +.24 +10.3 +19.5 +10.7 + 45 8 C D GithAmA m 3 7. 7 9+.24 +10.0 +19.1 +10.0 + 44 A C D IncAmerA m 19 .39+.07 +8 . 3 +17.4 $-11.2 + 63 A A A InvCoAmA m 33.47+.13 $-11.4 +19.4 +10.0 + 49 8 D C NewPerspA m 33.76 +.30 +8.0 +17.8 +9.2 + 45 8 8 B WAMutlnvA m 34.68 +.13 $.11.7 +19.7 +13.0 + 56 D A B Dodge &Cox Inc o me 1 3.88 .. . + 0 . 9 + 5 . 6 + 6.2 +6.9 C C 8 IntlStk 36.89 +.31 + 6 .5 + 20.6 +5.3 +1.3 A 8 A Stock 137.05 ... + 1 2.9 +26.5 +11.3 +4.7 A 8 C Fidelity Contra 84.85 +.46 +10.4 +13.3 +12.2 +6.2 C A 8 GrowCo 102.3 8 +.69 + 9 .8 + 10.0 +13.2 +7.7 D A A LowPriStk d 44. 1 3 +.13 + 11.7 +20.0 +12.7 +8.7 C 8 A Fidelity Spartan 50 0ldxAdvtg 56 . 47 +.20+12.4 +19.0 +12.4 +6.0 B A B FrankTemp-Frankliln ncome A m 2.35 +.01+7.0 +17.4+10.4 +6.5 A A A Income C m 2.3 7 + .01 + 6 .7 + 16.6 +10.0 +6.0 A A 8 Oppenheimer RisDivA m 19.2 9 +.07 +11.2 +15.5 +11.0 +4.8 D C C RisDivB m 17.4 7 +.06 + 10.8 +14.4 +10.0 +3.9 E D D RisDivC m 17.3 9 +.07 + 10.9 +14.7 +10.2 +4.1 E D D SmMidValA m 36.86 +.11 + 13.7 +18.7 +8.1 +2.2 D E E SmMidValB m 31.05 +.08 +13.4 +17.7 +7.2 +1.4 E E E PIMCO TotRetA m 11.2 9 +.01 + 1 .0 + 7 . 3 + 6 .7 +7.3 B 8 A T Rowe Price Eqtylnc 29.68 +.11 $-12.7 + 22.9 $.11.3 $5.7 A 8 8 41.20 +.27 +9.1 +1 0.3+ 12.1 +6.9 D 8 B GrowStk HealthSci 48.79 +.54 +18.4 +36.8 +22.3 +16.1 A A A Vanguard 500Adml 146.95 +.53 $-12.4 +19.0 +12.4 +6.0 8 A 8 500lnv 146.94 +.52 $-12.4 +18.9 +12.3 +5.9 8 A 8 CapDp 39.54 +.10 +17.6 +29.8 +10.7 +7.2 A C A Eqlnc 27.23 +.11 $-13.5 +22.2 $-15.3 $7.4 8 A A GNMAAdml 10.87 -.01 +0.4 +1.9 +5.2 $5.5 C A A STGradeAd 10.81 +0.5 $3.4 +3.4 +4.0 8 8 B StratgcEq 24.43 +.10 $-13.9 +22.8 +14.5 +7.1 8 A C Tgtet2025 14.56 +.04 $7.1 +13.7 +9.0 +5.0 8 8 A TotBdAdml 11.04 +.01 +0.4 +3.6 +5.7 $5.5 D D D Totlntl 15.60 +.07 $4.4 +14.6 +4.0 -0.7 D D C TotStlAdm 39.93 +.14 $-12.5 +19.4 +12.6 +6.6 8 A A TotStldx 39.92 +.14 $-12.5 +19.3 +12.5 +6.5 8 A A USGro 23.58 +.15 +10.9 +13.1 +11.5 +6.6 C 8 8 Welltn 36.55 +.12 +8.7 +16.1 +10.3 +6.7 A A A FAMILY




1' 1 3





Close:$2.12%0.33 or 18.4% Thanks to a rise in prescriptions and a drop in some expenses, the drugstore chain posted its secondstraight quarterly profit. $2.5 2.0


PCT 8.93 6.7 6.19 Fund Footnotes. b - ree covering market costs 1$paid from fund assets. d - Deferred sales charge, or redemption 5.9 fee. f - front load (sales charges). m - Multiple feesarecharged, usually a marketing feeand either asales or 5.15 redemption fee. Source: Mornngstar.

Hewlett-Packard HPQ Close:$20.88 V-t.44 or -6.5% Research firm IDC said shipments of PCs fell 14 percent in the first quarter, the sharpest plunge since tracking began in 1994. $25 20



F M 52-week range



Vol.:65.6m (5.8x avg.) Mkt. Cap: $1.92 b

PE: . Yield:.

LTD Close:$50.25 %2.08 or 4.3% The owner of Victoria's Secret, Pink, and Bath and Body Works said that sales in stores open a year rose 3 percent in March. $55 50


F M 52-week range




A $52.50

F M 52-week range


$11.35 ~


Vol.:47.7m (1.8x avg.) P E: . . . Mkt. Cap:$40.59 b Yie l d: 2. 5%

Ross Stores ROST Close:$63.80 A3.56 or 5.9% The discount retailer said that it will likely surpass its current-quarter profit forecast after better-than-expected March sales. $65 60-

55 - J


F M 52-week range


$52.01 ~


Vol.:7.7m (2.3x avg.) P E: 19 . 8 Vol.:6.6m (2.6x avg.) P E: 18 . 1 Mkt. Cap: $14.48 b Yi e l d : 2.4% Mkt. Cap:$14.04 b Yiel d : 1. 1 %


FTNT Close:$18.99 V-2.86 or -13.1% The network security company cut its first-quarter forecast because a number of expected U.S. service

provider deals did not close. $30


ZUMZ Close:$28.23 A3.33 or 13.4% The action-sports clothing and equipment company said that its sales improved in March, topping Wall Street analyst's expectations.






F M 52-week range






52-week range



Vol.:25.1m (8.4x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$3.07 b

PE: 47.5 Yield: ...

$17.93 ~


Vol.:2.7m (5.2x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$846.59 m

P E: 20 .9 Yield : ...

P E R F Acadia Pharma.

Perfumania Holdings

Close:$5.55 %0.23 or 4.3% The perfume and fragrance seller's sales rose 12.6 percent in March, and revenue at locations open at least a year rose 10 percent.


71 5 1 3 0 . 40f


This fund invests in mergers and acquisitions, buying shares of Marketsummary companies that are being acquired Most Active and shorting stocks of the NAME VOL (Ogs) LAST CHG acquirers. Morningstar says the iShJapn 1457851 11.34 +.13 fund has plenty of strengths.

NAME AcadiaPh BiP GCrb RiteAid RedhllBio n

-0 4 w +0,1 i A +0.2 L -08 4 ... 4 -6.5 V

total returns through April 11

A. Veiga, J. Sohn • AP

21.83 -.44 30.64 + . 72 13.55 +.43 20.88 -1.44

4 + 51,2 +1 8 5,9 8 8 30 0,52 4 +17.5 +26 .9 53 73 1 7 1 . 94f W +5.3 +14 . 1 1 51



12.27 —.05 13.55 -1.14

+1,8 4 i +0.8 4 4 +0 .8 A V

Rite Aid stock soared more than 18 percent Thursday after the nation's third largest drugstore had an additional week. chain reported its second-straight quarterly profit and Rite Aid has closed hundreds of under-performing its first annual gain in six years. stores in recent years and installed a The Camp Hill, Pa., company said it new wellness format in others. These earned $124.4 million, or 13 cents per stores have more organic food and share, in its fiscal fourth quarter, natural personal care products and which ended March2.That compares employees who can help customers find with a loss of $163.8 million, or 18 vitamins and nutritional supplements. cents per share, in the previous The company has converted nearly year's quarter. 800 stores to t his format and plans c Revenue fell about 10 percent to . 400 conversions in fiscal 2014.


1 59.19 $ . 52

w + 378 + 743 6 4 1 1 4 V +13. 0 +1 3 .5 3 6 2 2 1 1. 2 2f X + 5.7 +44 . 7 9606047 0 . 0 4

Rite Aid recordsannual profit::;:,;," ,",

Total return YTD: 56%

1243020 984507 960602 764058 597165 559759 533919 511158 464080

w A L

Dividend FoatnateS: 2Extra - dividends were Paid, i70it are not included. ii - Annual rate Plus stock 0 - Liquidating dividend. e - Amount declared or Paid in last12 months. f - Current annual rate, wriich was mcreased bymost recent diwdend announcement. i - Sum ot dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. I - Sum of dwidends paid this year. Most recent divsend was omitted or deferred k - Declared or paid thi$ year, acumulative issue with dividends marrears. m - Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent dividend announcement. p - imtiai dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. 7 - Declared or paid in precedmg 12 months plus stock dividend. t - Paid in stock, appro70matecash value on ex-distriiiutian date.PE Footnotes:e - Stock is 9 closed-2nd fund - no PiE ratio shown. cc - P/E exceeds 99. dd - Loss in last12 months

Rite Aid(RAD) Thursday's close:$2.12

Microsoft S&P500ETF BkofAm RschMotn RiteAid Intel Pfizer FordM HewlettP

59 38 -.32 -05 ~ 27. 2 5 ... ... A 1 2.2 7 -.05 -0.4 X

5771 57 . 58 +1,03 88.56 88 .53 + . 71 7.18 6.59 +.05 22 50 2 12 6 -.08 59,94 59 .01 + . 04 10 7 .75106.01 +.26 8.92 7.69 -.06 2 7.16 2 6.0 1 +.01 25.40 2 0. 8 8 1.44 14 0 0 1 207 06 29.27 2 1. 8 3 44

CascadeBancorp Columbia Bnkg CDLB 16 1 8 $ $Columbia Sporlswear COLM 45,37 — 0 CostcoWholesale COST 81.98 — 0


Limited Brands




Rite Aid

NorthwestStocks Alaska Air Group Avista Corp Bank of America Barrett Business Boeing Co


The Standard & Poor's 500 index climbed Thursday for the fourth straight day, its longest winning streak since a seven-day rally ended March 11. Stocks in the telecommunications and health care sectors led the way after a government report showed that fewer workers filed for unemployment benefits last week. The numbers imply that layoffs may be slowing, and they helped calm worries wrought by the surprisingly weak pace of hiring last month. Consumer stocks also rallied through the day after discount chain Ross Stores and other retailers reported stronger sales results for March than financial analysts expected.

1 0 DAY S



I ,

Change: 62.90 (0.4%)





Dow Jones industrials

Clo s e : 1,593.37 Change: 5.64 (0.4%)

1 280


GOLD $1,564.30 ~

S&P 500 !

Facebook's Android takeover

5 54


ACAD Close:$13.10%5.13 or 64.4% The Food and Drug Administration said the drugmaker won't have to run a second late-stage trial of its Parkinson's psychosis drug. $15 10


F M 52-week range

$4.13~ Vol.:37.2k (4.0x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$85.07 m


$9.91 PE: . Yield:.



F M 52-week range


$1.29 ~


Vol.:39.9m (12.9x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$1.03 b

P E: . . . Yield:... AP

SOURCE: Sungard


NET 1YR TREASURIES YEST PVS CHG WK MO OTR AGO 3-month T-bill 6-month T-bill 52-wk T-bill

The yield on the 10-year Treasury note fell to 1.79 percent Thursday. Yields affect interest rates on consumer loans.

. 06 .06 . 0 9 .09 .12 .12

.08 .13 W





.29 .88

-0.01 X


W 2.03

30-year T-bond 3.00 3.00



w 3.19


... ...


2 -year T-note . 2 3 .23 5 -year T-note . 7 3 .73 10-year T-note 1.79 1.80



Barclays LongT-Bdldx 2.71 2.72 -0.01 L BondBuyerMuni Idx 4.09 4.09 ... W Barclays USAggregate 1.82 1.79 +0.03 W PRIME FED Barcl ays US High Yield 5.53 5.59 -0.06 w w RATE FUNDS Moodys AAA Corp Idx 3.79 3.74 $0.05 w YEST 3.25 .13 Barclays CompT-Bdldx 1.02 1.02 . . . L 6 MO AGO 3.25 .13 B arclays US Corp 2.70 2.67 +0.03 w w 1 YR AGO3.25 .13

Commodities The price of natural gas jumped after a report showed the country's inventories are shrinking. The amount of gas in underground storage is 4 percent below its five-year average.

Foreign Exchange The dollar remained just underthe 100 yen mark, close to its highest level against the Japanese currency since ApriI 2009. The dollar fell against the euro.

h5N4 QG

w W W w w w

L 2 6.9 L 4. 56 > 2.1 0 7.43 > 3.87 w 1.09


3. 3 4

CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD Crude Dil (bbl) 93.51 94.64 -1.19 $ - 1 .8 Ethanol (gal) 2.44 2.43 -0.12 + 11.6 Heating Dil (gal) 2.90 2.95 -1.66 -4.8 Natural Gas (mm btu) 4.14 4.09 $-1.32 $ 2 3.5 Unleaded Gas(gal) 2.83 2.87 - 1.19 + 0 .7 FUELS


Gold (oz) Silver (oz) Platinum (oz) Copper (Ib) Palladium (oz)

CLOSE PVS. 1564.30 1558.30 27.69 27.64 1535.20 1529.20 3.43 3.41 732.20 719.70

%CH. %YTD -6.6 +0.39 +0.17 -8.3 -0.2 +0.39 -5.9 +0.41 + 1.74 + 4 . 2

CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD -3.3 1.26 1.25 +0.24 1.37 1.36 +0.55 -4.9 6.49 +0.35 -6.7 Corn (bu) 6.51 Cotton (Ib) 0.85 0.85 -0.83 +12.7 Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 373.60 372.20 +0.38 -0.1 Orange Juice (Ib) 1.43 1.46 -2.36 +23.2 -1.2 Soybeans (bu) 14.02 13.93 +0.66 Wheat(bu) 6.97 +0.14 -10.3 6.98 AGRICULTURE

Cattle (Ib) Coffee (Ib)

1YR. MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGO USD per British Pound 1.5390 +.0074 +.48% 1 .5904 C anadian Dollar 1.0 1 07 —.0043 —.43% 1.0039 USD per Euro 1.3112 +.0054 +.41% 1 . 3099 Japanese Yen 9 9.88 +. 1 2 + . 12 % 80 . 9 2 Mexican Peso 12. 0 327 —.0786 —.65% 13.1427 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3.6276 —.0117 —.32% 3.7574 0452 —. 79% 5.8112 Norwegian Krone 5. 7008 —. South African Rand 8. 8965 —. 0053 —. 06% 7.9963 6.3452 —.0523 —.82% 6.8060 Swedish Krona Swiss Franc .9306 —.0026 —.28% .9173 ASIA/PACIFIC Australian Dollar .9479 -.0006 -.06% . 9 710 Chinese Yuan 6.2010 +.0047 +.08% 6 .3108 Hong Kong Dollar 7.7611 -.0020 -.03% 7.7647 Indian Rupee 54.266 -.264 -.49% 51.475 Singapore Dollar 1.2371 -.0011 -.09% 1.2585 South Korean Won 1128.50 -1.70 -.15% 1144.28 -.05 -.17% 2 9 .56 Taiwan Dollar 29.94



CentralOregon fuel prices


Price per gallon for regular unleaded gas and diesel, as posted Thursday


at AAA Fuel Price Finder

(aaa.opisnet.comj. GASOLINE • Rnn's Oil,62980 U.S. Highway 97,

Bend............ $3.58


• Chevron,1095 S.E.


Division St., Bend. $3.69


tj/rjj I ljt txv

• Chevron,1400 N.W.

• Texaco,2409 Butler Market Road,

Bend............ $3.76 • Safeway,80 N.E.Cedar St. Madras.......$3.62 • Texaco,178 Fourth St.,

Madras ......... $3.76 • Chevron,1210 U.S. Highway 97,

Rob Kerr/The Bulletin

Mike Aller, a member of the Northwest Inventors Group, talks about his 3-D printer as it takes design information from a computer and makes a part for a cooling fan out of plastic during a demonstrationTuesday inBend. "Ihave a wholehead ofnew ideas," he says.

Madras ......... $3.76 • Chevron,398 N.W. Third St., Prineville...... . ..$3.74 • Fred Meyer,944 S.W. Ninth St.,

Redmond ....... $3.39 • Chevron,2005 U.S.

Highway 97, Redmond ....... $3.66 • Texaco,539 N.W. Sixth St., Redmond.....$3.74 • Chevron,1501S.W. Highland Ave.,

Redmond ....... $3.79 • Chevron,1001 Railway, Sisters .. $3.79

DIESEL • Space Age,20635 Grandview Drive, Bend........ . . . . $3.82 • Chevron,3405 N. U.S.

Highway97, Bend..$3.96 • Texaco,178 Fourth St.,

Madras ......... $4.06 • Chevron,1210 U.S. Highway 97, M adras ....... . . $4.06 The Bulletin

BEST OF THE BIZ CALENDAR TODAY • Central Oregon Spring RV Show and Sale: Trailers, fifth wheels, campers, motor homes, trucks and towables; newand pre-owned RVs; free; 9 a.m.-6 p.m.; through Sunday; Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541-548-2711. SATURDAY • 2013 Spring Sheep Producers Workshop — sheep dairy tour and managing sheep parasites: All ages and experience levels; free; 8:30a.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-4801340 or tcf@cbbmail. com. • Nonprofit board member training: Training for nonprofit organizations; with workshops; $75; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; Meadow Lakes Restaurant, 300 Meadow LakesDrive, Prineville; 541-929-9320 or www.nonprofitsteward. org. • Home remodeling workshop: Bath and kitchen remodeling, countertops, floors and more; complimentary continental breakfast; 9:30 a.m.; Awbrey GlenGolf Club, 2500 N.W.Awbrey Glen Drive, Bend. • Central Oregon Spring RV Show andSale: (See above) SUNDAY • Central Oregon Spring RV Show andSale: (See above) TUESDAY • Breakfastwiththe Chamder: Networking with the Crooked River RanchTerrebonneChamberof Commerce; free;8:30 a.m.; HomeFederal Bank, 8222 N. U.S. Highway 97, Suite 2110, Terrebonne; 541-923-2679 or www.

To find freeincome tax preparation help,goto For the complete calendar, pick tjp Stjnday's Bulletin or visit

By Rachael Rees The Bulletin

CentralOregon inventors would like to create businesses that generate jobs, and some have started brainstorming ideas to reach that goal. "A lot of people spend time looking for jobs," Carlos Lovizzaro, director of the Northwest Inventors Group, told about 30 people who attended the group's monthly meeting Tuesday. "We need to break this vicious cycle and go in the right direction ... not looking for jobs, but inventing companies." To help stimulate invention that could lead to future jobs, members plan to work with local high school robotics teams; they have set up freeclasses on the use of Arduino microcontrollers; and they would like to create a community workshop, called a Makerspace, where inventors would have access to equipment and tools to turn their ideas into reality. Makerspaces are part

of the Maker Movement, an effort by members of a community to share tools and knowledge to make things, Dennis Corey told the group. Makerspaces have been created across the country. "It goes beyond inventing or electronics or commercializing ideas," he said. "It's about the sheer joy of doing stuff, creating things and tearing things apart to see how they work." Makers haveturned VCRs into automatic cat feeders,or used electric vehicle parts to create backup home generators, but their inventions can also give birth to companies. Corey started following the movement, he said, because he thought makers could be both customers and helpers, assisting him with research and development ideas for his optical sensor startup company, PulsedLight. "Ifyou're a maker, there's a lot of times when you want to make something, but you

don't have the tools to make it," he said, referring to equipment like 3-D printers. He said a Makerspace would solve that problem and also minimize individual investment for expensive equipment. Robert Kieffer, board member of the Tech Alliance ofCentral Oregon, said community involvement is key to get a Makerspace off the ground. "You can plan all you want, but what you really need to do well is listen to what the community is interested in. And more importantly, what the community has energy for," he sa>d. Mike Aller, a member of the inventors group, said that for an inventor, a Makerspace would be a do-ityourself Disneyland. "I have a whole head of new ideas," he said. "(But) I personally don't have access to laser cutter and plasma cutters." — Reporter: 541-6i7-78i8,

TV feels 'squeezed'on airwaves By Ryan Nakashima The Associated Press

LAS VEGAS — As the federal government tries to encourage companies like AT8rT and Verizon to create bigger, faster mobile networks, TVbroadcasters are feeling like the farmers of yesteryear who were asked to sell their land to make way for the nation's highways. Broadcasters own a valuable swath of invisible real estate on the airwaves and just like farmers, their livelihoods depend on cultivating that fertile space. But the FCC believes clearing new lanes of over-the-air bandwidth will ease mobile network congestion, which leads to dropped calls, stuttering video and hanging emails. Broadcasters say they are

already feeling the pinch after giving up precious airwaves in the transition to digital TV in 2009.They are worried that their businesses may be in jeopardy as the government embarks on an unprecedented auction. They fret they'll be short-changed in a complex process that is expected to rake billions of dollars into federalcoffers. "We've already been squeezed once," said Gordon Smith, president of the ¹ tional Association of Broadcasters, on the sidelines of the industry's annual gathering, NAB Show, which wrapped up Thursday. "We're being squeezed twice now. There's no more juice in that squeeze." Dozens of stations nationwide are expected to sell voluntarily — and go out of busi-

ness — to make way for these new mobile data highways. The process relies on a complicated "reverse auction" that involves multiple steps, each fraught with the potential for confusion. In February, the FCC outlined how its plan would work. Starting in late 2014, TV stations will submit bids detailing how much they would accept for either going off the air, moving to a lower channel number, or sharing a channel with another station. Mobile phone carriers will then submit bids for how much they would payto use potential new airwaves. The FCC hopes to match buyers to sellers, and "repack" the airwaves as much as possible to give wireless companies the use of singular bands across the country.

Airport boardings down in Redmond Passenger boardings at Redmond Airport

under scrutiny

dropped nearly 5 percent in March over March

By Ben Protess

March 2012. Forthefirstthree months of this year,

New York Times News Service

CollegeWay, Bend............ $3.76


A multibillion-dollar consulting industry came under the spotlight in Washington on Thursday, aslawmakers questioned the quality and independence of companies that guide banks through regulatory scrutiny. At a Senate Banking Committee hearing, lawmakers contended that the consulting business is fraught with conflicts. While banking regulators rely on consultants to help clean up financial misdeeds like money laundering and foreclosure abuses, the companies remain on Wall Street's payroll. "Consultants have a financial incentive to do things to attract repeat business," Sen. Sherrod Brovm, the Ohio Democrat leading the hearing, said to a panel of regulators who testified. Brown also took aim at consultants, citing some recent missteps. When regulatorsfarmed out areview offoreclosure abuses to companies like the Promontory Financial Group and Deloitte and Touche, the consultants earned $2 billion in fees while scrutinizing only a sliver of the more than 800,000 troubled loans in question. Money laundering cases have dogged the consultants, too. Lawmakers alluded Thursday to an episode in August, when New York officials accused Deloitte of helping the British bank Standard Chartered to cloak illicit transfers.

Goldman sees more growth for Netflix The Associated Press NEW YORK — The growing number of devices on which Netflix Inc. subscribers can watch movies and TV shows is making the service more valuable, a Goldman Sachs analyst said. He said the company could increase its profit by raising prices. Analysts have traditionally connected the limits of Netflix's U.S. subscriber base to the number of households with broadband Internet connections, said analyst Heath Terry. But given that subscribers can connect to Netflix through devices such as tablet computers, smartphones, game consoles like the Xbox and Internet-enabled televisions, as well as PCs, the number of potential customers — and profits — is larger than thought, Terry said. "Subscribers' families and increasingly their friends, through shared accounts, are consuming more Netflix content, which is increasing the subscription's value in our view," the analyst said.

2012, according to figures released by the

airport. Last month, 18,926

passengers flew out of Redmond Airport, a decrease of 934 from

boardings havedeclined about 2 percentoverthe same period last year,according to airport figures.

Autos recalled over air bags A faulty air bag part

that can explodeand send shrapnel into the

passenger cabin is responsible for the global recall of more than 3

million cars manufactured by Honda, Nissan, Toyota andGeneralMotors and will likely lead

to more recalls. The problemwasreported to Japanesesafety regulators lateWednesday night, but since the

part manufactured by Takata Corp. isused internationally it probably

affects moreautomakers. "Takata supplies a lot of U.S. manufacturers too," said Michelle

Krebs, an analyst with auto information com-

pany All of the recalled cars announced sofar were produced from 2000 to 2004.

PG decline is worst on record Personal-computer shipments plummeted in

every region of theworld in the first quarter as buyers opted for smartphonesandtabletcomputers and Microsoft's newest operating system met with weak demand. Global PC unit shipments fell 14 percent in the first quarter — the

worst such decline on record — to 76.3 mil-

lion, a bigger drop than the 7.7 percent decline Interactive Data Corp. had forecast,the market

researcher said in a statement this week. The

slump wasthe steepest since IDCbegantracking shipments in1994.

Every PCmaker except China's LenovoGroup experienceddeclines as businesseschoseto install Microsoft's Windows 7operating system on emplo yees'computers instead ofthenewer Windows 8.

Macy's-Martha Stewart tussle A New York State

Supreme Court judge has rejected a motion by Martha Stewart Living

Omnimedia lawyers to dismiss Macy's claim that the New York-based

merchandi sing and media company violated its pact when it developed

certain products for competitor J.C. Penney even though they don't carry the home

designer's name.

Ex-KPMGauditor faces charges The U.S. Department

of Justice has charged Scott London, the former KPMG auditor who

DISPATCHES • Confluence FlyShopwill open

includes the use of the facility,

soon in the Old Mill District in Bend. The store is partnering with Deep Canyon Outfitters and will provide

equipment, three video takes, uploading to YouTube and emailing. To learn more, contact 541-633-

equipment testing, fly-fishing 6804,emailaloha4441© schools, clinics and casting lessons. or visit www.thesoundgardenstudio. For more information contact com. tyeflyfish© • Central OregonHeating and • The Sound GardenStudio in Coolingrecently received the 2012 Bend will be offering video audition Ron Smith Trailblazer Award. This services, with both audio and video, award recognizes the company's for film, television and web projects beginning Monday. Production

use of satellite offices to overcome geographical limitations. To learn

more, contact 541-923-1855 or visit

Self Storage Manager. Tolearn • Prudential Northwest Properties

more, contact 541-728-0229 or visit

has received the Quality Service Certified Platinum status for client service. To learn more, visit www. • GSin Bendhas announced the G5 Partner Program for the

software self-storage industry. Initial members of the program are Centershift, SiteLink and E-SoftSys • DowntownOrnamental Iron Bendhasreceived an Ernest Wiemann Top Job Award

from the National Ornamentaland Miscellaneous Metals Association.

Thecompany receivedabronzelevel award in thecategory of nonforged exterior railings andfences. To learn more, contact 541-389-8186 or visit

gave a friend nonpublic information about Herbalife Ltd. and Skechers USA Inc., with criminal insider trading.

Londonis accused of passing tips to his friend, Bryan Shaw, who used the information to make about $1 million in stock trades on the two

companies. — Staffand wire reports

IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > 50-Plus, D2-3 Pets, D3 Parents & Kids, D4 THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, APRIL 12, 2013


Bendman says, 'Just be there'


Language tied to anger control The ability of ayoung

child to use words may be linked to being able

to control anger, according to a study from Pennsylvania State University in the Child

• Larry I(ogovesek volunteerswith several seniors

Development journal. The study shows that children who had bet-

ter language skills and who learnedlanguage

<(((, iii

quicker as toddlers were better able to control their anger as




u I

The study involved 120 children. The preschoolers who had bet-

ter language astoddlers tended to do things such as play while waiting for

something rather than



have an outburst.

Summer theater program for kids Bend Theatre for

Young People is offering a summer conservatory with Gary Bowne starting July1. The produc-

tion class will include pantomime skills, stage

movement, improvisation and more. The conservatory noon

Mondays through Fri-

By Mac McLean The Bulletin

Every Tuesday afternoon, Larry Kogovesek meets Pat Little outside her room at the Clare Bridge of Bend memory care facility so he can take her out for ice cream and drive her to Mrlhcan to look at the clouds. "She loves going out," said Kogovesek, 59, who also takes the 84-year-old dementia sufferer to Sisters everyThursdayafternoon. "We don't talk very much (in the car), we just drive. She was an art teacher and she loves to look at the sky." Kogovesek usually spends his morning delivering meals to homebound seniors through the Central Oregon Council on Aging's Meals on Wheels

program and helping one

days, from July1 to July 26 at the Greenwood

of the clients he serves as a paid 24-hour caregiver with Home Instead Senior Care. Kogovesek then spends his evenings hanging out with some of the Bend Villa Retirement community residents he met while volunteering with the Partners in

Playhouse, 148N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend. Cost is $275.

Bend Theatre for Young People, established in1997, hosts

year-round after-school programs for theater education and interac-

Care hospice program. And

tive performing arts, ac-

he spends time with other seniors he's met through Volunteers in Action. SeeKogovesek/D3

cording to its website.

Learn more and register at www.bend or 541-4191395.

Boomerretirement confidencedrops


A study conducted by

the Insured Retirement


Institute found only 37

percent of baby boomers think they aredoing a good job at preparing


for their retirements,

early to avoid letdown later

marking a sevenpercentage point decline in this figure since the institute started this survey in 2011. According to the

survey, 41 percent of boomers felt"extremely

confident" or "very confident" about their ability to afford retirement in 2012 and 44 percent

• Roles converge, but differencesremainfor mothers,fathers

of boomers felt this way about their retirement plans in 2011. The institute's survey

also found: • 75 percent of boomers are worried they may not haveenough money to pay their parents' long-term care expenses, such asnursing or assisted-living care; • 69 percent of boomers are worried they may not haveenough money to pay their children's education;

• 39 percent of boomers expect their 401(kl

By Alandra Johnson• The Bulletin

ads are doing a lot more around the house and with their children than they used That is the easy takeaway message from a new report, Modern Parenthood, released by the Pew Research Center. "We found this convergence of roles between mothers and fathers," said Kim Parker, associate director with the Pew Social 8 Demographic Trends Project and co-author of the report. "At the same time, there are still gender specialities."

plans or individual

retirement income;

Change over time

• 24 percent of boomers have problems paying their mortgage

orrent; • 22 percent of boomers havestopped contributing to their

retirement savings accounts; • 21 percent of boomers have postponed their retirement plans;

and, • 18 percent of boomers plan to retire after their 70th birthdays. — From staff reports

By Megan Kehoe The Bulletin

to. But they still spend far less time than moms on housework and with kids.

But delving further into the report — that tracked not only how parents spend their time, but also how they feel about it — a more nuanced picture emerges of families today.

retirement accounts to be a major source of

Editors Note: Good Question is a monthly feature in which a local expert in a particular field answers a question related to family life. Have a question about your family? Send it to family@

The recent report is based on the American Time Use Survey from 2011, produced by the U.S. Census. The centeranalyzed the data from parents who described themselves as married and who had children younger than 18 living at home. It then compared that information with data from 1965. One big swing is how many moms are employed. Today, most moms are working moms; 71 percent of mothers with children 18 or younger are employed. In 1965, mothers worked an average of eight hours of employment in 2011, they worked 21 hours of employment. Time spent on housework, meanwhile, declined sharply. In 1965, moms spent 32 hours a week on housework, compared with 18 hours a week in 2011. While some modern moms may mourn a loss of time spent with their kids compared with the "good ol' days," the truth is today's moms actually spend more time

• My teenager has • worked hard throughout high school and just found out he/she got into a prestigious college. However, attendance depends on my financial help and I'm not able to afford it. How do I break the news to my son/daughter?

. Gary

with their kids. It has increased from 10 hours a week in 1965 to 14 hours a week in 2011. Parker surmises this may have to do with advancements in modern appliances, which means it takes less time to, say, do a load of laundry than it used to. She also believes many families are willing to live without doing some chores, like ironing every shirt or regularly scrubbing floors. "Women don't have to spend as much time on housework, so they are freed up some time to spend on kids," said Parker. Modern parenting may also explain some of the increase in child care time, as parents spend more time ferrying children to and from activities and are less likely to set the children free to play outside all

day. Fathers have taken on much more of a role in both childcare and housework in recent decades. The time dads spend on childcare has nearly tripled from 2.5 hours a week in 1965 to 7 in 2011; their contributions to housework more than doubled, from 4 hours a week to 10. See Parenting /D4

lllustrations by Greg Cross Irhe Bulletin

. WhitIey is a counselor at Bend High School. Whitley Whitley says in many cases, the emphasis of the college application process is on the admittance aspect, with students and their parents only confronting the realities of finances late in the game. "This time of year is when they get their first reality check after seeing the cost," Whitley said. "But it's important to have discussions about finances earlier in the process." In mostcases, parents do end up helping their children pay for college one way or another, whether that be through loans or other forms of financial ard, Whrtley sard. SeeQuestion /D3



Email information for the Activities Calendar at least 10 days before publication to, or click on "Submit an Event" at Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.


A green sea

etiree s eciaizes in arti icia crit ers

turtle replica that Morgan made from an actual animal found dead at Fort Fisher, N.C., is displayed.

By Josh Shaffer (Raleigh) News S Observer

LIBERTY, N.C.— When he retired, Joe Morgan embraced

a hobby he'd been fiddling with for decades: making lifelike snake models out of liquid plastic and Fiberglass foam — artificial eyes affixed with putty on request. He built a whole catalog of wriggling, crawling, slithering reptile fakes, from a 13-foot Burmese python to a baby sea turtle busting out of its egg. At 69, he has hand-molded more than 250 types of artificial critters, a line of specimens so popular worldwide that they have appeared in a dinosaur museum in Germany, at a poison control center in Utah and — most triumphantly — in an episode of "As the World Turns." But Morgan remains humble, insisting that h e e v en though he may be the world's only reptile-replica craftsman, you'd better call him "one of a few" just to be safe. Photos by Josh Shaffer/Raleigh News & Observer "I sent out a Gila monster Joe Morgan, 69, re-creates snakes and other reptiles in the Randolph County, N.C., gallery he shares last week — last Thursday, I with his wife, Gail. His catalog contains 250 different reptiles. believe, by next-day air," he said. "I look for things don't "None of these are many people do." tive squirrel would react when lions corner Daniel and the M organ's samples fill t h e they dropped it into its habitat. only beast to walk out of the real. I want to stress back room of the Liberty ArtiThe producers of "As the Bible with a damaged repusan 8r Craft Gallery, which he that. I don't want World Turns" needed an east- tation speaks with a forked opened in Randolph County some game warden in ern diamondback rattlesnake tongue. with his wife, Gail. Inside, you here." to perch — just for a flash — on But Morgan, who n early can choose from beekeeping an unsuspecting character's stepped on a rattler as a child, — Joe Morgan car seat during an island va- holds them in h igh r egard. supplies, birdhouses made from cowboy boots, soy cancation episode. Morgan never When he worked as a park dles or coffee and sea-salt foot saw it, but his sister did. ranger in Greensboro, he fashrubs — all made locally. But all the animals who ar- ioned his own snakes as visual But the real eye-poppers sit Not long ago, the National rive in Morgan's mail, some aids. He lingers over the scales, coiled on Morgan's shelf: puff Aquarium in Baltimore sent o f them complete with t h e the fangs, the rattles, the skin adders, yellow-bellied racers, Morgan a sea turtle that had required permits,are dead patterns. Lots of people paint tiger salamanders — a gallery expired, asking him to make a before hepresses them into a barns or lighthouses. Morgan of crawlies brought artfully mold from its majestic shelled rubber mold. re-creates serpents. "It's hard to tell a snake to be to life from beasts that either body and produce copies for They move quickly. They met their ends under a tire or posterity. One of them now still," he said. hide under woodpiles. They through some malady of the swims across the wall of his Some people,and I' m one of vanish into holes. You don't cold-blooded. exhibit room. them, think snakes ought to be get much chance to s tudy "None of these are real," he A college in W ashington elevated aspets,mascots and them up-close — simple as a said. "I want to stress that. I requested one o f M o r gan's national emblems — animals garden hose yet intricate as a don't want some game warden snakes for research purposes, maligned by irrational preju- bead necklace — until Morgan in here." hoping to observe how a na- dice. A whale eats Jonah, the catches them mid slither.

' vi' ljl '


/j ~f


What every older guyshould know By Diane C. Lade

that I'm balding? (Florida) Sun Sentinel Survey says 36 percent FORT LAUDERDALE, Fla. . ofmaturewomenand31 — Uncoupling after years of percent ofthe men surveyed marriage can be unsettling, said the first thing they notice especially for m ature men. about a person is their eyes, Harold "Hal" Spielman, 85, a the highest category. Second part-time Lake Worth, Fla., highest for both genders is resident who w a s s t unned smile: 30 percent of women, when his younger wife died 29 percent for men. But 20 five years ago, decided he percent of men do say they are could help others. going to check out a lady's bod The retired co-founder of on that first date; only 6 perMcCollum Spielman World- cent of women say they'll do wide, a r e search company the same for guys. whose clients were Fortune Spielman says: Concentrate 500 companies, applied his on the neck up when it comes skills to tackling some of life's to firstappearances. "A smilmore complex questions that ing face is a big, key attracting he unexpectedly found him- element."


self facing. Will she be insulted if I pick up the check on the first date? Will she like me if I'm losing my hair? Do I really need to carry a condom at my age? For his market research, he spent $200,000 on sophisticated surveys that included 1,000 men and 600 women, all older than 55. The result was "Suddenly Solo," Spielman's selfpublished book and spinoff

we've just finished Q •• Gee, our meal. Should Ireach for my wallet? • Survey says 92 percent • of senior men say they pay for the first date, and 80 percentofwomen expectthem to. But 19 percent of women said they go dutch the first time out, as compared with 6 percent of men.

Spielman says:Women who

website (

offer to pay their way the first Nothing dry or analytical in time out may be doing so for this dating advice book: "Sud- two reasons: Theywant to show denly Solo" is designed to be their independence. Or they fun as well as informative for don't like their dining partner a nyone post-60 and on t h e and don't want to feel obligated prowl, with tips, cartoons and to accept a second date. "The an "Ask Hal" column. man can say something like, Although h i s r es e arch 'I'll get it this time and you pay hasn't (yet) led him to the new next time,' and see what haplove of his life, it has landed pens," Spielman said. S pielman on n a t ional t a l k shows and promotional tours. What the heck do wom"I'm having a lot of fun with • en want these days? this," he said. "It really is an in. Well guys, a good joke teresting, worthwhile project." . is still a chick magnet. So what about dating by the About half of senior women numbers? Spielman's num- said a sense of humor was very bers, that is. Well, here are important to them, the most some tips. common response. About 48 . What the heck should I percent mentioned honesty . wear on this first date? and integrity. A ppearance? Is he going to be looking at Eight percent. my flabby arms? Will she care Spielman says:While humor

may be important, don't completely neglect your appearance. Toss out those frayed shirts. Treat yourself to new bed linens. And underwear. "You never know," he said. "With men, there always is that aspect of hope. It never dies." many dates are reQ •• How quired before I can pop the question: Let's get naked? • Senior men said three • was the magic number, with aresponse of 32 percent. And 18 percent said they were ready togo on date one. Women? Half of them want to wait until the fifth date, with only 2 percent saying they would go to bed on a first date. Spielman says:"We were surprised we got any mature women who wanted to go to bed on the first date, but I guess we shouldn't have been." He is convinced this three date-five date disconnect is why many oldermen move on,convinced they'll never get more than a peck on the cheek when all they might need is to wait two more dates. "The man needs to be pa-


do you call the Q •• What person you're shacking up with when you introduce them to your friends, kids and grandkids2 " Significant o ther" i s . the most common term for mature couples, cited by 49 percent of women and 56 percentofmen. But 26 percent of women and 28 percent of men used the more traditional "boyfriend" and "girlfriend." Spielman says: There are no great alternatives here. "I know one couple that uses 'fiance' and they've been en-


TODAY BEND KNIT-UP:$2; 10 a.m.noon; Rosie Bareis Community Campus, Bend; 541-728-0050. BINGO:6 p.m.; American Legion Post ¹44, Redmond; 541-548-5688. THE GOLDEN AGECLUB: Pinochle; 12:45-4 p.m.; 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752.

SATURDAY DAR BENDCHAPTER: 1 p.m.; Des Chutes Historical Museum, Bend; 541-322-6996.

SUNDAY BENDUBSCARCLUB:7 p.m., Cascade Lakes Lodge, Bend; BINGO:12:30 p.m.; American Legion Post ¹44, Redmond; 541-548-5688. THE GOLDEN AGECLUB: Pinochle; 12:45-5 p.m.; 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752.

MONDAY CASCADECAMERACLUB: 7 p.m.; Bend Senior Center; or 541-312-4364. CENTRALOREGONRETIRED EDUCATORSASSOCIATION: 11:30 a.m.; Zion Lutheran Church, Redmond; 541-548-4435. CRIBBAGE CLUB:6 p.m.; Bend Elks Lodge; 541-317-9022. THE GOLDEN AGECLUB: Double deck pinochle; 11 a.m.4 p.m.; 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. ORDER OF THEEASTERN STAR: 7:30 p.m.; Masonic Lodge, Redmond; 541-504-0444. SPANISHINTERCAMBIO SOCIAL:Language exchange; 11:30-12:30 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College Campus Center, Room 116, 2600 N.W. CollegeWay, Bend; 541-382-4366.

TUESDAY BEND KNIT-UP: 6-8 p.m.; Gossamer The Knitting Place, Bend; 541-728-0050. BIRDINGBY EAR: 7:30 a.m .; Sawyer Park, Bend;

THE GOLDENAGE CLUB: Canasta; 9:45 a.m.-2 p.m.; 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. HIGH DESERTSOCIETY OF THE ARTS:Art connections; 6:30 p.m.; Summer Creek Club House, Redmond; or 541-923-9974. HIGHNOONERS TOASTMASTER CLUB:Noon-1 p.m.; New Hope Church, Classroom D, Bend; 541-390-5373 or 541-317-5052. LA PINE CHAMBER TOASTMASTERS:8-9a.m.;Gordy's Truck Stop, La Pine; 541-536-9771.

WEDNESDAY BEND CHAMBER TOASTMASTERS: Noon-1 p.m.; The Environmental Center, Bend; 541-610-2308. BINGO:6 p.m.; American Legion Post ¹44, Redmond; 541-548-5688. THE GOLDENAGECLUB: Pinochle; 12:45-4 p.m.; 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. KIWANISCLUB OF REDMOND: Noon-1 p.m.; Juniper Golf and Country Club, Redmond; 541-5485935 or PRIME TIME TOASTMASTERS: 12:05-1 p.m.; Home Federal Bank, Prineville; 541-416-6549. REDMOND AREATOASTMASTERS: Noon-1 p.m.; Ray's Food Place, Redmond; 541-771-7789. SPANISHINTERCAMBIO SOCIAL: Language exchange;7:30 p.m.;Bend Brewing Co.; 541-382-4366. WEDNESDAY MORNINGBIRDERS: 8a.m.; Nancy P's Baking Co., Bend; or jmeredith@

THURSDAY BINGO:6 p.m.; Elks Lodge, Bend; 541-382-1371. BIRDER'SNIGHT:6:30-8:30 p.m .; The Environmental Center, 16N.W.Kansas Ave., Bend; COMMUNICATORS PLUS TOASTMASTERS:6:30-7:45 p.m.; IHOP, Bend; 541-593-1656 or 541-480-0222. THE GOLDENAGECLUB: Pinochle; 12:45-4 p.m.; 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. SPANISHINTERCAMBIO SOCIAL: Language exchange; 3:30 p.m.; Dudley's Bookshop Cafe, Bend; 54 I-382-4366.

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Question Continued from 01 But with some private colleges and u n iversities costing $50,000 or more a year, grants and scholarships to cover the total cost can be difficult to come by. Before any decisions are made about financial support, Whitley recommends parents and students look at all forms of money available to students, adding up the "free" money, which he considers to be scholarships, grants and student work aid, and comparing that to any loans or savings to see the total balance of potential debt. "The way financial aid works can b e c onfusing for students," Whitley said. "No one's paying the sticker price, so you have to do some work to get a realistic view of the cost." Different colleges will offer different financial aid packages, and it's important to sit down and calculate each one, and not write any off that may initially look expensive. Whitley said in some cases, private schools will offer students scholarships and g r a nts that will make it cheaper to attend than some public universities. But Whitley says the bottom line is if the finances don't add up for your family, there's really only one thing to do: be honest with your child. "Oftentimes, even (high school) seniors don't necessarily grasp the cautionary part of debt," Whitley said. "I think you have to be honest about where your family is financially, and talk to them about the dangers of incurring too much debt." Whitley said the earlier students and parents discuss college finances, the better. Waiting to discuss finances until after the admission letters come back can set parents up as being the bad guys in their child's

eyes. Whitley says there are plenty of options for students who may not be able to afford the high cost of a private school or university. Community college for a couple of years is a good route that can save students from a significant amount of debt. And, if they transfer successfully to a fouryear university, students will come out of c ollege with the same diploma for a lot less money. Whitley s ay s p a r ents a nd students should b e having discussions about finances for college during their sophomore and junior years of high school. He also recommends attending financial aid workshops that are offered at local high schools in November. This will ensure that both parents and their children are on the same page once the admission letters come back in the spring. Also, Whitley said parents shouldn't feelthe entire weight of college finances is on their shoulders. "Some students might expect their parents to pay for most of it and might not be putting as much effort into applying for scholarships," Whitley said. "But it's not just on parents. It should be a joint effort." — Reporter:541-383-0354,


Kogovesek Continued from 01 Even though it keeps him busier than just about any other a c t ivity, K o g ovesek loves the work he does with seniors in need because he has a chance to form relationships with some interesting people and be a part o f t h e team that keeps them happy and healthy. "Everybody's got an interesting story to tell," he said, explaining one of the main reasons he's spent the past 10 years working with seniors in Central Oregon on a paid and volunteer basis. "It's a lot of fun, you meet a lot of people."


Want tohelp? Here is howyou can reach the three organizations

Larry Kogovesek volunteers for: • Central Oregon Couocil ooAging (Meals on Wheels):Kristina Barragan, 541-678-5483

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• Partners inCare Hospice Center:Sara Petersen, 541-382-5882 • Volunteers io Action:Eve Nazarian, 541-548-7018

trick is maintaining "a presence" where a person spends time with their targeted care The people recipient and lets him or her During the 1980s, Kogodecide how the relationship vesek worked at an upscale moves forward. "Just be t here," he said. French restaurantthat overRob Kerr /The Bulletin "That's what's important for looked the Pacific Ocean from Volunteer Larry Kogovesek helps Pat Little into his car before heading out on an drive from Little's a hillside in San Diego's La home at Clare Bridge, an Alzheimer's and dementia care facility in Bend. Kogovesek, 59, volunteers to some of these people.... If they Jollaneighborhood. He moved help many local seniors. want to talk, let them talk and to Bend in 1990 and took jobs if they don't, then don't." working at Sunriver Resort, Kogovesek said once somethe Broken Top Club, the Riv- keeps him coming back day suffers from congestive heart thinks she's stopped mention- one in need of help feels comerhouse Hotel 8 Convention after day. failure but invites Kogovesek ing Pasadena because she's fortable being with a person Center and as a demonstraOne of these people is a 104- to his house every Tuesday af- forgot about that part of her — the goal of establishing a tionchef who prepared meals year-old woman who was one ternoon to play chess. life. presence — they can quickly for customers at S t andard of the first female students to Kogovesek maintains a sim- become friends and build a TV and Appliance's kitchen graduate from the University The team ilar relationship with the other relationship with a volunteer showroom. of Oregon in Eugene, but roots Kogovesek hit a d eer on people as a volunteer and as a that helps them and keeps "It was like a party every for the Beavers because she's one of his trips to Sisters and paid caregiver. It's part of his their family members at ease. Saturday," said K o govesek, spent a good portion of her life had to call his girlfriend so role on an individual's "fam- Kogovesek said h e's b e en who loved every moment of living near Oregon State Uni- she could take Little back to i ly care team," or what h e working with the elderly for his culinary career until about versity in Corvallis. Clare Bridge. But Little recalls the friends and family so long that people often refer "She likes to sit out in the fused the ride at first because members who take care of an him to their loved ones and 10 years ago when he had a sudden change of heart. "And sun," Kogovesek said as he ex- she wanted to keep going with elderly person who needs help this referral makes the introthen one day, you know, I plained what the two of them Kogovesek to Pasadena, the at home or performing tasks ductions much easier to do. "It's easy and it's crucial," just decided it was time to do do during the summer. "She's California town sh e c alled most people take for granted. something good." 104 and she wants to get a home before moving to CenBut no matter how hard this Kogovesek said of the work Kogovesek isn't sure what tan." tral Oregon. job may seem, it's pretty easy he does as a volunteer. "I don't "It's only been in the past exactly led him to start workThere's also a retired Dufor someone to pull off once know how something can be ing with seniors. But he's de- Pont research scientist who couple of weeks that she's they've built a r e l ationship so easy and so crucial at the veloped relationships with the suffered a stroke but heads out stopped m entioning P a sa- with somebody and gained same time but that's kind of people he's met through his to concerts and lectures with dena," said Kogovesek, who their trust. Borrowing a term what this is." volunteer work, and it's a de- Kogovesek; and a retired bak- keeps Little's family members he learned through Partners — Reporter: 541-617-7816, sire to help those people that er from San Francisco who appraised of her condition. He in Care, Kogovesek said the

Whatyoucando By Pamela Yip

and strips a person of the right to make decisions about perAt 81, Dot lives in an inde- sonal health and finances. "You try to avoid that if you pendent living facility in Richardson, Texas. She's single can," said John McNair, elderwith no children and her clos- law attorney at Barnett McNair est relative is a cousin in Okla- Hall LLP in Dallas. "With powhoma City. ers of attorney, revocable living But thanks to a strong sup- trusts, medical powers of atp ort system, she won't b e torney, HIPAA authorizations, alone as she ages and her you can usually avoid that." health inevitably declines. Fant said he recently hanBeing alone "doesn't scare dled a guardianship case inme because I know that I have volving a man in his late 70s friends," Dot said. who went through "an ugly diBillie, 80, isn't as fortunate. vorce"from his wife about 20 Her husband is deceased, leav- years ago. The man, who was ing her to live by herself in her living alone, had suffered sigDeSoto, Texas, home for the nificant brain damage in a fall. "He had two adult children first time in her life. Billie said her grown daugh- still living in the Dallas area, ter has made it clear that she but had not seen or spoken to will not be her mother's care- them in all that time. He was giver in her old age. not married and had no one "She t hought t ha t w a s else.Because of the deep hurt too much responsibility for associated with the divorce, her," Billie s aid. "It's just when the time came that he devastating." needed his c hildren's help, Dot and Billie, whose last they refused," Fant said. "This is only one of many names are being withheld for their protection, illustrate the similar stories, where either opposite ends of a quandary there is no one to help, or there facing many seniors: Who will is no one willing or able to take care of us in our frail, de- help," he said. "For the indiclining years? vidual who has no one, or who Most of us hope that our has no family willing to help family will step up and help because offractured relationout. But fo r a n i n c reasing ships, the anxiety and fear of number of seniors, that option the future is magnified." isn't there. Whether they're Statistics suggest such a fuestranged from family or have ture awaits more seniors. "There will be i ncreasing never married or had children, more and more people will numbers of older adults who find themselves alone as they do not have children," said age and their health declines. Lynn Feinberg, an expert in "Those of us who practice caregiving at AARP. "About elder law are no doubt seeing 20 percentofwomen arechildthe fallout of this reality," said lesstoday,compared to 10 perBrian Fant, a Dallas attorney. cent in the 1970s. This trend is "That is, more and more iso- going to continue." lated or alienated senior adults She ticked off more predicwho either have no one, or tive statistics: (have) no one who can or will The proportion of the frail care for them." older population — people age Just who is going to care for 85 and older — without any single baby boomers as they surviving children will increase face the inevitable ailments of from about 16 percent in 2000 old age isn't at all clear, said to about 21 percent in 2040. "That's significant," FeinSusan Brown, co-director of the National Center for Family berg said. & Marriage Research at BowlDivorce rates among baby ing Green State University. boomers are surging. "Di"Spouses, usually the first vorce rates among the populal ine of defense, will not be tion 50 and over have doubled there," she said. "Some solo between 1990 and 2010, which boomers may be able to turn to is startling," she said. adult children or others in their In an article she wrote for extended families. But many Scholars Strategy Network, will have to find sources of sup- Brown said "divorce in early port and care in institutions or or middle stages of adulthood from their communities." has enduring consequences, Experts say it's critical that especially for men. "Divorced fathersare less the elderly find someone they can trust to take on financial likely than married fathers to a nd medical powers of a t receive care from their adult t orney so someone will b e children. For mothers, marital able to make decisions about status is immaterial, because t heir f i nancial a f fairs a n d adult children are equally willmedical care if they become ing to care for their married and incapacitated. divorced mothers." The goal is to avoid guardBillie and her husband had ianship, which is expensive planned for independence in The Dallas Morning News

their old age. "We had planned our lives on not being a responsibility to anybody," she said. "We didn't take vacations fo r s everal years because we had to keep upping our retirement plan because you just don't know." Then her husband died in 2010, and her own medical problems began to mount. Like Dot, Billie has macular degeneration. In addition, she has a brain aneurysm and has had a stroke. Billie said her doctors give her two more years to live because of the aneurysm. For now, she plans on remaining in her DeSoto home — alone. Living with her daughter in central Texas is not really an option. "She had already said, sitting right here in our den, that she didn't plan to have funeralsfor either one of us," Billie said. "She did not know what we were going to do." There is one condition under which she could stay with

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her daughter: "I could stay with her right now, but everything I've got would have to be signed over to her. She's made that very clear." The daughter's reaction is not uncommon, saidSuzanne Cobb, director of the Guardianship and Money Management Program at the Senior Source. "Sometimes the situation is just more than they can handle," she said. "You see it frequently. A lot of times the person themself has alienated the family for whatever reason." Whether or not they have family, seniors at some point must decide where they will live if they can no longer care for themselves, experts said. Hopefully, it will be a place where they will have others around them. "Social isolation is a k i l ler," Cobb said. "Social isolation can speed up dementia, and you can die of a broken heart. We a l l n e e d s ocial interaction."


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Continued from D1 But this still leaves women doing more housework and more child care while dads spent more time en-

food available; $5, $4 with a trade gun, free ages12 and younger with an adult; 10 a.m.-3 p.m.; La LASAGNA BANQUET:A lasagna Pine Event Center,16405 First St.; dinner recognizing the 2013Teacher 541-536-2223. of the Year, andPatriots Pen and BEND SPRINGFESTIVAL: A Voice of Democracy competition winners; registration requested; $10; celebration of the new season with 7 p.m.; VFWHall, 1836 S.W. Veterans art, live music and food and drinks; free; 11 a.m.-4 p.m.; NorthWest Way, Redmond; 541-548-4108. Crossing, Mt. Washington and "LIFE OFPl": A screening of the Northwest Crossing drives; www. PG-rated 2012 film; free; 7:30 p.m.; Jefferson County Library, Rodriguez OREGON OLDTIME FIDDLERS: Annex, 134 S.E. E St., Madras; 541475-3351 or Fiddle music and dancing; donations accepted; 1-3:30 p.m.; VFWHall, 1836 S.W. Veterans Way, Redmond; SATURDAY 541-647-4789. SPORTSMAN JAMBOREE "ALONE IN THE WILDERNESS": A COLLECTIBLE SHOW:Ashow of guns, screening of the documentary film knives, coins andcollectibles; food about the life of Richard Proenneke available; $5, $4with atrade gun, free in the wilds of Alaska; free; 1:30 ages12 andyounger with anadult; p.m.; Sisters Public Library, 110 N. 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; LaPineEvent Center, Cedar St.; 541-312-1033 or www. 16405 First St.; 541-536-2223. BEND SPRING FESTIVAL: A ROMANCINGTHE WEST LEGACY celebration of the newseason with TOUR:A documentary-style concert art, live music and astreet chalk covering 240 years of the American art competition; free; 11 a.m.-10 West, from ragtime to rock; p.m.; NorthWest Crossing, Mt. headlinedby W oodstock legend Washington and Northwest Crossing Melanie Safka; $25-$32 plus fees; drives; 6 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. WALKTO CURE DIABETES: A Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or 2.4-mile walk to raise awareness of diabetes; free, registration required; proceeds benefit diabetes MONDAY research; donations accepted; 11 a.m., check-in at10a.m.; Riverbend FOLKLORE IN OURLIVES: Terry Park, Southwest Columbia Street Krueger, a literature instructor at and Southwest Shevlin Hixon Drive, Central Oregon Community College, Bend; 503-643-1995 or www. explores the significance of folklore; free; 6 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public WRITE NOW!:Brainstorm, play Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312wordgames and more in acasual 1033 or www.deschuteslibrary. setting, to help creative writing; org/calendar. free;1 p.m.; Sunriver Area Public THOMAS EDISON,INVENTOR, Library, 56855 Venture Lane; 541LECTURERANDPRANKSTER: 312-1081 or www.deschuteslibrary. Edison, portrayed by Broadway org/calendar. actor Patrick Garner, shares secrets A NOVELIDEA KICKOFF: An to motivate students; recommended overview of events in the 2013 for ages 6-12; $12, $8 children12 A Novel Idea ... ReadTogether and younger, plus fees; 6 p.m.; program; with presentations by Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall Stacey Donohue and Heather St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. McNeil; free; 3 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, Brooks Room, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1032 or TUESDAY VFW DINNER:A French dip dinner, MAKING ALIFE ON THE "LAST with karaoke; $7.50; 5 p.m.; VFW FRONTIER":A presentation by Bob Hall,1503 N.E. Fourth St., Bend; Boyd about skills and tools used 541-389-0775. in Alaska; free; 6 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes BEND GAME NIGHT: Play available Ave.; 541-312-1032 or lizg@ board games or bring your own; free; 6 p.m.-midnight; East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road; 541-318-8459. WEDNESDAY POSTCARDS:Bend Dance Project "WHAT'S BENEATHAMERICA?": presents an evening of dance and A screening of Discovery's music inspired by images found on postcards, featuring Velocity Dance educational video showing the process of nature's impact on the Theatre, Jazz DanceCollective, land under our feet; free; 7 p.m.; South County Hipsters and the Ray's Food Place, 900 S.W. 23rd St., Hokule'a Polynesian Dancers; $10 Redmond; 541-382-7197. in advance, $12 at the door; 7 p.m.; Summit High School, 2855 N.W. Clearwater Drive, Bend; 541-410THURSDAY 8451 or www.benddanceproject. Ol'g. CENTRAL OREGON MATH CONTEST:Watch more than100 HIGH DESERTCHAMBER MUSIC high school students compete in — HIGHLANDQUARTET:String various competitions such as math musicians play selections of bees, relays and scavenger hunts; chamber music; $35, $10 children free; 9:15 a.m., doors open at 8:45 and students; 7:30 p.m.; The a.m.; Central Oregon Community Oxford Hotel, 10 N.W. Minnesota College, Campus Center, 2600 N.W. Ave., Bend; 541-382-8436, info© College Way, Bend; 541-383-7724, or www.highdesertchambermusic. HOMESTEADINGCENTRAL com. OREGON:Kelly Cannon-Miller of the Des Chutes Historical Museum discusses the reality of early 20th SUNDAY century homesteading; free; 6 p.m.; SPORTSMAN JAMBOREE East Bend Public Library, 62080 COLLECTIBLESHOW: A show of Dean Swift Road; 541-312-1033 or guns, knives, coins and collectibles;


Division of laboramongparents PAID WORK




gaged in paid work. Even in households where mothers and fathers both worked, fathers tended to s pend more time on paid work (42 hours a w eek c ompared with moms' 31 hours a week) and moms spent more time on child care (12 hours vs. 7 hours for dads) and housework (16 hours a week vs. 9 hours for dads). The gaps between the respectiveroles are shrinking, but remain. In general, when both parents work, the number of hours spent on all family tasks — paid work, housework and child care — tend to add up to similar figures. On average, working dads put in 58 hours on all these t asks compared with 5 9 hours for working moms. The balance shifts when one spouse stays at home. When dads are the sole breadwinners, they spend 57 hours a week on work, housework and child care, while their s t ay-at-home wives spend 46 hours a week on these tasks. But moms who are sole breadwinners contribute an average of 58 hours a week, while their s t ay-at-home h usbands spend just 3 3 hours a week doing housework, paid work or child care.

Stress and ideals Balancing the roles of work and family can be stressful. The subject i s often brought up regarding mothers, and recent books such as "Lean In" by Facebook COO Cheryl Sandberg have focussed on this issue. Parker, however, says dads "are just as likely as moms to say it's difficult to balance work and life." In the Pew report, 56 percentof moms and 50 percent of dads felt it was very or somewhat difficult to balance responsibilities at work and at home. "Dads are actually feeling stressed, too," s aid Parker. "Dads are feeling torn between two aspects of their lives." The public perception of the ideal working situation for moms is also evolving, particularly among dads. In 2009, a majority of fa-

thers (54 percent) surveyed said the ideal situation for young children was to have a mother who didn't work at all, compared with 32 percent saying part-time work was ideal and 11 percent saying full-time work. In 2012, the percentage of dads saying the ideal for moms was no work shrank to 37 percent, with 41 percent saying part-time work and 16 percent saying fulltime work. Moms' a n s wer s r e mained relatively the same

M others • F a t hers





30 12












10 8

1965 2011 1965 2011

1965 2011 1965 2011

1965 2011 1965 2011

Source: Pew Reserarch Center

Greg Cross/The Bulletin

from 2009 to 2012, with about o ne-third saying n o w o r k was ideal, 45 percent saying part-time work and 16 percent saying full-time work was the ideal. "If given a c h oice, most moms would like to work part time," said Parker. Parker says there is a disconnect between what women want, what they actually do and what society thinks is best. This can serve as a "source of angst for a lot of

people," she said.

Team effort In terms of happiness, how parents feel about their partn ership may m a t ter m o r e than actual equality. That was one of the many findings from an in-depth examination of d u al-income family life conducted by the Center on Everyday Lives of Families at the University of California at Los Angeles. Researchers at the center tracked 32 d ual-income f amilies w i t h children from 2001 to 2004 to examine how families man-

age balancing working and family life. The researchers video-taped the families and also noted their activities in 10-minute intervals through the day to create exhaustive logs of activity. The findings were turned into a b o ok, "Fast-Forward Families." Tamar Kremer-Sadlik is the director of research for the center and an author of the book. The families in the study mirrored what national studies have found: Women do more than men in terms of household chores and child care. Moms in the study did about 60 percent of the housework and child care for each family. Even in households in which the women made more money than the men (and therefore

the traditional gender role was reversed), the pattern held, according t o K r e m er-Sadlik. "(They) had a traditional division of labor despite the fact the women were earning more," said Kremer-Sadlik. B ut that i m b alance d i d not n e cessarily l e a d to unhappiness. Kremer-Sadlik says five of these couples, in which the woman earned more and also performed more h ousehold and child care tasks, were the five happiest couples in the study. Kremer-Sadlik says it had to do with perception. Overall, women in the study tended to talk about the chore division in three ways: I do everything, he does nothing; I am the manager and he does things I tell him to do; or we are a team. "The happiest women talked about being a team," said Kremer-Sadlik. If the women felt their husbands had the same goals and were w o rking t oward the same thing — even if the work was not equal — they were happier. The team dynamic made men happieras well. Kremer-Sadlik b el i e ves there may be deeper reasons why women end up taking on more household tasks than men. For many, "some form of their identify is connected to those jobs getting done." If the floors are dirty or the laundry is a mess, a mother may feel more guilt or r esponsibility than a father — somehow it is a reflection of her as a manager of the household. K remer-Sadlik s ay s o n e area in which women run into

trouble is in setting the standards. "They define what a clean house is." In the study, they found a lot of men were very frustrated they needed to do a chore " based on a wi f e ' s specifications." If women want more equity in chore distribution, KremerSadlik says, there also has to be equity in who calls the shots. "If their husband loads the dishwasher and that's not how you like it, you better accept it. Don't give him a hard time," said Kremer-Sadlik. The study also revealed one method for preventing resentment and negative feelings regarding household tasks. Kremer-Sadlik says happier couples tended to have clear roles. When neitherparent had clear expectations or roles, the women tended tobicker and nag and the men tended to become passive-aggressive, according to Kremer-Sadlik. But when each individual knew a nd understood wh o d o es what — even if that arrangement was not precisely equitable — there was less conflict. "Equity d o e s not al w ays e q ua l 5 0 - 50," s a i d Kremer-Sadlik. The best idea is to have a "sense ofsharing the general work versus really counting." — Reporter: 541-617-7860,






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:' II


19530 Amber Meadow Drive, Bend; 541-388-1'I88 • STORY TIME: All ages; 11 a.m. Thursday. 'll



175 S.W. MeadowLakesDrive, Prineville; 541-447-7978 • PRESCHOOL STORYTIME:Ages 3and older; 6:30 p.m. Tuesday and 11a.m.Thursday. • WEE READ: Ages 0-3;10a.m. Mondayand Wednesday. I I I r I ' r t' 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7097 • BABY STEPS: Ages 0-18 months; 11:30 a.m. Wednesday and 1:30 p.m. Thursday. • TODDLIN' TALES: Ages18-36 months; 10:15 a.m. and11 a.m. Tuesdayand10:15 a.m.Wednesday. • PRESCHOOL PARADE:Ages 3-5; 10:30 a.m. Friday and 1:30 p.m. Tuesday. • MUSIC & MOVEMENT: Ages 3-5: 10:30 a.m. Thursday. • PAJAMAPARTY:Ages 3-5; 6:45 p.m. Wednesday. '


i •

62080 Dean Swift Road; 541-330-3760 • TODDLIN' TALES:Ages0-3;9:30a.m.W ednesday. • PUPPETSHOW:Ages 3-5; 9:30 a.m. Thursday. • SATURDAY STORIES:All ages; 10 a.m. Saturday. • OLD FASHIONED FAMILY GAMEDAY:All ages; 2 to 4 p.m. Saturday. I

• WILD WEDNESDAYS: Ages 7-12;treasure hunt; 12:30 p.m. to close Wednesday. • BACKPACK EXPLORERS:Ages3-4; explore museum's animal habitat, sharestories andsongs;10to11 a m. Thursday; $15 per child nonmembers,$10per child members. • TOTALLYTOUCHABLETALES: Ages 2-5; storytelling about animals andpeople of the High Desert; 10:30 a.m. Tuesday. I

$10ages 65andolder, $7 ages5-12, free ages4and younger)

If you have conditions such asdiabetes, arthritis, high blood pressure, heart disease, chronic pain and anxiety,the Living Well with ongoing health issues programcan help you take charge of your life. The six-week workshop and the book "Living a Healthy Life with Chronic Conditions" costs only $10.


241 S.W. Seventh St., Madras; 541-475-3351 • BABIES AND TODDLERS STORY TIME:10:10 a.m.Tuesday. • PRESCHOOLAND OLDER STORY TIME: Ages3-5; 10:30 a.m. and6:30 p.m. Tuesday. • SPANISHSTORYTIME:All ages;1 p.m. Wednesday. •


16425 First St.; 541-312-1090 • FAMILY STORY TIME: All ages; 10:30 a.m. Thursday. • TECH LAB:Ages12-17; 3 p.m. Monday. I I I I ' r 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1054 • BABY STEPS:Ages 0-18 months; 11 a.m. Thursday. • PRESCHOOL PARADE:Ages 3-5; 10:15 a.m. and1:30 p.m. Wednesday. • TODDLIN'TALES:Ages18-36 months; 10:15 a.m. Thursday. • PAJAMAPARTY:Ages 0-6; 6:45 p.m. Tuesday. • BLOCKPARTY: Ages 6and older; LEGOUniverse; 3 p.m. Wednesday. • FAMILY FUN INSPANISH/DIVERSIONFAMILIAR EN ESPANOL: Ages 0-5; 10:15 a.m. Wednesday. •

i •


Living Well servesthe communities of Deschutes, Crook and Jefferson Counties

Worksho s e ries offered:

Bend New class series starting on April 6, 15, and the 24th

Redmond April 15

i •

110 N. Cedar St.; 541-312-1070 • FAMILYFUNSTORYTIME: Ages 0-5; 10:30 a.m. Thursday. •

59800S. U.S. Highway97, Bend;www.highdesertmuseum. org; 541-382-4754 • Vnless noted,eventsincluded with admission($12 adults,


• i •

56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1080 • FAMILYFUNSTORYTIME:Ages 0-5; IO:30a.m. Tuesday. • TEEN GAME DAY:Ages10-17;130 to 3 30 p m. Wednesday.

gYEs c,



Please call for times and locations.

April 25



(541) 322-7430




Starz reinventsLeonar o in noisy'DaVinci's Demons' TV SPOTLIGHT "Da Vinci's Demons" 10tonight, Starz

By David Wiegand

do da Vinci. Historical accuracy is only hit-and-miss in "Da Vinci's Demons." And that describes how entertaining it is too: More miss than hit, but it

does grow on you.

San Francisco Chronicle

"Da Vinci's Demons" is so overloaded with people yelling, noisily copulating and slicing each other'sheads off,and weird "Da V i nci C ode"-like mysticism, that you may miss the fact that there's really not much of a there in the premiere. You may, however, notice that series creator David Goyer has taken so many liberties with the character of Leonar-

The series focuses on Leon-

ardo (Tom Riley) before he became a beardedold man in a frock coat. At 25, he's crackling with ambition, ideas and foolhardiness as he tries to find his career path in 15th century Florence, ruled by Lorenzo Medici, as Starz calls him, rather than Lorenzo de Medici. The role is played by Elliot Cowan, who finally answers the nagging question of

where John Travolta came up with that black-tar haircut he's sported in recent years. We see Leo trying out a flying machine with his young assistant, N ic o M a c hiavelli (Eros Vlahos), attached to the mechanical wings and tethered

while Lorenzo is busy fending off the nefarious scheming of Pope Sixtus IV (James Faulkner) and his central-casting evil henchman, Count Girolamo Riario (Blake Ritson). In addition to all the beheadings, eviscerations and Leo to a wagon pulled by galloping rounding up f r eshly buried horses — rather like a Renais- corpsesthatdon'tstay fresh for sance version of hang-gliding. long after he stockpiles them We also see Leo inventing mul- in a back room for various tibarreledcannons forLorenzo experiments, there's a whole and buying cages filled with mysticism thing going on. It birds so he can watch them in has to do with some keys and flight when he releases them. the search for the magically M eanwhile, L eonardo i s empowering Book of Leaves. smitten by Lorenzo's mistress, Fifteenth century Italy is a Lucrezia (Laura H a ddock), hotbed of, well, hot beds, as

clerics and even popes muss the sheets with young men and serving wenches alike, Lorenzo gets frisky with his mistress in a stable, and an evening's entertainment at the Medici palace includes recreations of the Garden of Eden with fig leaves and lots of bared female breasts. Oh, and Leonardo gets into a Firenze frenzy withLucrezia. Once you get used to the noise, sex andviolence, you may begin to realize that the plot trudges along at a snail's pace. But I'm guessing many viewers will be more than content with the noise, sex and violence.

PARENTS'GUIQE TO MOVI ES Rating:PG-13 for thematic elements including language. What it's adout: Jackie Robinson and Branch Rickey plan for the day Jackie will become the first modern black major leaguer. The kid attractor factor:Baseball history, in cinematic form.

Goodlessons/dad lessons: Sometimes, bravery takes the form of restraint. Violence:Threatened. Language:Some profanity, racial

slurs. These are pro ballplayers, after all. Sex:A bit of innuendo. Drugs:Cigars. Parents' advisory:A familyfriendly baseball biography, this is perfectly suitable for ages 10 and older.

'JURASSIC PARK3D' Rating:PG-13 for intense science fiction terror. What it's about: Dinosaurs are brought backto life, and turn predictably unpredictable, chasing

and chewing on humans. The kid attractor factor:See above Goodlessons/dad lessons:"God creates dinosaurs;Goddestroys dinosaurs ;Godcreatesman;man destroys God;mancreates dinosaurs.' Violence:Yes, though not graphic. Language:Just a little profanity, not bad considering the mayhem unleashedon the hapless humans. Sex:None, though there is flirting. Drugs:None. Parents' advisory:This is pretty

Warner Bros.P>ctures

Chadwick Boseman,as Jackie Robinson, and Harrison Ford,as Branch Rickey, star in the film about the first modern black major leaguer. See the full review in today's GO! Magazine. intense as a big-screen experience, too scary for the very young in 3-D and surround sound, entirely — suitable for10 and older.

risoner as trou e seein Ljture

MOVIE TIMESTDDAY • There may beanadditional fee for 3-0and IMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to changeafter press time. I

Dear Abby:I' m a 50-year-old m an who is serving time for robbery in West Virginia. Every day I wake up acting as if I am in control and don't have a care in the world. The truth is, I'm scared, lonely and feel totally helpless. All my life I have lived onthe dark side of the street, takDEAR ing for granted the ABBY values in life and the love so many people tried to give me. Two failed marriages and several relationships with good women are over because of my determination to follow an unhealthy dream, not to mention all the friends I have lost as welL Now as I look around me, there's no one there. No one to love and no one to love me. I never knew until now that chasing that dream would cost meeveryone Iever loved. Iknow I have made bad choices in life. I deserve the time for the crime I committed. But am I also sentenced to a world of loneliness'? Can I ever be loved again and be happy after all the wrong I have done? Isthere someone out there who would be willing to give me a chance? Is it too late to start over? Abby, you have so many answers

for so many people, I am just hoping you have an answer for me. — Serving Time Dear Serving Time:It is never too late to start over. With penitence comes redemption. If you are willing to journey down a different path, the relationships you form along the way will b e r e w arding, long-lasting an d mutual. Because of your criminal record you may have to work harder to gain trust, but I promise you that if you're willing to work at it, it can be done. Dear Abby: My ex-husband, the father of our two children, was retired from the Air Force. He passed away 18 years ago. He had a full military funeral, with draped flag and all. His wife at the time was presented with the flag, which was proper. They had no children. When she passes on, would it be proper for her family to give the flag to his biological children? After all, they were with him — as was I — throughout his entire 22year military career. When my daughter mentioned it to his wife,

she got angry. — Texas

HAPPY BIRTHDAYFORFRIDAY, APRIL 12, 2013:This yearyouwil experience a change in yourself when you're in front of crowds or at work. An interest in popularity, control and effective communication evolves. If you have big goals, Stars showthe kind there is no better of day you'll have ye ar than this one ** * * * D ynamic to try to achieve ** * * P ositive th e m. If you are ** * A verage att a ched, include ** So-so your sweetie more * Difficult in your social life. He or she will appreciate being involved. GEMINI knows how to getyou fired up.

YOURHOROSCOPE By Jacqueline Bigar

CANCER (June21-July22) ** * * Y ou can't hide your enthusiasm for the upcoming weekend. You still might need to complete a project, whether it's doing your taxes or spring cleaning. Just when you thought a situation was going one way, it suddenly might change direction. Tonight: Only whatyou want.

LEO (Joly23-Aug. 22)

Bp.m. onH C3, "FashionStar" — The buyerswork oneon onewith the designers inhopesof giving them a better ideaof whatthey're looking for. Thenthe contestants aregiven the opportunityto provethemselves in their weakareas. 8 p.m. on l3, "Undercover Boss" —Tony Wells, chief marketing and customer officer for the home security operation, goes to see for himself what life is like for the rank-and-file workers in his company. What he learnscould be alarming — sorry, couldn't resist. 8 p.m. on ANPL,"Swamp'd!" — This new reality series is set at P'Maw's — that's "Swamp" spelled backward — a family-run bait shop in the tiny Louisiana town of Pierre Part. Store owner P'Maw does whatever it takes to please his customers, whether that's tracking down a rare local delicacy or performing a wedding ceremony for a pair of goats. 9 p.m. on (CW), "Cult" —Skye andJeff(Jessica Lucas,Matt Davis) try to dig up dirt on Sakelik (Aisha Hinds) that they can use as leverage to get information on Nate. Stuart (Jeffrey Pierce) invites Roger (Robert Knepper) to his estate for the weekend. Skyeand her mother (Erica Gimpel) discuss the past over lunch.

This guide, compiled by Orlando Sentinel film critic Roger Moore, is published here every Friday It should be used with the MPAA rating systemfor selecting movies suitable for children. Films rated G, PG or PG-13 are included, along with R-ratedfilms that may have entertainment or educational value for older children with parental guidance.



Dear C.: Your former husband's wife was entitled to whatever property was left after his demise. The flag is hers to bestow — or not. I don't know how your daughter's request was phrased, but the woman may have been offended by the way the question was asked. I can't think of any other reason she would become angry. Dear Abby:I am writing regarding a letter you printed Jan. 26 from "Wants to Be Polite." I appreciate the person's sentiments because I, too, want to use good manners and a "You're welcome" or "Have a nice

day" is a pleasing reply to hear. What I do NOT like is a "No problem" reply to a "Thank you." It does not seem like a sincere response to me. In fact, it sounds like I was expected to be a problem and just happened not to be one. — Arkansas Lady Dear Arkansas Lady: You may not like hearing it, but you had better get used to it. While "You're welcome" may be more gracious,

saying "No problem" reflects a generational shift in the vernacular. And while it may seem jarring, it is intended to be a polite response. — Write to Dear Abby at or P0. Box69440,Los Angeles, CA 90069

come in and meetingshappen.Know that you inadvertently could trigger someone. Expect to be jolted by this person's reaction. Claim your power. Use it well, and when it is important. Tonight: Hang out.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Oec.21) ** * * * Y our creativity emerges when deal ingwithasuddenchange.Be cautious about taking any risks, especially if they are financial, as you could set yourself back in a big way. Bewilling to distance yourself or just say "no." Tonight: Head home. If possible, go for a walk.

** * * O t hers look up to you. Just whenCAPRICORN (Oec.22-Jan. 19) ** * * You have started using your you think everything is under control, creativity more frequently, and nowyou are chaos erupts. Someone is taking a ARIES (March 21-April19) lesson on howto handle pressure just by fairly sure of yourself. Some people find you ** * * B e careful what you ask for, to be an endless source of inspiration. Be watching you.Recognizew hen you hita because you just might get it ... and later brick wall, and walk away, at least for now. practical when dealing with a difficult issue, be sorry that you did. Stay centered. Try as there are unseencomplications. Tonight: Tonight: To the wee hours. not to exaggerate, especially when dealing Let the weekend begin. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) with an authorityfigure. This person ** * * S omeone's stubbornness forces AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Fed.18) could be quirky at best. Deal with others ** * Your mind is focused on apersonal on an individual basis. Tonight: Your treat. you to detach and rethink your plans. You need to head down a path with fewer or domestic matter. Youalso could be TAURUS (April 20-May20) going over the pros andcons of a situation. obstacles. Understand that this person ** * * S o meone you are dealing with Tryto get through whatyou must, quickly probably does not expect this response could do a total reversal. Your discussions from you. Unusual reactions head your and efficiently. Allowyourself more dream might have seemed right-on, but obviously way. Tonight: Take in different vistas. time — but not at work. Call it an early day. there was avulnerability that was not Tonight: Out andabout. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) discussed. Benurturing, and givethis PISCES (Fed. 19-March20) ** * You might be off on someadventure person space to openup. Tonight: Know ** * * * Y ou have a way with words — at least in your mind — when someone thatyou havedoneasmuchaspossible. that makes others step back and listen. suddenly hits you with unexpected news. GEMINI (May 21-June20) You might not be as sure of yourself as You might not appreciate this touch of ** You might want to rethink your you could or should be. A friend or a reality, butyou will be grounded as a result. direction in a partnership. At the last meeting seems to stand betweenyouand Deal with the problem at hand.Tonight: minute, this person could pull the rug a long-desired goal. Bypass them both. Togetherness works well. right outfrom under you. Do you really Tonight: Meetfriends for munchies and SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.21) want to deal with this kind of behavior? drinks. ** * * You have a way of testing others' Think about how to proceed. Get limits, and today is no exception. Calls feedback. Tonight: Whatever feels right. © 2013 by King Features Syndicate



Regal Old Mill Stadium16 8, IMAX,680 S.W.Powerhouse Drive, 541-382-6347 • 42(PG-13) 12:30, 3:20, 6:45, 7:15, 9:40, 10:05 • ADMISSION(PG-13) 3:45, 9:30 • THE CALL(R) 1:20, 3:50, 7:30, 9:50 • THE CROODS (PG) 12:05, 2:30, 4:50, 7:25, 9:45 • THECROODS3-D (PG) l2:20,3:40 • EVIL DEAD (R) 12:45, 3:40, 7:20, 10:10 • G.I. JOE:RETALIATION(PG-13) I2:15, 5:20, 7:50 • G.l. JOE:RETALIATION3-D (PG-13) 2:50, 10:20 • THE HOST (PG-13) I2:35, 3:35, 6:40, 9:25 • IDENTITY THIEF(R) 1:40, 4:20, 6:55, 9:55 • THEINCREDIBLE BURT WONDERSTONE (PG-I3)12:50, 6:35 • JACK THE GIANTSLAYER3-D (PG-13) 1:05, 3:55 • JURASSICPARK3-D(PG- I3) 12:30, 3:30, 6:45, 9:35 • JURASSICPARKIMAX (PG-13) 1, 4, 7, 9:50 • OLYMPUSHASFALLEN(R) 1:10, 4:10, 6:50, 10 • OZTHE GREAT AND POWERFUL (PG)Noon,3,6:10,9:05 • 01THE GREAT AND POWERFUL 3-D(PG)12:10,3:15, 6:20, 9: I5 • SCARY MOVIE 5 (PG-13) 12:40, 2:55, 5:10, 7:10, 7:25, 9:25, 10:15 • Accessibility devices are available for some movies. '



Regal Pilot Butte 6, 2717N.E U.S.Highway 20, 541-382-6347 • EMPEROR (PG-13) 1:15, 4:15, 6:45,9: IO • THE GATEKEEPERS (R) 12:30, 7 • PLACEBEYONDTHEPINES (R) Noon, 3, 6, 9 • QUARTET(PG-13) 3:45, 9:20 • SIDE EFFECTS (R) 12:15, 3:15, 6:15, 9:30 • SILVER LININGSPLAYBOOK(R) 12:45, 3:30, 6:30, 9: l5 • TRANCE (R) 1,4, 7: I5, 9:35 I


McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 541-330-8562 • 21 ANDOVER(R) 9 • THE IMPOSSIBLE (PG-13) 6 • After 7 p.m., shows are 2/ and older only. Younger than 2/ may attend screenings before 7 p m. ifaccompanied by a legal guardian. Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin PanAlley, 541-241-2271 • HAPPY PEOPLE: AYEARIN THETAIGA(no MPAArating) 1:30, 6 • ON THE ROAD(R) 3:30, 8:15 I



Redmond Cinemas,1535 S.W.OdemMedo Road, 54 I -548-8777 • THE CROODS (PG)3:45, 6:15, 8:30 • EVIL DEAD (R) 5:15,7: I5,9:15 • G.I. JOE:RETALIATION(PG-13) 4:30, 7, 9:30 • SCARY MOVIE (PG5 I3) 5:30, 7:30, 9:30 Sisters Movie House, 720 Desperado Court, 541-549-8800 • 42(PG-13) 4:45, 7:30 • ADMISSION(PG-13) 5:30, 7:45 • THE CROODS (PG)5, 7 • OLYMPUSHASFALLEN(R) 5: I5, 7:45

Madras Cinema 5,1101 S.W. U.S. Highway97, 541-475-3505 • 42 (PG-13)4:10,6:50, 9:40 • THE CROODS (PG)5:15, 7:25, 9:30 • EVIL DEAD (R) 5:20, 7:20, 9:20 • G.l. JOE:RETALIATION3-D (PG-l3) 4:35, 7:05 • G.I. JOE:RETALIATION(PG-13) 9:35 • SCARY MOVIE (PG-13) 5 5:20, 7:15, 9: I5 •

9 p.m. onANPL,"Tanked" — Fairleigh DickinsonUniversity in New JerseyhiresWaydeand Brett to build anaquariumthat celebratesthe school's athletic teams,the Devils, and incorporatesfire. Thatcould get tricky, consideringaquariumsarefull of water, but ifanyonecan makeit work, theATMguyscan. Backin Las Vegas, theybuild a hat-themedtank for a group ofheadgearenthusiasts. 9 p.m. on STARZ,"Spartacus: War of the Damned" —The epic, bloody journey of Spartacus comestoan epic,bloody end tonight as the gladiator-turnedrebellion leader (Liam Mclntyre) makes one final stand against Marcus Crassus (Simon Merrells) and his army of Romans in the series finale, "Victory." 9:01 p.m. onH El, "Shark Tank" —Build a better mousetrap, the saying goes, andthe world will beat a path to your door. What if you build a better fly trap instead? AskSeth MacFarlane, the manbehind "Family Guy," "American Dad" and "The Cleveland Show," who's on hand in this episode to help aCalifornia man show Mark, Lori, Robert, Daymond andKevin his newway to catch those winged pests. ©Zap2it

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Pine Theater, 214 N.MainSt., 541-416-1014 • G.I. JOE:RETALIATION(UPSTAIRS — PG-13) 4:10, 7: IO • THE HOST (PG-13) 4, 7 • Theupstairs screening room haslimited accessibility.

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Elliptical exerciser, EXC., $250. 541-480-9277.


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

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O r e g o n



H & H FIREARMS Buy, Sell, Trade, Consign. Across From Pilot Butte Drive-In 541-382-9352

High Point 40 cal. auto • Estate Sales Sales Southwest Bend Sales Northeast Bend l pistol, w/holster, like n ew, $ 5 00 . T e r ry You Can Bid On: 1000 rounds 223 steel 60875 SW Garrison (off Moving Sale! F ri-Sat, ESTATE SALE! $5000 Gift c ase, $1500. R a y, 541-788-7884 Brookswood in River 4/1 2-13, 9-5, 2416 NE Household, furn, Certificate 541-410-8501. La Pine Sportsman Rim). Fri. & Sat., 8-2. Ocker Dr. Books, Christtools, lots camping & M. Jacobs Fine 1 00 rds of . 4 0 S 8 W Jamboree Gun-Knife Multi Family S a le! mas, lots of women's survival items; 1995 Furniture Archery-Fishing Formals, 1970 Cab- clothes, household misc. factory ammo, NlB, Ford F150 4X4 XLT (Bidding closes Coin-Collectible Show! $60. 541-647-8931 bage P atch d o l ls, MOVING SALE. Tools, Fri.-Sat., 9-4 Tues., April 16, (Sponsored by La Pine Noritake China, an& household items, at 8:00 p.m.) numbers Fri. 8 a.m. 100 rds of .45 acp holSenior Activity Ctr & tique books, Casio pi- etc. Sat. 4/13 S-noon. l ow p o i nts, $7 5 . La Pine Park & Rec Dist) 2991 N. Sugarpine ano, gam e s/toys, 2105 NE Kim Lane. Exhibits, Antique & Couch, extra large Lane 541-647-8931 Rd., Prineville boys Karate Gi, colModern Firearms - Trade, sectional, with matching For more info go to lector Smurf figurines. SHOP SALE Fri-Sat 9-5; pillows, excellent cond, 100 rds of 9mm factory Swap, Sell or Buy! 62645 NE Dodds Roadd. www.atticestatesana mmo, N l B , $5 0 . • Saturday 4/1 3, 10-5 $400. 541-610-8797 Shop supplies, saws. 541-647-8931 • Sunday 4/14, 10-3 Need to get an paint, oil, wire; & saddles, Floor Lamp, 2-light with 541-350-6822 La Pine Parks&Rec Ctr. ad in ASAP? shade, like new, $49. 130 rnds of .270 ballistic (corner 1st & Morson) 541-548-1438 t ip am m o , $10 0 . Adults $5 ($4 w/trade gun) Claypool Estate Sale You can place it Sales Southeast Bendl 541-647-8931 419 NW Congress Children 12 & under free online at: GENERATE SOME exFri-Sat-Sun, 8-4 (wlth paying adult) citement i n your 260 rnds of match grade Over 70 years of qood Yard Sale, Fri-Sat, 4/1213, 9am-5pm, 21182 neighborhood! Plan a 165 gr. 30-06, ammo, Call Andi, 541-536-6237 stuff. Linens, blankets, Desert Skies Pl. Furnigarage sale and don't $190. 541-647-8931 mirrors, furniture, vinLarge Ammunition & 541-385-5809 ture, household, clothing, forget to advertise in 280 rnds of 30-06 in M1 Gun Sale, this week- tage clothing, hunting & etc. Lots of quality items! classified! fishing equipment, deend, in Silver Lake, l oaded mags, $ 2 0 0. Oregon. 541-385-5809. 541-576-4213 coys, tempra-pedic hos- 61142 Snowbrush Dr. 541-647-8931 MOVING SALE! pital bed, lamps, kitchen NEED TO CANCEL Baby clothes/gear, misc Sales Redmond Area l P22, 3 mags, everything, and more. (4) AR-15 .223-.556 Walther YOUR AD? household, cycling laser sight, threaded 30-rnd mags, $100. The Bulletin Estate Sale, Thurs., Fri. clothes, Sat-Sun, 8-4 Fri. Sat. Sun. 10-4, furbarrel, $425. 541-647-8931 Classifieds has an niture, h a n d-knitted & S at . 9 a m -4pm. 541-525-2495 "After Hours" Line Guns, tools, sporting Huge 10-family sale. items misc 1151 NW AK-47 underfolder, unWanted: Collector 208 Call 541-383-2371 goods, antique buffet, Thurs. 4 p.m.-8 p.m., 21st Place, Redmond fired, (2) 30-rnd mags, 24 hrs. to cancel seeks high quality Kincaid, dining table & Fri. 8 Sat. 7 a.m. to 5 bayonette, 1260 rnds still Pets 8 Supplies Garage & Gun Sale fishing items. your ad! in th e c a se. $ 1850. c hairs, h u tch, a n - p m., 100's hand 8 Rifles, pistols, military, 0 Call 541-678-5753, or 541-410-3308 tiques, vintage radio, power tools, toolbox Boxer X English Bulldog ammo. 3340 NW Washer/dryer matching 503-351-2746 wing b ac k c h a irs, workbenches, books, Odem, in Terrebonne. pups, CK C r e g 'd. Whirlpool, exc. $300 AMMO: 12ga $6, .308 collectibles, antiques, Treager smoker, Fri-Sat, 9-5:30 $800. 541-325-3376 obo, 541-815-8658 $20, .357 $25, 9mm Winchester 22LR hol- d resser, s tand u p fabric, bikes, kayaks, low points, 500 rds, $12, 541-604-5115 womens/kids clothes, f reezer, f ront l o a d BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS Brittany AKC pups for the Whirlpool glass stove top, $70.541-647-8931 hunter; born 3/23. Dam washer & dryer set, 19644 Clear N i g ht Search the area's most used 6 mos,immaculate AR-15 556 S8W mil. poDrive. Take Century to comprehensive listing of impressive NFC blood- Golden Retrievers $199 cash. 541-550-0202 lice Red Dot, 3 30-rnd camping, sewing & 247 Mammoth to August to classified advertising... lines; sire 5x AFC, 2x c rafts, k i t chen 8 clips, $1850; Ruger .44 20+ year breeder, Sporting Goods NAFC. $650, if picked h ousehold item s , Clear Night. real estate to automotive, The Bulletin mag SPR RHK + holparents on site. i Want to Buy or Rent up. Call 406-925-9937 or - Misc. t ravel trailer 8 5 t h merchandise to sporting recommends e xtra ster w/100 rds ammo, Healthy, smart 8 286 406-683-5426 wheel, & much more. u • p. . l $900. 541-350-2993 goods. Bulletin Classifieds beautiful. Written Wanted: $Cash paid for Thule Car Roof Rack 3372 NW Montgomery Sales Northeast Bend appear every day in the chasing products or x guarantee - first shots. vintage costume jew- Dachs. AKC mini pups Drive, Redmond. with lock & key, $35. services from out of I AR-15 Carbine print or on line. deposits now, elry. Top dollar paid for Taking 541-383-4231 ready 4/27. the area. Sending y I Call 541-385-5809 All colors. 541-508-4558 Bushmaster High-end upscale furGold/Silver.l buy by the ** FREE ** Only males$550. c ash, c hecks, o r • 650 rounds of .223 Estate, Honest Artist nishings & antiques. 253 541-420-5253 l credit i n f ormation In case, perfect conGarage Sale Klt Sat-Sun, 9-3, 977 SW Elizabeth,541-633-7006 Diamond Dog Food may be subjected to TV, Stereo & Video Lamb 8 Rice Place an ad in The dition, barely used, Vantage Point Way, ServtnyCentral Oregonsince l903 40 lbs. - $26.99 Labradoodies - Mini & l FRAUD. For more 30 round magazines Bulletin for your gaWANTED: Tobacco Bend. 541-350-7983 Panasonic projector 47" Quarry Ave. Hay & med size, several colors information about an s rage sale and repipes - Briars and (x4), auto loader, HUGE GARAGE SALE 541-504-2662 advertiser, you may I plus extras and very TV; 32" Sharp. Both Look What I Found! smoking accessories. Feed. 541-923-2400 ceive a Garage Sale 6 880 NE 2 8t h C t . , ood working cond. You'll find a little bit of Fair prices paid. i call t h e Ore g oni fun to shoot. Get it Tools, old stuff, new Kit FREE! 300. 541-330-5995 Call 541-390-7029 ' State Att or n ey ' while you still can! everything in stuff, collectibles, Labrador, AKC black KIT I NCLUDES: between 10 am-3 pm. Donate deposit bottles/ male pup, 14 w ks, l General's O f f i ce $2300. 541-915-4909 The Bulletin's daily books & magazines, SAVE on Cable TV-Incans to local all vol• 4 Garage Sale Signs Consumer Protec- • garage and yard sale Ford 4000 t r actor, unteer, non-profit res- dewormed, 1st shots, t ion ho t l in e at I AR-15 Olympic Arms in ternet-Digital Phonesection. From clothes • $2.00 Off Coupon To 1999 Saturn. Lots of $275. 541-508-0429 Satellite. You've Got Use Toward Your cue, to h elp w /cat to collectibles, from l 1-877-877-9392. misc! Fri., Sat., Sun., Items for Free great cond. Too many A C hoice! O ptions Next Ad spay/neuter vet bills. Labradors: AKC yellow lab housewares to hardextras to list. $2000 obo. from ALL major ser9-5, No early birds. • 10 Tips For "Garage Cans for Cats trailer pups, CH lines, parents ware, classified is 541-419-6054 Free: Nice hay but has at Ray's Food, Sisvice prowders. Call us always the first stop for Sale Success!" dirt in bales. Approx. 1 ters thru 4/29, then on site. 541-420-9474 Bend local pays CASH!! to learn more! CALL cost-conscious Sales Other Areas ton. Smith Rock area. Petco Redmond (near MiniDach. black/tan feToday. 888-757-5943. for all firearms 8 consumers. And if 206-849-2528. PICK UP YOUR Wal-Mart) until 5/20. male free to gd home. ammo. 541-526-0617 (PNDC) you're planning your Sisters Movtng Sale! Antiques & GARAGE SALE KIT at 541-419-8188 Prlnevule D onate Mon-Fri @ FREE: Old reclining own garage or yard Sat-Sun, 1 Oam-? 16056 1777 SW Chandler Smith Signs, 1515 NE CASH!! Collectibles 255 MiniDach. c ho c .tan sale, look to the clasCattle Drive Rd. Furnicouch. You h a ul. Ave uettd Qn 97702 For Guns, Ammo & 2nd; or a t C R A FT, Computers 541-330-7369. free to gd home. The Bulletin reserves sifieds to bring in the ture, foosball table, TVs, T umalo a n y ti m e . male Reloading Supplies. buyers. You won't find Tw~hC BLtllCt] n p atio k itchen c i'othes' 541-389-8420; I n f o: 541-419-8188 Prlnevule 541-408-6900. the right to publish all we e~~ww o ~eon «~w w03 Free young banty old T HE B U LLETIN r e fishing boat, keyaks, Iots a better place POM-CHls 9 wks old ads from The Bulletin of misc. Cash only! English game rooster, quires computer adfor bargains! Colt LE6920 M4 Carnewspaper onto The 1 M, 1F • $200 each. colorful. 541-322-6192 bine; 2013 C o nfig; vertisers with multiple Call Classifieds: 541-280-7474 Mildred Ferguson //Forrest Vorce Bulletin Internet webDO YOU HAVE ad schedules or those New In Box; MagPul 541-385-5809 or site. SOMETHING TO rear sight and 30 rnd selling multiple sysemail Poodle at stud, AKC Irg MOVING SALE SELL tems/ software, to dis- mag; $1,650. I Pe ts & Supplies standard, apricot 1066 O'Neil Hwy, Redmond FOR $500 OR Call (458) 206-8721 close the name of the serving central oregon since lwa proven. 541-977-1415 LESS? business or the term YARD 8 CRAFT SALE. Friday, April 12 • Saturday, April 13 60979 Lodgepole Non-commercial Poodle pups AKC toys. "dealer" in their ads. The Bulletin recomDON'I MISSIHIS (Take Hwy 97 north -go through Redmond on Saturday, 9 a.m. advertisers may Loving, cuddly companPrivate party advertismends extra caution Crafts & Hobbies • No early birds! the bypass to the north end and turn right at ions. 541-475-3889 when purc h a splace an ad with ers are d efined as the blinking light- onto O'Neil, follow about 1 ouI' those who sell one ing products or serRockhound Equipment DO YOU HAVE Queensland Heelers 282 1/4 mile fo the sale site.) "QUICK CASH vices from out of the computer. 8 supplies. Saw, grind, SOMETHING TO Standard 8, Mini, $150 Sales Northwest Bend SPECIAL" SALE hours 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. area. Sending cash, sand & polish. LorSELL & up. 541-280-1537 Crowd Control admittance numbers 260 checks, or credit in1 week 3 lines 12 8 Highland Park FOR $500 OR www.rightwayranch.wor tone Father-In-Law Sale! © 8:00 a.m. Friday ~k e etl ! f ormation may b e Bend. 541 280-5574 Misc. Items LESS? Household 8 shop Ad must include Hide-a-bed & matching loveseat; Maytag 25 cu.ft. subjected to fraud. Non-commercial items. Fri & Sat 9-2. price of single item refrigerator with bottom freezer; Sears washer For more i nformaAdvertise V A CATION advertisers may tion about an adverof $500 or less, or SPECIALS to 3 mil- 65165 85th St (Tumalo) and dryer (older); China cabinet/bleached wood; Bicycles & place an ad multiple items Dyno bicycle, like new mens; Three recliners; 9 tiser, you may call lion P acific N o rthwith our Accessories the O r egon State whose total does westerners! 30 daily USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! foot couch; Coffee 8 end tables; Dinette set with "QUICK CASH four chairs; End tables; Pictures and prints; not exceed $500. Attorney General's newspapers, six SPECIAL" Kneehole desk; two dressers; Sleigh bed-style Office Co n s umer Door-to-door selling with Bid Now! states. 25-word clas1 week 3 lines 12 Call Classifieds at Scottish fold kittens. Protection hotline at www.BulletinB> sified $525 for a 3-day fast results! It's the easiest queen size head and footboard; Older TV; Glass or 541-385-5809 gun cabinet; four oak chairs; Large oak book1-877-877-9392. $200. 8 weeks old. a d. Cal l (916) way in the world to sell. ~e e ek s 2 0 ! case; lots and lots of Electrical appliances; RainRedmond. 2 88-6019 o r vis i t Ad must bow vacuum;Dishes,glasses; pots and pans; 8 541-241-4914. include price of The Bulletin Classified Serving Central 0 egon swcetwu track stereo unit; small roll top desk; Wool Blanising pndc.cfm for the s~le ne o t $500 HYorkie Maltese pups 541-385-5809 Where can you find a kets; Quilt; 70 C.M. Russell prints; Old bamboo Pacific Nort h west or less, or multiple fem. $300; male $250 and other fishing gear; Linens and more helping hand? Adopt a nice CRAFT cat Daily Con n ection.Garage Sale! Sat., 9-3, poles CASH. 541-546-7909 items whose total linens;books; magazines; Clothing and shoes; from Tumalo sanctuary, Buy New...auy Local (PNDC) From contractors to does not exceed Small glass display cabinet; Three Weber barbeSun. 9-noon, 18765 PineYou Can Bid On: P etSmart, o r Pe t c o ! 210 $500. hurst Rd. Furniture, an- cues; Misc. tools and planters; some rocks; Field Buying Diamonds Fixed, shots, ID chip, yard care, it's all here Furniture & Appliances $150 Certificate tiques, home decor, sports fertilizer spreader; Old misc. farm items; Unique tested, more! Sanctuary in The Bulletin's toward Powder /Go/d for Cash Call Classifieds at rolls of barb wire; Records and VCRs; Christopen Sat/Sun 1-5, other Coating Saxon's Fine Jewelers stuff & more. Cash only! "Call A Service 541-385-5809 mas items; small tools; Plastic-ware. days by a ppt. 65480 541-389-6655 A1 Washers&Dryers Commericai Lots and lots oi other items!!!! 78th, Bend. Pho t os, Professional" Directory Powder Coating Moving Sale! $150 ea. Full warHandled by... map, more at BUYING 61427 Elder Ridge ranty. Free Del. Also (Bidding closes Deedy's Estate Sales Co. or German Shepherds AKC DPMS .556 AR-15 with Lionel/American Flyer wanted, used W/D's Tues., April 16, 4/13 and 4/14 541-389-8420. 4) 30-rnd mags, NIB, trains, accessories. 541-419-4742 days • 541-382-5950 eves 541-280-7355 at 8:00 p.m.) 7:30am-4pm Like us on Facebook. 541-281-6829 1450. 541-647-8931 541-408-2191. Buy New...aay Local



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Employment Opportunities

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Alcohol & Drug

Outpatient A&D EMPLOYMENT FINANCEAND BUSINESS Counselor for residential rehab. 410 - Private Instruction 507 - Real Estate Contracts Weekend r e l ief/on- 421 - Schools andTraining 514 -Insurance call. M a sters' level 454- Looking for Employment 528 - Loans and Mortgages 421 clinician pr e f erred; 470 - Domestic & In-Home Positions 543 - StocksandBonds Schools & Training minimum CADC II re558 - Business Investments 2 yrs exp w/ 476 - Employment Opportunities • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • e Noon Tuese A IRLINES AR E H I R - quired. 573 - BusinessOpportunities addictions, prior exp 486 - Independent Positions ING - Train for hands working with t e ens on Aviation Mainte476 528 (group and individual), nance Career. FAA and c linical d o cuEmployment XIHE!MQ approved p r ogram. m entation. Sal a r y Opportunities Financial aid if qualiDOE. LOCAL MONEyrWe buy fied - Housing availApply at: secured trustdeeds & Hairstylists, Barbers 8 able CALL Aviation rimrocktrailsats.or note,some hard money Nail Techs needed for La Institute o f M a i nteloans. Call Pat Kelley Alcohol & Drug Pine salon. 1st 2 months nance 877-804-5293 541-382-3099 ext.13. Outpatient Counselor rent-free. Choose own (PNDC) f or teens i n B e n d .d ays/hours. Must b e 573 Attend College Online Masters' level c lini- consistent. Call J ohn, 100%. *Medical, cian preferred; mini- 503-449-5135. 514 Business Opportunities *Business, * Criminal m um CADC I I r e Insurance Justice, *Hospitality, quired. 2 yrs exp in Medical /Endoscopy A Classified ad is an Nurse * Web. J o b Pla c e - the field of addictions EASY W A Y TO Place a photoin your private party ad SAVE $$$ on AUTO PRIVATE PARTY RATES ment Assi s tance. REACH over 3 million and mental h e alth, for only $15.00 perweek. INSURANCE from the Starting at 3 lines Computer and Finan- incl group and indi- BENDSURGen m ajor names y o u Pacific NorthwesternC • F. • N • T • ta • R cial Aid If Qualified. vidual work, and clini"UNDER '500in total merchandise ers. $52 5 /25-word OVER '500in total merchandise know and trust. No hkecee tkcnekeCeekn Schev Au t h orized. cal d o c umentation.Full-Time, 4 - 1 0 c lassified ad i n 3 0 forms. No hassle. No 7 days .................................................. $10.00 4 days.................................................. $18.50 hr. Call 866 - 6 88-7078 F ull-time, with b e nCall daily newspapers for shifts, Mon.-Fri. Appli- obligation. 14 days................................................ $16.00 7 days.................................................. $24.00 www.Centuraonline.C 3-days. Call the Paefits beginning 5/1. READY F O R MY cant must have Endo*Must state prices in ed 14 days .................................................$33.50 om (pndc) T raining t o be g i n scopy QUOTE now! CALL cific Northwest Daily exp e rience ASAP. Salary DOE. Connection (916) 28 days .................................................$61.50 Oregon Medical TrainGarage Sale Special preferably in an ASC 1-888-706-8256. 2 88-6019 o r e m a il Apply at ing PCS - Phlebotomy (PNDC) (call for commercial line ad rates) 4 lines for 4 days.................................. setting. Propofol classes begin May 6, rimrocktrailsats.or dation a plus, but not for more info (PNDC) 2013. Registration now required. Job offers Where can you find a * * P :~ Dental insurance e xcellent bene f i t helping hand? Just bought a new boat? A Payment Drop Box is available at CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: medicaltrainin .com & Collections package. I n terested From contractors to Sell your old one in the 541-343-31 00 Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. Full-time position persons should email yard care, it's all here classifieds! Ask about our * 470 resume to: Super Seller rates! with attractive BELOW M A R K E D W ITH AN ( ) jobs© in The Bulletin's 541-385-5809 Domestic 8 benefits package. REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well "Call A Service In-Home Positions Fun, family-like Remember.... Extreme Value Adveras any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin A dd your web a d - Professional" Directory tising! 30 team. Musthave Daily newsreserves the right to reject any ad at Caregiver/CNA needed dental experience dress to your ad and papers $525/25-word for woman with M.S. in readers on The 528 with work referany time. is located at: classified 3-d a y s. private home, Mon-Fri, Bulletin' s web site Loans 8 Mortgages Reach 3 million Paences to apply; 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. 40 hrs/week (8-4). Expewill be able to click cific Northwesterners. Dentrix helpful. rience, valid ODL 8 2 through automatically Bend, Oregon 97702 WARNING For more information references required. $14 to your site. The Bulletin recomcall (916) 288-6019 or per hr. Call only between Fax resume to mends you use cauemail: 9am-9pm, 541-318-1335. 541-475-6159 PLEASE NOTE:Check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is Sales tion when you needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or Need female live-in car(Madras). vide personal for the Pacific NorthTerntory Sales reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these newspapers. The publisher egiver, non-smoker in information to compa- west Daily ConnecManager shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or more days good physical cond, to nies offering loans or tion. (PNDC) Harbor W h olesale help hemiplegic w ith DO YOU NEED will publish in the Central OregonMarketplace each Tuesday. credit, especially Foods, the leading light housekeeping & A GREAT those asking for adconvenience s t ore • • I meal prep. 541-382-5493 I EMPLOYEE vance loan fees or 266 wholesale distribuRIGHT NOW? companies from out of t or in the NW , i s Misc. Items Heating 8 Stoves Gardening Supplieel Need to get an Call The Bulletin state. If you have seeking a dynamic, Meet singles right now! • & E q uipment • ad in ASAP? before 11 a.m. and concerns or quesexperienced s a les BUYING & SE L LING No paid o p erators, NOTICE TO get an ad in to pubtions, we suggest you p erson t o gro w You can place it All gold jewelry, silver ADVERTISER just real people like consult your attorney lish the next day! Harbor's business in and gold coins, bars, Since September 29, you. Browse greetFor newspaper online at: or call CONSUMER 541-385-5809. the greater Bend, rounds, wedding sets, 1991, advertising for delivery, call the ings, exchange HOTLINE, VIEW the Oregon area. A drive class rings, sterling sil- used woodstoves has sages and c o nnect Circulation Dept. at 1-877-877-9392. Classifieds at: to help customers ver, coin collect, vin- been limited to mod541-385-5800 live. Try it free. Call succeed and build taqe watches, dental els which have been 541-385-5809 now: 8 7 7-955-5505. To place an ad, call BANK TURNED YOU go1d. Bill Fl e ming, c ertified by the O r relationships for the 541-385-5809 DOWN? Pnvate party (PNDC) 541-382-9419. future must be a priegon Department of or email will loan on real es- St. Joseph & St. AnNurse Manager: Farm Equipment • ority with this perEnvironmental QualC emetery plot at T u Endoscopy and Pain son. Fo r d e tailed tate equity. Credit, no thony, thank you for & Machinery malo Cemetery, $450. ity (DEQ) and the fed- The Bulletin problem, good equity your intercessions!JNE i nformation and t o eral E n v ironmental Semng Central Oregon enre 0903 541-848-7436 is all you need. Call Thank you St. Jude & B~ S U RGERY apply: www.harborOne set of 4'x7" forklift Protection Ag e n cy C • F. • N • T • F . • R Oregon Land M ort- Sacred H e ar t of Eddie Bauer wmns ski (EPA) as having met Newer 20" Task Force forks, HD, like new hkr Cm Ikcaefur Carern gage 541-388-4200. EEOC Jesus. j.d. jumpsuit sz 8, new w/ smoke emission stan- reel mower w/catcher, $145. 541-410-3425. Job Summary: We are looking for a strong tags $100. 541-678-5407 dards. A cer t ified $75. 541-389-4092 leader to fill the Nurse Manager role for the w oodstove may b e Endoscopy and Pain departments. This posiSales SUPER TOP SOIL identified by its certifi- www.hershe Call a Pro Hay, Grain & Feed tion requires an individual capable of We are looking for cation label, which is ing direct oversight of Endoscopy and Pain Whether you need a soil & comexperienced Sales permanently attached Screened, 1st quality grass hay, while managing 14-18 FTE's. The position repost m i x ed , no 70-lb. bales, barn stored, professional to Join fence fixed, hedges to the stove. The Bulports directly to the Clinical Director. Duties Central O r e gon's letin will no t k n ow- rocks/clods. High hu- $250/ton. Also big bales! will include, but not be limited to, performance trimmed or a house m us level, exc. f o r largest n e w car C all 54/ - 3 8 5 -5 8 0 9 ingly accept advertis- flower beds, lawns, Patterson Ranch, evaluations and performance management as built, you'll find d ealer Subaru of to romote our service i ng for the s ale o f Sisters, 541-549-3831 well as new staff orientation. This position is a gardens, straight Bend. Offe r ing professional help in uncertified s creened to p s o i l .Free: Nice hay but has member of multiple committees. 401k, profit sharing, woodstoves. The Bulletin's "Call a Building/Contracting Landscaping/Yard Care Bark. Clean fill. Demedical plan, split dirt in bales. Approx. 1 Qualifications: Must be able to demonstrate Service Professional" liver/you haul. ton. Smith Rock area. s hifts, a n d pa i d 267 strong leadership and communication skills. NOTICE: Oregon state 541-548-3949. training. Please ap206-849-2528. Directory Fuel & Wood Must be a licensed RN in the state of Oregon, law req u ires anyply at 2060 NE Hwy 541-385-5809 or able to obtain licensure upon hire. 3-5 years one who co n t racts 20, Bend. of Endoscopy experience, preferably in an for construction work Zorr/',dz QuaEiip Looking for your WHEN BUYING FAST TREES, Potted ASC setting. The ideal candidate will have to be licensed with the Zaud gttr e /,c. next employee? Special Education FIREWOOD... Grow 6-10 feet yearly! FOUND a little all black management experience within an ASC setC onstruction Co n - More Than Service Place a Bulletin Teacher $16-$22 delivered. ting. tractors Board (CCB). To avoid fraud, spayed female cat, help wanted ad Peace Of Mind The Bulletin A n active lice n se yellow eyes, vicinity or today and L ake County ESD i s or 509-447-41 81 means the contractor recommends payTucson o r W i c hita Position details: This is a full time exempt poreach over now accepting appliClean Up ment for Firewood W ay in N E B e n d . 60,000 sition; Monday through Friday. Competitive bonded an d i n - Spring •Leaves GENERATE SOME readers cations for a Special issured. 541-508-2250. Ver if y t h e only upon delivery salary, benefit package, retirement and bonus •Cones EXCITEMENT Education T eacher. each week. and inspection. CCB plan. Position closesApril 17, 2013. •Needles IN YOUR Applicants must have contractor's Found: Two bike helYour classified ad • A cord is 128 cu. ft. c ense through t h e •Debris Hauling NEIGBORHOOD. or qualify for Oregon CCB mets. around 17th 8 will also 4' x 4' x 8' Email resume to jobs© Cons u mer Plan a garage sale and • Receipts should licensure as a Website Galveston. appear on Weed iree Bark don't forget to adverTeacher with Handi- www.hireaticensedcontractor. 541-382-1032. include name, & flower beds tise in classified! capped Learner Encom which currently phone, price and Found unique woman's 541-385-5809. dorsement. This is a A CUSTOMER SERVICE A or call 503-378-4621. kind of wood purreceives over Hring. Identify before July part-time (.5 FTE) po- The Bulletin recom- Lawn Renovation chased. 1.5 million page REPRESENTATIVE GET FREE OF CREDIT 1, 2013. 541-536-4276, sition with a s a lary mends checking with Aeration - Dethatching Joan Lee, 15543 Emerviews every Immediate o p ening i n the Cir c ulation range $ 1 6 ,565 CARD DEBT NOW! • Firewood ads the CCB prior to conOverseed department for a full time entry level Customer Cut payments by up MUST include spealdDr., La Pine, OR month at no $29,716 DOE, partial Compost tracting with anyone. to half. Stop creditors cies and cost per 97739 Service Representative. Looking for someone extra cost. benefits. Pos i t ion Some other t rades Top Dressing to assist our subscribers and delivery carriers from calling. cord to better serve Bulletin closes 4/30/1 3. also req u ire addiFOUND: Valuable item our customers. 866-775-9621. with s u bscription t r ansactions, a c count Classifieds Submit application tional licenses a nd in l o ca l h o te l in Landscape (PNDC) questions and delivery concerns. Essential: Get Results! online at certifications. d owntown Bend o n Maintenance Positive a t t itude, s t r on g se r v ice/team The Bulletin Call 541-385-5809 Sewing Central Oregon«nre 1903 Thursday, March 21st. Full or Partial Service Highspeed Internet EVorientation, and problem solving skills. Must include application, Debris Removal or place your ad Please call Chris at • Mowing eEdging ERYWHERE By Sathave a ccurate t y ping, c o mputer e n try on-line at 541-549-2302. • Pruning «Weeding ellite! Speeds up to 1 cord dry, split Juniper, experience and phone skills. Most work is JUNK BE GONE 12mbps! (200x faster Sprinkler Adjustments $190/cord. Multi-cord LOST Black Rabbit in done via telephone so strong professional I Haul Away FREE than dial-up.) Starting discounts, 8 0/a cords communication skills and the ability to multi NE Bend. $20 REFor Salvage. Also at $49.95/mo. CALL Fertilizer included available. Immediate WARD if found either BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS task in a fast paced environment is a must. Cleanups 8 Cleanouts with monthly program NOW 8 G O F A ST! delivery! 541-408-6193 Work shift hours are Tuesday thru Friday 8:00 way. 541-382-4240 Search the area's most 1-888-718-21 62. chasing products or I Mel, 541-389-8107 to5:00 p.m., and Saturday 6:00 a.m. to All Year Dependable Lost black & white tux- comprehensive listing of a.m. services from out of • (PNDC) Weekly, monthly noon with an occasional Sunday shift and Firewood: Seasoned edo female cat "Boots," classified advertising... Excavating l the area. Sending or one time service. holidays required. Mink coat, vintage, dbl Lodgepole, Split, Del. Boyd Acres/Morningstar real estate to automotive, c ash, c hecks, o r Send resume to: PO Box 6020, Bend OR, breasted, size medium, Bend: 1 for $175 or 2 area, 4/2/13. $50 reward merchandise to sporting Levi's Concrete & Dirt attn: Circulation Customer Service Mgr. l credit i n f o rmation Works EXPERIENCED $200. 541-419-2825 for $335. Cash, Check to anyone finding her. goods. Bulletin Classifieds 97708, - for all your dirt 8 or e-mail to l may be subjected to Commercial or Credit Card OK. Call Fran, 541-390-4255, appear every day in the excavation needs. ConFRAUD. O ld bistro table 8 2 541-420-3484. EOE/Drug free workplace & Residential crete, Driveway Grading, please leave message. print or on line. For more informachairs, $125. M etal Augering. ccb¹ 194077 tion about an adver3-pc folding screen Seasoned Juniper$150/ Lost b ra c e let w i t h Call 541-385-5809 541-639-5282 Assistant Managers l tiser, you may call w/flower pot holders, cord rounds; $170/ Senior Discounts semi-precious stones the Oregon State $125. Misc garden art cord split. Delivered in Reward. 541-923-6635. Hoodoo Recreation Services has several RV 541-390-1466 Handyman & decor. 541-389-5408 Central OR, since The Bulletin parks in the local area and we have openings l Attorney General's Same Day Response Serving Centr aiCe yon «nce f903 1970! Call eves, LOST - Reward! Silver Office C o n sumer e for couples to work as assistant managers I DO THAT! *REDUCE YOUR 541-420-4379 liqhter case off back of Protection hotline at l Home/Rental through the summer. This position would start repairs Nelson CABLE BILL! Get an Harley between Bend & I 1-877-877-9392. as soon as feasible and would run through the Small jobs to remodels Landscaping & 268 All-Digital Sat e l lite Sisters. Sen t imental Poultry, Rabbits, summer. The position would require skills with Honest, guaranteed Maintenance system installed for Trees, Plants & Flowers value. 541-549-8903 administrative work, including working in the LTlxc Bitlletin & Supplies work. CCB¹151573 Serving Central FREE and programoffice, helping guests with registration and LOST: Rx sunqlasses in Dennis 541-317-9768 ming s t a rting at Oregon Since 2003 hard/soft glasses F REE B arred R o c k answering phones. T hi s p o sition w ould TRUCK DRIVER Residental/Commercial $ 24.99/mo. FRE E 7 0% Of f T r e e brown ERIC REEVE HANDY require good computer skills. The position rooster, 10 mo,. not agcase. Please contact FLATBED HD/DVR upgrade for Blow Out Sale SERVICES. Home & would help with maintenance and landscaping gressive. 541-548-5516 25 LOWER STATES Sprinkler new callers, SO CALL on locally g rown Jerry, 541-408-7220. Commercial Repairs, responsibilities at th e p ark . Th i s w o uld OR 11 WESTERN. Activation/Repair NOW (877)366-4508 trees; Canada Red REMEMBER: If you Carpentry-Painting, include tasks such as lawn mowing, weed 345 1 YEAR EXP. BENBack Flow Testing Choke Ch e r ries, (PNNA) have lost an animal, Livestock & Equipment eating, leaf blowing, bathroom cleaning and Pressure-washing, EFITS. 541-998-8955. Colorado Blue don't forget to check light maintenance. T h e c ompensation is Honey Do's. On-time Maintenance PAID ON PERCENT! Savio water feature kit Spruce, Engelman The Humane Society promise. Senior to $1,500.00 per month depending • Thatch & Aerate 650 W 3400 rpm motor, Spruce, Fancy purebred year- $1,200.00 Au s t rian in Bend 541-382-3537 Discount. Work guaron the RV park and would include a FHU site. • Spring Clean up 3600 gph, 2 filters, leaf Pines, P onderosa ling Angus heifers Must have an RV and this is a n o n-site Call a Pro Redmond, anteed. 541-389-3361 •Weekly Mowing catcher, 22' t t/0" hose. (20). Final An s wer positi Pine, Aspens, etc., 541-923-0882 or 541-771-4463 on. Check us out at Whether you need a 8 Edging $400. 541-548-5642 and Danny B oy For more all sizes. 4/1 3 8 Prineville, Bonded & Insured •Bi-Monthly 8 Monthly information or questions, please fencefixed hedges bloodlines. Good dis- contact Mark 4/14, 8 am - 4 pm. 541-447-7178; The Bulletin Offers CCB¹181595 Hawes a t 5 4 1-338-7869 or Maintenance p osition. Raised i n trimmed or a house OR Craft Cats, Free Private Party Ads 6 4655 Ol d B e n d •Bark, Rock, Etc. long-established herd. / Redmond Hwy . 541-389-8420. Landscaping/Yard Care • 3 lines - 3 days built, you'll find $1000 ea. Del. avail. Follow signs. Call • Private Party Only ~Landsca in 541-480-8096 Madras professional help in N OTICE: for info at O R E G O N •Landscape • Total of items adver541-934-2423. The Bulletin's "Call a Landscape Contractised must equal $200 • Au c tion Sales • Construction NO Early Birds! tors Law (ORS 671) •Water Feature or Less Service Professional" Farmers Column r equires a l l bu s i Alpine Economy FOR DETAILS or to Installation/Maint. Advertising Account Executive 269 Directory nesses that advertise •Pavers PLACE AN AD, MINI-STORAGE Gardening Supplies 10X20 STORAGE 541-385-5809 to p e r form L a n d-•Renovations Call 541-385-5809 AUCTION The Bulletin is looking for a professional and BUILDINGS scape C o nstruction•Irrigations Installation Sat. April 13, 10 a.m. Fax 541-385-5802 & Equipment driven Sales and Marketing person to help our for protecting hay, which incl u des: TRUCK DRIVER 16464 Wm. Foss Rd. customers grow their businesses with an Senior Discounts Wanted- paying cash 6hp PTO Troy-bilt firewood, livestock wanted must have p lanting, deck s , La Pine 541-536-2930 expanding list of broad-reach and targeted for Hi-fi audio & stufences, arbors, Bonded & Insured etc. $1496 Installed. doubles endorsement, Rototiller, $500. products. This full time position requires a 541-815-4458 dio equip. Mclntosh, 541-617-1133. local run, call w ater-features, a n d 541-815-8069 G.W. AUCTION LCB¹8759 J BL, Marantz, D y CCB ¹173684. background in consultative sales, territory 541-475-4221 installation, repair of naco, Heathkit, San- USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! Estate Auction management and aggressive prospecting skills. irrigation systems to be licensed with the SPRING CLEAN-UP! sui, Carver, NAD, etc. Two years of media sales experience is Looking for your next Sat. April 13, Call 541-261-1808 Rafter L F Ranch & Landscape Contrac- Aeration/Dethatching preferable, but we will train the right candidate. Door-to-door selling with employee? Short Road Custom Farm Svcs. t ors B o a rd . Th i s Weekly/one-time service Place a Bulletin help fast results! It's the easiest Klamath Falls, OR Haying 8 Field Work 4-digit number is to be avail. Bonded, insured. The position includes a competitive wanted ad today and Free Estimates! way in the world to sell. John Deere 4x4 tracCall Lee Fischer, included in all adverBuilding Materials compensation package including benefits, and reach over 60,000 Lawn Maint. 541-410-4495 tor (less than 500 tisements which indi- COLLINS readers each week. rewards an aggressive, customer focused Ca/l 541-480-9714 The Bulletin Classified cate the business has MADRAS Habitat hours); Implements; Your classified ad salesperson with unlimited earning potential. 541-385-5809 a bond, insurance and RESTORE S prinkler pipe; 2 5 will also appear on Get your workers c ompensa- ALLEN REINSCH Building Supply Resale HP pump; DR Tiller; Email your resume, cover letter and salary Yard maintenance 8 business tion for their employQuality at Riding Mower; Chain which currently history to: clean-up, thatching, ees. For your protecLOW PRICES saws; Guns, Ammo; receives over 1.5 Jay Brandt, Advertising Director tion call 503-378-5909 plugging 8 much more! 84 SW K St. million page views Camp & Fish Items; G ROW I N G Call 541-536-1 294 or use our website: 541-475-9722 PROMPT D E LIVERY every month at Smoking pipe col541-389-9663 to Open to the public. no extra cost. lection; Tob a cco or drop off your resume in person at check license status Painting/Wall Covering( with an ad in Bulletin Classifieds collectibles; Guitars; Prineville Habitat 1777 SW Chandler, Bend, OR 97702; before co n t racting Have Gravel, will Travel! Amps; Beer signs; Get Results! The Bulletin's ReStore with t h e bu s iness. • Interior/Exterior Painting Or mail to PO Box6020, Bend, OR 97708; Cinders, topsoil, fill mateCall 385-5809 Etc. Etc! "Call A Service • Deck Refinishing Building Supply Resale rial, etc. Excavation & Persons doing landNo phone inquines please. or place Services Photos & info at 1427 NW Murphy Ct. scape m aintenance • Handvman septicsystems. Abbas Professional" your ad on-line at CCB¹t 639t4 541-447-6934 Construction cco¹78840 do not require a LCB Sage Home Maintenance EOE / Drug Free Workplace Directory Open to the public. CalEI541-548-681 2 541-479-5750 license. Call 541-508-0673

Monday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • Tuesday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Mon.

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ACROSS z Terminal cases s Something to do experiments in zs One of the Big Three in credit reports zs Eradicate 27 Baking session zs Old West German moniker ze Goal of a 17-Across zo Off the rack 22 Jewish rite

3s Adoption option ss Advanced 3s "The photocopier features Whiffenpoof Song" ending sz Synchronized 39 Slush-pile pile: Abbr. DOWN 42 c ell a r z One of a tight 43 Imitated a pair wound-up toy 2 Some zoo 47 Schlemiel's cry attractions 49 Providers of 3 Really going football game after, with "for" coverage? 4 It was ceded sz Title woman in to Brit. in a J. P. Donleavy the Treaty of novel Utrecht s2 Big name in s Way off water filtration s Racetrack array 24 Tramp s4 Charge 7 Don't hold your 2s Ha w kins ss Shot after a breath Day break? 8 Star of 2009's 26 Bald Mountain's sz Bar glasses? Fame Ball Tour range 2s Often-affected eo Goal e Assist with a job outburst ez Recreating, maybe zo Parts of the Big 3o Time to go Apple 31 Navigator who e2 It smells on a bug zz Try to scratch named Natal e4 More dear 33 Nice things to 32 Greasy, perhaps be massaged es Sponge 33 Subject of the ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE 2009 biography "Puttin' on the POT AT O P E P P E R Ritz" 0 P E N E R A D E C A R L O 24 What "they say CHA T T E L U P T R EN D our love won't KER EC A S H E N I D pay," in "I Got E L I SK I L T I R A N E You Babe"

Apple-pie order By FRANK STEWART Tribune Media Services

Visiting a friend in the hospital, I noticed that the nurses, many of whom were quite attractive, wore pins resembling little red apples. I asked a nurse what they meant. "Oh," she said, "they're to keep the doctors away." Today's declarer sealed his fate when he finessed with dummy's jack on the first diamond. East upset the apple cart by winning and shifting to the queen of clubs. South lost three clubs to go down and grumbled about his luck, as players will do.

opens two clubs (strong, artificial), you respond two diamonds, he bids two spades and you raise to three spades.Partner next bids four hearts. What do you say? ANSWER: To cue-bid the ace of clubs is tempting, but your three spades promised a few values, and you have none to spare. To cue-bid, you would have to go beyond game and thus suggest a more slammish hand. Bid four spades. South dealer Neither side vulnerable


NORTH 4 J 1042 Q K109

South frittered away his contract. The core of the matter is that he OAQJ wants to set u p 1 0 t r i cks w h ile 4653 keeping East away. South should take the ace of diamonds, cash the A-K of WEST EAST spades, lead a trump to dummy and 4 Q 9 6 48753 01/I 4 return the jack of spades, discarding '1/I 532 his last diamond. 0 109 8 3 O K 76 4 When West wins and l eads a 1II Q J 109 4A87 trump, South wins in dummy and can try for an overtrick by leading the SOUTH queen of diamonds, intending to 4AK pitch a club if East plays low, or by 9 AQ J 8 7 6 drawing trumps, discarding a club on C 52 the ten of spades and leading a club to AK42 his king. South will be sure of 10 winners and no m ore than three S outh W e s t Nor t h East 19 Pass 14 Pass losers. 3Q Pass 49 All Pass DAILY QUESTION Opening lead — 0 10 Youhold: 4 Q 9 6 Q 5 3 2 10 9 8 3 4 A 8 7. Your partner (C) 2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.


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Edlted by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis ACROSS 1 Least ancient 7 Some TVS 11 This second, briefly 14 Forward, to Fiorello 15 City SW Df Buffalo 16 Christian sch. since 1963 17 Extra effort 19 Shoofly 20 Skittish NBC show? 21 "That's rich!" evoker 23 Jellied item in British cuisine 25 "Days of Grace" memoirist 26 Relaxed 27 GRE components 30 Doubter's question 32 Note promising notes 33 Letter-routing letters 36 Big-eared flier Df film 40 Take on responsibility 43 Finish 44 It may be spare 45 "Progress through

Technology" automaker 46 "Awesome!" 48 Original Speed Stick maker 50 Awesome, in a

DOWN 1 Murphy's and Godwin's, for two 2 Shakespeare's flower? 3 Carving area 4 It's bigger than the neg. 5 Unwavering 6 Buster Brown's d09 7 Causes a stink 8 Collide with 9 Where the slain roll? 10 "I beautiful city ...": Dickens 11 Dad 12 Preserves, in a

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perhaps 27 65-Down shade 28 Women 29 M i g uel: Azores island 31 Suffix with ox34 Like many a brisk 45-minute walk 35 General on a menu 1





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Travel Trailers


Ads published in "Watercraft" include: Kayaks, rafts and motor8 ~ '= ized personal BOATS & RVs watercrafts. For " boats" please s e e 805- Misc. Items Yamaha Banshee 2001, Class 870. Flaqstaff 30' 2006, with 850 - Snowmobiles custom built 350 motor, 541-385-5809 slide, custom interior, race-ready, lots of extras, like new, S a crifice, 860 - Motorcycles And Accessories $4999/obo 541-647-8931 $17,500. 541-598-7546 865 - ATVs •

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

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

The Bulletin

870 - Boats & Accessories 875 - Watercraft 880 - Motorhomes 881 - Travel Trailers 882 - Fifth Wheels E Fleetwood 31' Wilder- 885- Canopies and Campers n ess Gl 1 9 99, 1 2 ' 890 - RVs for Rent slide, 2 4 ' aw n ing,


Boats & Accessories

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



14' 1982 Valco River Sled, 70 h.p., FishFinder. Older boat but queen bed, FSC, outprice includes trailer, E side shower, E-Z lift 3 wheels and tires. All Fifth Wheels 2003 Fleetwood Diss tabilizer hitch, l i ke for $1 5 00 ! Cal l covery 40' diesel monew, been stored. 541-416-8811 torhome w/all $10,950. 541-419-5060 14' BOAT AND options-3 slide outs, P ioneer 2 3 ' Chrysler 300 C o upe 190 F Q T RAILER $275. N o satellite, 2 TV's,W/D, 1967 4 4 0 e n g ine 2006, EZ Lift, $9750. motor. 541-318-9954. etc. 3 2 ,000 m i les. 541-548-1096 auto. trans, ps, air, Wintered i n h e ated frame on rebuild, reshop. $89,900 O.B.O. painted original blue, Need to get an Laredo 2009 30' with 2 541-447-8664 original blue interior, ad in ASAP? slides, TV, A/C, table Diamond Reo Dump 28' FLEETWOOD & c hairs, s atellite, Truck 19 7 4, 1 2-14 original hub caps, exc. You can place it Arctic pkg., p o wer yard box, runs good, chrome, asking $9000 Coronada, Class A, or make offer. online at: awning, Exc. cond! runs beautifully, only $6900, 541-548-6812 541-385-9350 18.5' '05 Reinell 185, V-6 61K mi. since new, $28,000. 541-419-3301 Volvo Penta, 270HP, leveling jacks, Ig. low hrs., must see, canopy, like new. ExK E A T Find exactly what 541-385-5809 $15,000, 541-330-3939 C hevy V-S, g e t s you are looking for in the exc. mi. High rubCLASSIFIEDS Hyster H25E, runs 18.5' Sea Ray 2000, ber. Drives absowell, 2982 Hours, 4.3L Mercruiser, 190 lutely great. $8700. $3500, call hp Bowrider w/depth 541-306-3757 or 541-749-0724 FAST 66Ranchero! finder, radio/CD player, 541-420-8338. rod holders, full can$7500 invested, vas, EZ Loader trailer, sell for $4500I Prowler 2009 Extreme exclnt cond, $13,000. Call 541.382.9835 E dition. Model 2 7 0 707-484-3518 (Bend) RL, 2 slides, oppos- MONTANA 3585 2008, 32' Fleetwood Fiesta exc. cond., 3 slides, ing in living area, ent. 2003, no slide-out, king bed, Irg LR, 2%center, sep. bedroom, Triton engine, all USE THE CLASSIFIEDSI Arctic insulation, all Peterbilt 359 p o table 2 ne w e x tra t i res, amenities, 1 owner, water t r uck, 1 9 9 0, options $35,000. perfect, only 17K miles, hitch, bars, sway bar 705 541-420-3250 3200 gal. tank, 5hp $22,000 firm! included. P r o-Pack, 630 541-504-3253 anti-theft. Good cond, Nuyya 297LK H i tch- pump, 4-3" h o ses, FIAT 1800 1978, 5-spd, Real Estate Services Rooms for Rent way in the world to sell. 'til Hiker 2007,3 slides, camlocks, $ 2 5 ,000. door panels w/flowers c lean. Req . & hummingbirds, ( 2) 2000 A rctic C a t 4/20/1 5. $19 , 900. 32' touring coach, left 541-820-3724 Four Winds Class Studios & Kitchenettes Boise, ID Real Estate Z L580's EFI with n e w The Bulletin Classified white soft top & hard A 3 2 ' Hu r r icane 541-390-1122 kitchen, rear lounge, 929 Furnished room, TV w/ For relocation info, covers, electric start w/ 541-385-5809 top. Just reduced to call Mike Conklin, many extras, beautiful Automotive Wanted 2007. CAN'T BEAT cable, micro & fridge. reverse, low miles, both $3,750. 541-317-9319 208-941-8458 THIS! Look before c ond. inside & o u t , Utils & linens. New excellent; with new 2009 or 541-647-8483 Silvercreek Realty $32,900 OBO, Prinev- DONATE YOUR CARowners. $145-$165/wk y ou b uy , b e l o w RV Trac-Pac 2-place trailer, ille. 541-447-5502 days 541-382-1885 market value! Size CONSIGNMENTS Fast Free Towing 24 drive off/on w/double tilt, 744 8 541-447-1641 eves. 8 m i leage D OES WANTED hr. Response - Tax lots of accys. Selling due matter! 12,500 mi, We Do The Work ... 634 Open Houses to m e dical r e asons. Deduction U N I T ED all amenities, Ford You Keep The Cash! BREAST C A N C ER Apt./Multiplex NE Bend $8000 all. 541-536-8130 V10, Ithr, c h erry, On-site credit FSBO F OUNDATION P r o 18' Larson C lassic • Yamaha 750 1999 slides, like new! New approval team, viding Free MammoCall for Speciafs! Open Sat. and Sun. 1-4 Mountain Max, $1400. 1971 Tri- hull with 165 low price, $54,900. web site presence. Ga!axie 500 1963, Limited numbers avail. 988 NE Locksley Drive • 1994 Arctic Cat 580 grams & Breast Can- Ford Chev/ Mercruiser, 4.5 541-548-5216 We Take Trade-Ins! 2 dr. hardtop,fastback, cer Info 888-785-9788 1, 2 and 3 bdrms. 3 bedroom, 2 bath, HP outboard, dinette/ EXT, $1000. Free Advertising. Pilgrim 27', 2007 5th 390 v8,auto, pwr. steer 8 W/D hookups, patios 1570 sq. ft. (PNDC) sleeper plus standup • Zieman 4-place radio (orig),541-419-4989 RV Tow car 2004 BIG COUNTRY RV wheel, 1 s lide, AC, or decks. $210,000. canvas for camping. trailer, SOLD! Bend: 541-330-2495 TV,full awning, excelCivic Si set up 541-382-6470 MOUNTAIN GLEN, Eagle Fish f inder. Honda All in good condition. Redmond: for flat towing with lent shape, $23,900. Automotive Parts, • 541-383-9313 $2900 541-382-7515. Located in La Pine. 541-548-5254 541-350-8629 745 base plate and tow Professionally Service & Accessories Call 541-408-6149. brake, 35k mi, new managed by Norris 8 Homes for Sale RV space avail. $400 tires, great cond. RV 860 Stevens, Inc. 4 studded tires, fit Toyota mo. includes.30 amp $12,000. CONSIGNMENTS Motorcycles & Accessories Rav 4, $50. NOTICE 541-288-1808 + w/s/g. Tumalo area. WANTED Ford Model A 1930, 541-610-8797 Jump Into Spring! All real estate adver541-419-5060 We Do The Work ... Sports Coupe. 2 bdrm, 1 bath, tised here in is subYou Keep The Cash! R umble seat, H & H Bid NorN! $530 & $540 w/lease. ject to t h e F e deral nI 18'Maxum skiboat,2000, Bid Now! On-site credit rebuilt engine. W i ll Carports included! F air H o using A c t , inboard motor, g r eat approval team, cruise at 55mph. Must which makes it illegal I' cond, well maintained, web site presence. FOX HOLLOW APTS. see to believe. Absoto advertise any pref$9995 obo. 541-350-7755 We Take Trade-Insl lutely stunning condi(541) 383-3152 erence, limitation or Free Advertising. tion! $17,500 Cascade Rental Jayco Seneca 34', 2007. discrimination based Springdale 2005 27', 4' BIG COUNTRY RV 541-410-0818 Management. Co. 28K miles, 2 slides, Duon race, color, relislide in dining/living area, Bend: 541-330-2495 • p ramax diesel, 1 owner, gion, sex, handicap, Buy New...Brry Local Ford Mustang Coupe Redmond: excellent cond, $94,500; sleeps 6, low mi,$15,000 Buy New...Buy Local 636 familial status or naYou Can Bid On: 541-548-5254 1966, original owner, obo. 541-408-3811 Trade? 541-546-6920 You Can Bid On: Apt./Multiplex NW Bend tional origin, or intenV8, automatic, great $525 Certificate Complete Window tion to make any such shape, $9000 OBO. toward Powder Tint Job, 1996 Seaswirl 20.1 Small studios close to li- preferences, l i m ita530-515-81 99 Coating from 'tI iI , ~ g IS I Valued at $399 Cuddy, 5.0 Volvo, exc brary, all util. paid. tions or discrimination. Commerica! Sounds Fast cond., full canvas, one $550 mo.w/ $525 dep. We will not knowingly Powder Coating 0 0 , I (Bidding closes Ford Ranchero owner, $6500 OBO. $495 mo.w/$470 dep accept any advertis(Bidding closes Weekend Warrior Toy Tues., April 16, 541-410-0755 1979 No pets/ no smoking. ing for r ea l e s tate Tues., April 16, Hauler 28' 2007, Gen, at 8:00 p.m.) with 351 Cleveland 541-330- 9769 or which is in violation of Monaco Dynasty 2004, at 8:00 p.m.) 1 1 t | 1t \ fuel station, exc cond. 541-480-7870 modified engine. this law. All persons loaded, 3 slides, die- sleeps 8, black/gray Body is in Four 16" Volvo wheels, are hereby informed People Look for Information sel, Reduced - now i nterior, u se d 3X , exc. c o nd., $ 1 7 5. excellent condition, 648 that all dwellings ad$119,000, 5 4 1-92320.5' 2004 Bayliner About Products and 541-549-6034. $2500 obo. vertised are available 8572 or 541-749-0037 $19 999 firm Houses for 205 Run About, 220 541-389-9188 541-420-4677 on an equal opportu- Services Every Daythrough Rent General HP, V8, open bow, nity basis. The BulleTheBulletin Classiifeds Aircraft, Parts exc. cond with very RV Looking for your tin Classified & Service B MW K100 L T 1 9 8 7 low hours, lots of CONSIGNMENTS PUBLISHER'S next employee? 52k miles, b r onze, extras incl. tower, WANTED NOTICE Place a Bulletin help We Do The Work ... All real estate adverextra windshield, Bimini 8 custom FOR SALE wanted ad today and trailer hitch, battery trailer, $17,950. You Keep The Cash! tising in this newspareach over 60,000 541-389-1413 On-site credit charger, full luggage per is subject to the When buying a home readers each week. Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 hard bags, manuals approval team, F air H o using A c t 83% of Central Your classified ad engine, power everyweb site presence. 1921 Model T which makes it illegal Oregonians turn to and paperwork. Alwill also appear on thing, new paint, 54K ways garaged. $3200. We Take Trade-Ins! Delivery Truck to a d vertise "any original m i les, runs 1/3 interest in Columbia Free Advertising. Don, 541-504-5989 preference, limitation Restored & Runs Ser ng Central Oregon ance 1903 which currently regreat, excellent condi400, $150,000 located BIG COUNTRY RV or disc r imination $9000. tion in & out. Asking ceives over 1.5 milCRAMPED FOR 20.5' Seaswirl SpyO Sunriver. H o urly Bend: 541-330-2495 based on race, color, Call 541-385-5809 to 541-389-8963 $8,500. 541-480-3179 lion page views evCASH? der 1989 H.O. 302, rental rate (based upon Redmond: religion, sex, handiplace your ery month at no Use classified to sell approval) $775. Also: 285 hrs., exc. cond., 541-548-5254 cap, familial status, Real Estate ad. l extra cost. Bulletin those items you no S21 hangar avail. for stored indoors for P marital status or naClassifieds Get Relonger need. s ale, o r l e as e I life $11,900 OBO. 771 tional origin, or an inANTIQUE sults! Call 385-5809 Call 541-385-5809 $15/day or $325/mo. 541-379-3530 tention to make any Lots or place your ad 541-948-2963 1921 Model T such pre f e rence, on-line at Delivery Truck 21' Crownline 215 hp limitation or Restored & Runs GMC 1966, too many Bid Now! in/outboard e n g ine nation." Familial staHar!ey Dyna 2000 conv. 310 hrs, Cuddy Cabin I~ a a . extras to list, reduced to $9000. tus includes children 29k, harlaquin paint, $7500 obo. Serious buy882 2/ 3 p e o ple,Southwind 35.5' Triton, 541-389-8963 under the age of 18 new tires, many chrome sleeps ers only. 541-536-0123 toilet, exc. 2008,V10, 2 slides, Duliving with parents or Fifth Wheels parts, very good cond. portable cond. Asking $8,000. pont UV coat, 7500 mi. legal cus t o dians, $10,500 209-770-0903 1/3 interest i n w e l l- Chevrolet Cameo Bought new at l' .OBO. 541-388-8339 pregnant women, and $132,913; equipped IFR Beech BoHarley Heritage Pickup, 1957, people securing cusAds published in the% asking $91,000. nanza A36, new 10-550/ disassembled, frame Softail, 2003 tody of children under "Boats" classification prop, located KBDN. Buy New...Buy Local Call 503-982-4745 $5,000+ in extras, powder coated, new 18. This newspaper You Can Bid On: include: Speed, fish$65,000. 541-419-9510 $2000 paint job, front sheet metal, cab will not knowingly acSunseeker 24.5', 2004 ing, drift, canoe, Lot 27 at Yarrow 30K mi. 1 owner, restored. $9995 firm. GMC f~ ton 1971, Only cept any advertising in Madras, OR. For more information house and sail boats. Class C, 1 slide, Ford 450 Carri-Lite Luxury 2009 Call for more info, for real estate which is $19,700! Original low F10, 36K, new awnings, please call For all other types of 541-336-9958 (ceII) Valued at $17,500. by Carriage, 4 slides, in violation of the law. mile, exceptional, 3rd 541-385-8090 Sun Forest watercraft, please see $36,300. 541-419-6176 inverter, satellite sys, O ur r e a ders ar e owner. 951-699-7171 or 209-605-5537 Class 875. Construction fireplace, 2 flat screen hereby informed that 541-385-5809 (Bidding closes TVs. $54,950 all dwellings adver« ~ia Tues., April 16, 541-480-3923 tised in this newspa1/5th interest in 1973 at 8:00 p.m.) per are available on CHECK YOUR AD Cessna 150 LLC an equal opportunity 150hp conversion, low k--.-~'-.',~~;~ ~ 4 ~rf Winnebaqo Suncruiser34' basis. To complain of 775 time on air frame and Chevy C-20 Pickup Jeep Comanche, 1990, 2004, onfy 34K, loaded, discrimination cal l Manufactured/ engine, hangared in 1969, all orig. Turbo 44. original owner, 167K, Harley Limited 103 2011, too much to list, ext'd HUD t o l l -free at Bend. Excellent perMobile Homes many extras, stage 1 & air auto 4-spd, 396, model 4WD, 5-spd, tags good warr. thru 2014, $54,900 1-800-877-0246. The formance & affordcushion seat. 18,123 mi, CST /all options, orig. till 9/2015, $3900 obo. Dennis, 541-589-3243 toll f re e t e lephone 541-633-7761 able flying! $6,500. owner, $19,950, Fin i shed$20,990. 541-306-0289 Please check your ad number for the hear- Beautifully Beautiful h o u seboat, 541-382-6752 541-923-6049 881 H o me, on the first day it runs ing im p a ired is 2 001 M fg . $85,000. 541-390-4693 Garage/Shop, RV to make sure it is cor1-800-927-9275. Travel Trailers Executive Hangar Chevy 1955 PROJECT www.centraloregon Parking, 1 Acre, Fully rect. Sometimes inat Bend Airport (KBDN) car. 2 door wgn, 350 A ssumable 3. 7 5 % structions over the 60' Rented your wide x 50' deep, small block w/Weiand FHA Loan, La Pine Bid Novir! phone are misw/55' wide x 17' high bi- dual quad tunnel ram Property? understood and an error fold dr. Natural gas heat, with 450 Holleys. T-10 The Bulletin Classifieds 541-536-2732 HD Fat Boy 1996 can occur in your ad. offc, bathroom. Adjacent 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, Mercedes 450SL, 1977, has an FACTORY SPECIAL Completely customized If this happens to your to Frontage Rd; great "After Hours" Line. Weld Prostar wheels, 113K, 2nd owner, gaNew Home, 3 bdrm, Must see and hear to ad, please contact us visibility for aviation busi- extra rolling chassis + r aged, b o t h top s . Call 541-383-2371 $46,500 finished the first day your ad appreciate. 2012 ness. Financing availextras. $6500 for all. $11,900. 541-389-7596 24 Hours to on your site. Award Winner. appears and we will able. 541-948-2126 or Boat loader, elec. for 541-389-7669. «I. J and M Homes be happy to fix it 17,000 obo. pickup canopy, extras, Buy New...Buy Local email 541-548-5511 541-548-4807 as soon as we can. $450, 541-548-3711 650 You Can Bid On: A rcher 1 9 8 0, If we can assist you, Piper LOT MODEL 2013 Retro Trailer based in Madras, alHD Screaming Eagle GENERATE SOME exHouses for Rent please call us: LIQUIDATION Electra Glide 2005, by Riverside, ways hangared since citement in your neig541-385-5809 NE Bend Prices Slashed Huge 103" motor, two tone Valued at $19,834. new. New annual, auto borhood. Plan a gaThe Bulletin Classified Savings! 10 Year candy teal, new tires, A!! Seasons RV pilot, IFR, one piece Oldsmobile Alero 2004, rage sale and don't 1600 sq. ft., 3BR/2BA conditional warranty. 23K miles, CD player & Marine HeartlandBighorn 36' windshield. Fastest Ar- Chevy Wagon 1957, classic 4-dr in showroom forget to advertise in nice landscape, RV Finished on your site. 4-dr., complete, condition, leather, chrome hydraulic clutch, ex(Bidding closes 4000 miles, 3 slide-outs, cher around. 1750 toclassified! 385-5809. parking, c l os e to ONLY 3 LEFT! Tues., April 16, wheels, 1 owner, low cellent condition. many extras, in great tal t i me . $ 6 8 ,500. $7,000 OBO, trades shopping, $1250 wa541-548-5511 miles. $7500. Highest offer takes it. at 8:00 p.m.) condition; stored inside. 541-475-6947, ask for Please call ter incl. 541-610-5702. Serving Central Oregon since 1903 541-382-2452 541-480-8080. Rob Berg. 541-389-6998 $32,000. 541-233-6819

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Antique & Classic Autos

Sport Utility Vehicles S p ort Utility Vehicles




Sport Utility Vehicles

Sport Utility Vehicles


PROJECT CARS:Chevy 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) 8 Chevy Coupe 1950 rolling chassis's $1750 ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, complete car, $ 1949;Chevy Suburban LT Ford Expedition XLT Jeep Patriot 2 0 08 Cadillac Series 61 1950, 2004, Z71 , 4 x4 , 2005, 4x 4, tow pkg, 4x4, 60k mi., single owner, 5-spd, 30 mpg, 2 dr. hard top, complete loaded, tow pkg. 3rd row seat. new tires, exc. cond. w/spare f r on t cl i p ., Vin ¹212758 Vin ¹A48440 $11,900 541-604-0862 $3950, 541-382-7391 $9,988 $10,488

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


Call Peter at 562-659-4691, in Prineville.

G MC Sierra S L T 2006 - 1500 Crew Cab 4x4, Z71, exc. cond., 82 k m i les, $19,900. 541-408-0763

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.

Ram 2500HD 2003 hemi, 2WD, 135K, auto, CC, am/fm/cd. $7000 obo. 541-680-9965 /390-1285

Au t o mobiles

Automobiles •

Automo b iles

Ford 1-ton extended van, 1995, 460 engine, set-up Buick LeSabre 1996. Good condition, f or co n tractor wi t h 121,000 miles. shelves & bins, fold-down Non-smoker ladder rack, tow hitch, 180K miles, new tranny & $2600 OBO. brakes; needs catalytic 541-954-51 93. Little Red Corvette1996 converter & new windconv. 350 auto. shield. $2200. Cadillac Eldorado, 1991, 132K, 26-34 mpg. 541-220-7808 a cream puff! Great paint, $12,500 541-923-1781 upgraded stereo system, good interior, runs great, + 4 extra studded tires. Call 541-536-2435

Toyota Highlander 2011 Limited AWD SUV, LOADED! ¹058474. $35,995 Honda CRV SE 2005 AIIS CHECK YOUR AD ¹037597 $ 16,9 9 5 Van 1 99 5 , Please check your ad Cadillac Escalade ESV Lumina Ford Focus 2012 SE Call The Bulletin At X LNT c o nd., w e l l on the first day it runs Volkswagen T i g uan 2010 Nav-DVD-quads. Exc. cond. 12k miles, 541 -385-5809 $52, 9 9 5 cared for. $2000 obo. to make sure it is corSEL 2011, 4 m o tion ¹220339 silver, $15,500 obo 541-382-9835. rect. Sometimes inPlace Your Ad Or E-Mail Nissan Frontier 2006 AWD, loaded! 541-306-3662. s tructions over t h e King Cab XE 2WD At: www.bendbulletin.ccm Vin ¹512879 phone are misunder¹455979. $ 13,9 9 5 $26,888 Nissan Quest 2000, stood and an e rror Mazda Tribute 2005 S 7-passenger mini GMC Envoy SLT 2002, can occur in your ad. S UB A R U . ¹M05400. $11, 9 9 5 van, red, new tires & loaded, moon roof, If this happens to your AAA Oregon Auto license, decent 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. tow pkg. ad, please contact us Source 541-598-3750 cond., low price of 877-266-3821 Vin ¹220657 the first day your ad $2495.Check this Dlr ¹0354 $8,888 appears and we will Ford Taurus wagon 2004, one out. Chevy Tahoe 1999, 4x4, be happy to fix it as very nice, pwr everything, 541-318-9999 most options, new tires, 4j@ SUBARU s oon as w e c a n .120K, FWD, good tires, 4Ru n n er 159K miles, $3750. Call 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Toyota Deadlines are: Week- $4900 obo. 541-815-9939 541-233-8944 1 993, blue, 4 d r . , days 12:00 noon for 877-266-3821 975 4WD, V6, 5 speed, next day, Sat. 11:00 Dlr ¹0354 SB t ow pkg., plus 4 Automobiles a.m. for Sunday; Sat. studs tires on rims, 12:00 for Monday. If r uns g reat. W a s Toyota RAV4 Limited we can assist you, $ 5500, now o n l y 2012, l oad e d , please call us: leather, alloys. $4000.541-659-1416 541-385-5809 Sonata 2007 Vin ¹076505 The Bulletin Classified Hyundai GLS, 64,700 mi, excelDodge Durango $29,988 lent cond, good tires, Limited 20 04, 4x 4 , Where can you find a BMW 740 IL 1998 orig. Honda CRV 2004, non-smoker, new tags, Loaded, leather, 3rd ~ S U BA R U . owner, exc. c o n d. $8,995. helping hand? $9500. 541-280-7352 row seat. 101k miles, new tires, Call 541-610-6150 or see 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. From contractors to Vin ¹142655. Chevy Malibu 2009 loaded, sunroof. 877-266-3821 $9,988 yard care, it's all here /cto/3723855028.html $8,300. 541-706-1897 43k miles, loaded, Dlr ¹0354 studs on rims/ in The Bunetin's Vehicle? Oo ~ Asking $12,900. ©Q SUBARU. Call The Bulletin "Call A Service MorePixatBendbnlletinnom 940 541-610-6834. and place an ad toProfessional" Directory 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. dayl Vans Chrysler 300C 2012, 877-266-3821 Ask about our Wouldn't you really white, 18,500 mil, Dlr ¹0354 "Whee/ Deal"! like to drive a Buick? ¹196028 $34,995 Chevy Astro for private party Bob has two 75,000 Cargo Van 2001, Hummer H3 2 006 , advertisers mile Buicks, priced 4x4, navigation, pw, pdl, great cond., fair, $2,000-$6000. business car, well leather, very clean. Oregon Remember, t h e se Vin ¹175794. maint'd, regular oil AutoSource cars get 30mpg hwy! changes, $4500. $18,999 541-598-3750 Toyota FJ Cru i ser 541-318-9999 Please call 2007, 6 speed, 4x4, Ford Expedition XLT ~ gP S U B A R U . 541-633-5149 low low miles, very 2004, 4x4, low miles, 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. clean. clean. Vin ¹074880 877-266-3821 Vin ¹B41370 Dodge van 1978 handi$27,888 Dlr ¹0354 $9,988 cap equipped with wheelchair ramp and Buick Invicta1959! ©+ S U B A RU. I SU B A R U . BUBARUOPBRND COM hand controls. In great 2 door hardtop, 99.9% TURN THE PAGE Sentra 2012 Chrysler Sebnng 2004 Nissan condition. $3,000 obo. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. complete in & out. 84k, Full warranty, 35mpg, 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. For More Ads beautiful dark gray/ 520 877-266-3821 Call 541-420-3696 or per tank all power $16,000. 877-266-3821 brown, tan leather int., The Bulletin 541-526-5887 Dlr ¹0354 541-504-3253 $13,500. 541-788-0427 Dlr ¹0354 $5995 541-350-5373


Check out the RU. S UBA RU. 4@ ) SUBA SUBARUOPBRND COM SURARUOPBSND COM classifieds online 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 877-266-3821 Updated daily Dlr ¹0354 Dlr ¹0354




Off-Road, beautiful inside and out, metallic black/charcoal leather, loaded, 69k mi., $19,995 obo. 541-410-6183.



Look at: for Complete Listings of Area Real Estate for Sale

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Saturn VUE 2004, V 6 ,

moon roof, Alloys. Vin ¹860977


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

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

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Toyota Corolla 2004, auto., loaded, 2 04k miles. orig. owner, non smoker, exc. c o nd. $6500 Prin e ville

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The Bulletin recoml

mends extra caution n I when p u r chasing ~ f products or servicesf from out of the area. ending c ash ,J ( The Bulletin ( J Schecks, or credit inI formation may be I L'"" '" " J

J subject to FRAUD. For more informaf tion about an advertiser, you may call I the Oregon State I ~ Attorney General's n Office C o n sumer f Protection hotline at




18 mo factory warranty remaining. $37,500.



T itan

Porsche Carrera 911

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

Legal Notices A TTORNEY

L e g al Notices •


DIATELY. If you need help in finding an attorney, you may call D EUTSCHE B A N K the O regon S t ate Bar's Lawyer Referral NATIONAL T R UST S ervice a t (503) COMPANY, AS 684-3763 or toll-free T RUSTEE OF T H E in Oregon at (800) INDYMAC IMJA 452-7636. The object MORTGAGE TRUST 2007-A2, MORT - of the said action and GAGE PASS- the relief sought to be THROUGH C E RTIFI- o btained therein i s C ATES, SER I E S fully set forth in said is 2007-A2 UNDER THE complaint, a n d stated as folPOOLING AND SER- briefly V ICING A GRE E - lows: Foreclosure of a Deed of T rust/MortMENT DATED A UGran t o rs: GUST 1, 2 007 , gage H eather Husto n Plaintiff, v. HEATHER Johnson; Ross GosHUSTON JOHNSON; Johnson. PropROSS GOS S ETT sett JOHNSON; A ND erty address:19650 Way, Bend, PERSONS OR PAR- Sunshine T IES UNKN O W N OR 97702. PublicaThe Bu l l etin. CLAIMING ANY tion: DATED this 22 day of RIGHT, TITLE, LIEN March, 2013. Craig O R I NTEREST I N OSB THE PRO P E RTY Peterson, Zac h ary DESCRIBED IN THE ¹120365, Bryant, OSB COMPLAINT R o b inson HEREIN, Defendants. ¹113409, NO. 12CV 1 0 65. Tait, P.S., Attorneys SUMMONS BY PUB- for Plaintiff. LICATION. TO: Ross LEGAL NOTICE Gossett Johnson; and Housing Works will Persons or p a rties hold a Regular Board unknown claimingany Meeting on Wednesright, title, lien or inday, April 24th, 2013 terest in the property at 3:00 p.m. at Housdescribed in the com- ing Works, located at plaint herein, IN THE 405 SW 6th S treet, NAME OF THE Redmond, OR 97756 STATE OF OREGON: and with e l ectronic You are hereby re- c ommunication w i t h quired to appear and Board members. d efend against t h e allegations contained Principal subjects anin the Complaint filed ticipated to be consida gainst you i n t h e ered include general above entitled prob usiness. A dra f t ceeding within thirty agenda for the meet(30) days from the ing will be posted undate of service of this der Legal Notices on Summons upon you. the Housing Works If you fail to appear web site www.housand defend this mat- ter within thirty (30) days from the date of If you have any quespublication specified tions or need special herein along with the accommodations, r equired filing f e e , please contact Lori Deutsche Bank NaHill at (541) 323-7402. tional Trust Company, For s pecial a s sisas Trustee of the In- tance due to motion, dyMac IMJA M o rt- vision, speech and gage Trust 2007-A2, hearing d i s abilities, M ortgage Pass - the toll free number of Through Certificates, C enturyLink's ser Series 2007-A2 unvices for customers der the Pooling and w ith d i s abilities i s Servicing Agreement 1-800-223-3131. dated August 1, 2007 will apply to the Court Cyndy Cook, f or th e r e l ief d e Executive Director manded in the ComHousing Works plaint. The first date (abn Central Oregon of publication is March Regional 22, 2013. NOTICE TO Housing Authority) DEFENDANTS: R EAD THESE P A LEGAL NOTICE PERS CAREFULLY! IN T H E CI R CUIT You must "appear" in COURT O F T HE this case or the other STATE OF OREGON side will win automati- FOR THE COUNTY c ally. T o "appear" OF DE S C HUTES, Cha s e you must file with the J PMorgan court a legal paper Bank, National Assocalled a "motion" or ciation, successor in " answer." T h e smo- interest by purchase tion" or "answer" must from the Federal Debe given to the court posit Insurance Corclerk or administrator poration, as Receiver w ithin t h irty d a y s of Washington Mutual a long with th e r e - Bank, formerly known q uired filing fee. I t as Washington Mumust be i n p r oper tual Bank, FA, Plainform and have proof tiff, vs. OSCAR CHEN o f service o n t h e A/K/A O S CA R J. plaintiff's attorney or, CHEN; JANE CHEN, if the plaintiff does not OTHER P E R SONS have a n at t o rney, O R P A RTIES, i n OCCUproof of service on the cluding plaintiff. IF YOU PANTS, UNKNOWN HAVE ANY Q U ES- CLAIMING A NY TIONS, YOU RIGHT, TITLE, LIEN, S HOULD SE E A N O R I N TEREST I N



SUMMONS. TO THE DEFENDANTS: Oscar S. Chen and Jane Chen. NOTICE TO DEF E NDANT: R EAD THESE P A PERS CAREFULLY! A lawsuit has been started against you in the abo v e -entitled Court by J PMorgan Chase Bank, National Association, successor in interest by purchase from the Federal Deposit Insurance C o rporation, as Receiver of Washington M u t ual Bank, formerly known as Washington Mutual Bank, FA, Plaintiff. Plaintiff's claim is stated in the written Complaint, a copy of which is on file at the Deschutes C o u nty Courthouse. You must "appear" in this case or the other side will win automatically.

To "appear" you must file with the court a le-

gal paper caned a "motion" or "answer." The "motion" or sanswer" must be given to the court clerk or administrator w i t hin 30 days along with the required filing fee. It must be i n p r o per

form and have proof o f service o n t h e plaintiff's attorney or, if the plaintiff does not have a n at t orney, proof of service on the plaintiff. The object of t he complaint is t o foreclose a deed of trust dated January 1 9, 2007 a n d r e corded as Instrument N o. 2 0 07 - 05 2 5 6 g iven by Oscar S . Chen, joint tenants, Jane Chen, joint tenants o n pro p erty commonly known as 2 462 S . W . 33r d Street, Redmond, OR 97756 and legally described as: Lot 14, SAVANNAH EST ATES P HASE 3 , Deschutes C o unty, O regon. The c o mplaint seeks to foreclose and terminate an interest of Oscar S. Chen and Jane Chen and all other interests in the property. The "motion" or "answer" (or "reply") must be given to t h e c o u rt clerk or administrator within 30 days of the date of first publication specified herein a long with t h e r e quired filing fee. The date of first publication of the summons is April 12, 2013. If you have questions, you should see an attorney immediately. If you need help in finding an a ttorney, you may contact the Oregon State Bar's Lawyer Referral Service onl i n e at www.oregonstatebar. org or by calling (503) 684-3763 ( in t h e Portland metropolitan area) or toll-free elsewhere in Oregon at (800) 452-7636. At-

Legal Notices •



Legal Notices

Legal Notices

torney for Plaintiff, /s/ O N A FUTUR E torney General, DeJ ames A . Cra f t . DATE, and may make partment of Justice, J ames A. Craf t such orders and take 1162 Court Street NE, ¹090146 Salem, OR such action as autho- 97301-4096, [jcraft©]. Phone: rized by law. RIGHTS SHAPIRO & S UTH(503) 934-4400. ISAND OBLIGATIONS: SUED ERLAND, LLC, this 2nd day of (1)YOU H AV E A 1499 SE Tech Center April, 2013. Issued by: RIGHT TO BE REPP lace, S u it e 2 5 5 , R ESENTED BY A N Ryan Phillips, Vancouver, WA ATTORNEY IN THIS ¹086700 fo r E l i za98683, A Jarvis (360) If you are beth 260-2253; Fax (360) MATTER. currently represented ¹111132, Assistant 2 60-2285. S&S N o . by an attorney, CON- Attorney General 10-104980. T ACT Y OU R A T LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE TORNEY I M M E D INATIONAL FOREST IN T H E CI R CUIT ATELY UPON PRODUCTS FOR COURT O F THE RECEIVING THIS SALE STATE OF OREGON NOTICE. Your previDESCHUTES FOR D E S CHUTES ous attorney may not NATIONAL FOREST COUNTY, J u v enile be representing you in D epartment, In t h e t his matter. IF Y O U The 2013 Metolius Matter of I R ELAND CANNOT A F FORD Dry Cones Sale is NADINE W A SSON, T O HIRE A N A T - l ocated withi n A Child. Case No. T ORNEY and y o u T.12S., R.9E., Sec 744289. Petition No. meet the state's fi3 2-35; T ,13S . , 1 2JV0333. PUB - nancial gu i d elines, R.9E., Se c 1 - 3 0, LISHED SUMMONS. you are e ntitled to 3 2-36; T .148 . , T O: Matthew O w e n have an attorney ap- R.8E., Sec 1, 12-14, Wasson. I N THE p ointed for yo u a t 2 3-25; T .14S . , NAME OF THE s tate expense. T O R.9E., Se c 1 - 3 0, STATE OF OREGON: REQUEST A P- 3 2-36; T .148 . , A petition has been POINTMENT OF AN R 10E., Sec 7 , 8 , filed asking the court ATTORNEY TO 16-21, 28-32; to terminate your pa- R EPRESENT Y O U T.15S. R.9E., Sec 1, r ental rights t o t h e AT ST A T E EX- 2; T . 15S., R.10E., above-named child for PENSE, YOU MUST Sec 5, 6, WM. Surthe purpose of plac- IMMEDIATELY CON- veyed, D e schutes ing the child for adop- TACT the Deschutes and Jeff e rson tion. YOU ARE REJuvenile Department Counties, Oregon. QUIRED TO at 1128 NW Harriman The Forest Service P ERSONALLY A P - Street, B e nd , O R will receive sealed PEAR BEFORE the 97701, phone num- bids in public at DeDeschutes Co u n ty ber (541) 388-6671, schutes Na t i onal C ourt at 1 10 0 N W between the hours of Forest Supervisor's Bond, Bend, Oregon 8:00 a.m. and 5:00 Office, 63095 Des97701, on th e 2 4 th p.m. for further infor- c hutes Mark e t day of April, 2013 at mation. IF YOU WISH R oad, Bend, O R 9:15 a.m. to admit or T O HIRE A N A T - 97701 at 11:00 AM deny the allegations TORNEY, please relocal ti m e on of the petition and to tain one as soon as 0 5/14/2013 for a n personally appear at possible and have the estimated volume of any subs e quent attorney present at 5400 bshls of Cones court-ordered hearing. the above hearing. If cones-dry marked YOU MUST APPEAR you need help finding or otherwise desigPERSONALLY IN an attorney, you may nated fo r c u tting. THE C O U R TROOM call the Oregon State The Forest Service ON THE DATE AND Bar's Lawyer Referral reserves the right to AT THE TIME S ervice a t (503) reject any and all LISTED ABOVE. AN 684-3763 or toll free bids. Int e r ested ATTORNEY MAY in Oregon at (800) parties may obtain a N OT ATTEND T H E 452-7636. IF Y OU prospectus from the HEARING IN YOUR ARE REPRE- office listed below. P LACE. THER E - SENTED BY AN ATA prospectus, bid FORE, YOU MUST TORNEY, IT IS form, and complete A PPEAR E VE N I F YOUR R E S PONSI- i nformation con YOUR A T TORNEY B ILITY T O MA I N - cerning the p rodALSO APP E ARS. T AIN CONT A C T ucts, the conditions This summons is pub- W ITH Y OU R A T - of sale, and submislished pursuant to the T ORNEY AN D T O sion of bids is availorder of t h e c i rcuit K EEP Y O U R A T - able to the public c ourt judge o f t h e TORNEY A D VISED from the Deschutes above-entitled court, OF YOUR WHEREN ational For e s t dated M a rc h 21, A BOUTS. (2) If y o u Supervisor's Office, 2013. The order di- contest the p etition, 63095 D e schutes rects that this sumthe court will sched- Market Road, Bend, mons be p u blished ule a hearing on the OR 97701 once each week for allegations of the peti- (541-383-5300), three con s ecutive tion and order you to Sisters Ranger Disweeks, making three appear personally and t rict, Hwy 20 a n d publications in all, in a may schedule other Pine Street (PO Box published newspaper hearings related to the 249), Sisters, OR of general circulation petition and order you 97759 in Deschutes County. to appear personally. (541-549-7723), or Date of first publica- I F YOU AR E O R - tion: A p ril 5, 2013. DERED TO APPEAR, to/centraloregon/tim Date of last publica- YOU MUST APPEAR bersales. The tion: April 19, 2013. PERSONALLY IN USDA is an equal NOTICE: READ T HE COURTROOM , opportunity provider T HESE PAPE R S UNLESS THE and employer. CAREFULLY. IF YOU COURT HAS DO NO T A P P EAR GRANTED YOU AN LEGAL NOTICE P ERSONALLY B E EXCEPTION IN AD- NATIONAL FOREST FORE THE COURT VANCE UNDER ORS PRODUCTS FOR O R DO N O T A P - 4198.918 T O A PSALE PEAR AT ANY SUBP EAR B Y O T H E R DESCHUTES SEQUENT COURT- MEANS INCLUDING, NATIONAL FOREST O RDERED


ING, the court may proceed in your absence without further notice and T E RMIN ATE Y OU R P A RENTAL RIGHTS to the abo v e-named child either ON THE DATE SPECIFIED IN THIS SUMMONS OR

TO, TE L EPHONIC The 2013 Poly Top OR OTHER E LECButte Dr y C o n es TRONIC MEANS. AN Sale i s loc a ted ATTORNEY MA Y within Sect. 25, 26, NOT ATTEND THE 3 5, 3 6 , T .2 2 8 . , HEARING(S) IN R.14E.; Sect. 29-32, Y OUR PLACE . T .22S., R.15 E . ; P ETITIONER'S A T - Sect. 13, 14, 20-29, TORNEY: Elizabeth A 3 3-36, T .238 . , J arvis, Assistant A t R.13E.; Sect. 1-4,

L e g al Notices 9-35, T.23S., R.14E.; Sect. 6, 7, 18, 19, 30, T.23S., R .15E.; Sect. 1 2 , 13, 24 , 2 5 , 36 , T .248., R.12 E . ; S ect. 1 - 5 , 7- 3 4 , T .24S., R.13 E . ; Sect. 3-10, 17, 18, T .248., R.14 E . ; Sect. 4-9, T .25S.,

R.13E.; Surveyed, WM, Des c hutes C ounty, OR. T h e Forest Service will receive sealed bids i n public at D e s chutes Nat i o nal Forest Supervisor's Office, 63095 Desc hutes Mark e t R oad, Bend, O R 97701 at 11:00 AM

local ti m e on 0 5/14/2013 for a n estimated volume of 5400 bshls of Pond erosa Pine D r y

Cones c o nes-dry marked or o t herwise designated for cutting. The Forest Service reserves the right to reject any and all bids. Interested parties may obtain a prospectus from the office listed below. A prospectus, bid form, and complete i nformation concerning the products, the conditions of sale, and submission of bids is available to the public from the Deschutes Nat i o nal Forest Supervisor's Office, 63095 Desc hutes Marke t R oad, Bend, O R 97701, 541-383-4725, or on t he web at to/centraloregon/tim bersales. The USDA is an equal opportunity provider and employer. LEGAL NOTICE TRUSTEE'S NOTICE OF SALE Reference is made to that certain trust deed made by R ICHARD LOVELY, as Grantor, to WESTERN TITLE

COMPANY, as Trustee, in favor of DONALD W.


the Ben e ficiaries, dated M a rc h 15, 2006, recorded March 16, 2 0 06 ,



R ecords o f Des chutes County, Oregon, in Volume 2006 at page 18046, and as Instrument No. 200618046, covering the following d e s cribed r eal property: T h e Northwest Quarter of the Southwest Quarter (NW 1/4 SW 1/4) of Section 11, Township 17 South, Range 14 East of the Willamette Meridian, Deschutes County, Oregon; more generally described a s the 39.09 acre parcel of land east of Johnson R anch Roa d a n d south o f Di a mond F orge Rd. i n D e s chutes County, Ore gon. Tamara E . MacLeod, Successor Trustee, hereby certifies that to the best of

Legal Notices

her knowledge t he Trust Deed that is the subject of this Notice of Default and Election to Sell is not a "residential t rust deed" as defined by ORS 86.705(4) be-

cause the p roperty subject to the above described Trust Deed a nd this N otice o f Default and Election to Sell is bare land and does not have a residential s t ructure on it and because to the best of Beneficiaries' knowl-

edge, Grantor does not live and has not e ver lived o n t h i s same real property. The Beneficiaries and Successor T r u stee have elected to sell the real property to satisfy the obligations secured by the trust deed, and Notice of Default was recorded pursuant t o ORS 86.735(3). Th e d ef ault for w h ich t h e foreclosure is made is G rantor's failure t o make the r e quired monthly pa y ments when du e i n the amount of $1,188.72 from at least January 1, 2011 (during 2010, 2 011

a nd

20 12 ,

Grantor's p ayments were sporadic and not for the full amount required; Beneficiaries r eceived t h e las t payment from Grantor on July 17, 2 012), failure o keep the property free and clear of liens and failure to pay all taxes when due. Due to the defa u l t described above, the B eneficiaries ha v e d eclared al l su m s owing on the obligation secured by the tru s t deed immediately due and payable, said sums being the following: 1. Principal = $275,000,



I f

The Bulletin PSIUrng Central Oregan SinCe1903

Legal Notices execution by them of s aid t r u s t dee d , t ogether w it h an y interest t h a t t he Grantor or Grantor's successors in interest acquired after the execution of th e t r ust deed, to satisfy the foregoing obligations thereby secured and the cos t s and expenses of the sale, including a reasonable charge by the Trustee. NOTICE: Any person named in ORS 86.753 has the r ight t o h a v e t h i s foreclosure proceeding dismissed and the trust deed reinstated by payment to the Beneficiaries of the e n tire a m ount then due (other than s uch portion of t h e principal as would not then be due had no default occ u rred), together w i t h t he costs and expenses a ctually incurred i n enforcing the obligation and t r ust deed, together with trustee and attorney fees not e xceeding the amounts provided by ORS 86.753, and c uring a n y oth e r default complained of in t h e No t ic e o f Default by tendering the perf o rmance required under said trust deed, at any time p rior t o f i v e d a y s before the date last set for the sale. In construing this notice, the masculine gender includes the feminine a nd t he neu t e r; singular includes the plural; t h e word "Grantor" includes any successor in interest to the Grantor as well as any other person owing an obligation, the performance of which is secured by the trust deed; and the words "Trustee" and "Beneficiaries" include their respective successors i n interest, i f a n y . DATED this 15th day of February, 2013. Tamara Ma c L eod, Karnopp P e t ersen LLP, Succ e ssor Trustee,

plus interest thereon at the rate of 6.0% per annum from February 12, 2013, until paid in f ull; 2. Accr u e d Interest as of February 11, 2013 = $24,920.61; 3. Collection and Other tem ©, Charges as of 1201 NW Wall Street, February 11, 2013 B end, O R 977 0 1 , TBD; a nd 4. TEL: (541) 382-3011, Beneficiaries' c o sts, expenses and FAX: (541) 383-3073. attorney fees incurred STATE OF O regon Cou nt y of in enforcing the loan ss. Deschutes, I , t he agreement with undersigned, c e rtify Grantor. NO T I CE: hat I a m t h e d u ly The und e rsigned tappointed Successor Successor T r ustee, Trustee and one of on June 18, 2013, at attorneys for the 11:00 a m., in the accordance with ORS above-named Beneficiaries and that 187.110, on the front he foregoing is a steps of the offices of tcomplete and exact Karnopp P e t ersen copy of the original LLP, in t he Notice of Riverpointe One Trustee's Tamara b uilding, 120 1 N W Sale. MacLeod, Successor Wall Street, in the City Trustee and Attorney of Bend, County of for Beneficiaries. Deschutes, State of O regon, will sell at The Bulletin's public auction to the "Call A Service h ighest b idder f o r cash the interest in Professional" Directory the r e a l pr o p erty is an about meeting d escribed abov e yourneeds. which the Grantor had Call on one of the or had power to conprofessionals today! vey at the time of the


Sexvi,ng l,832 Beschetes Coenfy Toeths aL Foex' LocaU,oes: BEND DOWNTOWN CLUB 500 NW Wall Street Bend, Oregon 541.617.2877




1707 SE 11:mpest Bend, Oregon 541.385.3009

1379 SW 15th Street Redmond, Oregon 541.504.9060

1199 "B" Avenue Terrebonne, Oregon 541.548.3456

2 • Boys 8 Girls Clubs of Central Oregon

Creating GREKT Feteres for Central Gregon CluMren since 1$94 AT A GIA N CE: At Boys &' Girls Clubs we open the door to possibilities for local youth. For 19 years, Boys & Girls Clubs of Central Oregon has been transforming young people's lives and enriching our community. The Clubs offer a variety ofhigh impact, affordable programs that enable all youths to mature into productive, caring, and responsible adults. The Clubs are a place where youth discover talents, develop skills, and build confidence while having fun andmaking friends.We create greatfuturesby encouraging kids to do well in school, give back to their communities, and choose healthy lifestyles. At four locations in Deschutes County 1,531 boys and girls ages 5-18 experience the magic of what is happening inside. Come experience the magic for yourself today.



Boys & Girls Clubs of Central Oregon is and always has been a local organization serving local kids with local dollars. Our staff made is up ofboth full-time and part-time youth development professionals who are truly dedicated to giving all kids a chance to be successful. While many doors open for kids, the doors at Boys &' Girls Clubs of CentralOregon transform. Support today helps to ensure great futuresfor tomorrow's leaders.


Kate Bailey Van Schoessler Jason Nunez-Mooney

Dr. Nicole MacTavish Dave Standerwick Michael Stark

Dr. Peter Yonan Christopher Smith John Steenport

Teresa Burdick

LEADERSHIP TEAM Lisa Maxwell, Executive Director, Nate Wyeth, Development & Marketing Director, Brandy Richardson, Operations Director, Derek Beauvais, Bend & Ariel Club Director, Brandi McClennen, Redmond Club Director, Leo Gonzalez, Terrebonne Club Director, Melissa MacManiman, Healthy Lifestyles Director, 2013 Summer Impact Guide â&#x20AC;˘ 3

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Boys &' Girls Clubs of Central Oregon, through their proven programs, strive to make a lasting impact on every child who enters the Club. With great programs also comes an unparalleled level of safety, ensuring that all children in the Clubs are with staff members who care, are professional, educated and superior role models for the community's youth.



SCHOOL ON TIME. The Academic Success programs that take place at [

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every Boys & Girls Club in Central Oregon play an increasingly important role in helping youth increase their grades and earn their high school diplomas. Boys & Girls Clubs of Central Oregon is focused on a goal to graduate all children from high school with a concrete plan for the future.

PLEASE ANDTHANK YOU. YES, SIR.W OULD YOU LIKE HELP WITH THAT? Through service ac~ivities, Character & Citizenship programs at Boys & Girls Clubs of Central Oregon identify community needs, develop programs and activities and encourage kids to actively participate in their community. By creating partnerships with schools, community leaders and parents, and by hiring caring staff, Boys & Girls Clubs are creating a network and culture in which youth embrace the importance ofbuilding character and becoming good citizens.

WHEN CHILDRENARE PHYSICALLY ACTIVE, THEY ARE MORE LIKELY TO SUCCEED ACADEMICALLY. Being healthy means eating well, getting regular exercise and making good lifestyle choices, such as staying away from tobacco and drugs. Kids making good choices todaybuild habits that carry into adulthood. Studies prove that a Healthy Lifestyle makes a growing mind more alert. By offering active programming at all four Clubs, youths gain confidence and self-esteem, both essential traits for successful lives.

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ARTS PROGRAMMING AT BOYS 5 GIRLS CLUBS OFFER TREMENDOUSOPPORTUNITIESFORBUILDING RESILIENCYIN YOUTHS. As the arts are being eliminated from the schools, consequences include loss of several important developmental skills including critical thinking, problem solving, decision making, higher-order thinking, analysis, evaluation, imagination, cooperation, leadership, literacy, communication, and nimbleness ofjudgment. After all, research indicates that young people who participate in arts and humanities programs are more likely to stay in school and refrain from making harmful choices. Boys & Girls Clubs are dedicated to offering original art programs daily, making children more wellrounded. â&#x20AC;˘ Boys 8 Girls Clubs of Central Oregon






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Established in 1947, Youth of the Year is Boys & Girls Clubs' premier recognition program for teen Club Members, promoting service to Club, community and family, academic success,strong moral character,life goals and poise and public speaking ability. The program is most effective when used as a year round tool for fostering young people's character, personal growth and leadership qualities. Boys & Girls Clubs of Central Oregon had three youth members compete at our regional competition, and after hearing from all of the deserving teens, the judges selected

Bethanie as the 2013 Boys & Girls Clubs of Central Oregon Youth of the Year! Beth will receive a $17,500 college scholarship and $1,000 for a laptop computer when she begins college in the fall of 2013. This scholarship has been provided to our youth over the years through a generous gift from PCC Structurals, Inc. Beth will enroll at Portland Community College this fall with the intention of entering a dual enrollment nursing programming in the future through OHSU.

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WHAT THE CLUB MEANS TO BETH: "As I am planning for college and getting ready to graduate, I can't help but look back on the place that gave me the opportunities that I have, with respect and enlightenment. I love The Club. For the last seven years I have loved it like the home that it is to me, and it has loved me back. Because that's what it does. The Club supports and it enriches people's lives, just as it has supported and enriched mine. There is not much in life that I will be able to look back on at this point and think, this is the place that helped create me. This is the place that took in my fears, hesitation, and shyness, and helped turn it all around. The Club made me who I am today." 2013 Summer Impact Guide • 5


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SUM M E R T I M E at Boys & Girls Clubs of Central Oregon is more than just summer camp, it's the best experience in town. For eleven weeks, Club kids attend the most fun and engaging summer program in Central Oregon. Our summer programs are designed to keep your child learning, active and engaged all summer long. Summertime at Boys & Girls Clubs offers unforgettable experiences and memories to last a lifetime.



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Boys & Girls Clubs of Central Oregon strives to provide summer programming to the community's young people that is memorable, fun and full of impact. Don't delay, register for summer now. Find your Club's information to sign up today! 6 • Boys 8 Girls Clubs of Central Oregon




SENDBGW N T G W N CLUS Summer Registration begins: 'Tuesday,April 2 at6:30 p.m. Orientations: 'Tuesdays at 6:30 p.m. April 2 through June 4 or until registration is full Summer Program: June 17-August 28 Summer Hours: Mon-Fri, 7:30 a.m. — 6:30 p.m.

SUMMER PROGRKMS Bc XCTIVITIES: Whitewater Rafting • Rock Climbing• Photography • Spoken Word • Mad Science • Nutrition • Garden Club• Swimming • Book Club • Basketball • Soccer • Lacrosse• Bike Camp

SENB - KRIEL CLUS Summer Registration begins: 'Ittesday, April 23 at 6 p.m.

Monday, June 10 End Date: Friday, August 23 or Wednesday, August 28, depending on what happens with the school district calendar in June Summr Hours: Mon-Fri, 7:30 a.m. — 5:30 p.m.

SUMMER PROGRXMS Bc KCTIVITIES: Swimming • Arts and Crafts • Fine Arts • Science Club • Computer and Tech • Photo Club • Garden Club • Sports/Fitness/Rec • Cooking Club • Field Trips • Drama Club • Community Service• Talent Show + Bike Camp



Summer Registration begins: 'Ittesday, April 23 at 6 p.m. and then every 'Ibesday until summer begins Start Date:

Monday, June 10 End Date: Friday, August 23 or Wednesday, August 28, depending on what happens with the school district calendar in June Summr Hours: Mon-Fri, 7:30 a.m.— 5:30 p.m.

Summer Program: June 17-August 28


Summer Hours: Mon-Fri, 9 a.m. — 5:30 p.m.

Dances • Garden Club • Bike Camp • Movie Critics • Culinary Club • Book Club • Exploration Club • Mad Science • Drama • Triple Play Sports • Torch Club • Swimming • Fine Arts • Field Trips



Whitewater Rafting • Rock Climbing • Photography • Spoken Word • Mad Science • Nutrition • Garden Club• Swimming • Book Club • Basketball • Soccer • Lacrosse• Bike Camp


Start Date:

Orientations: Tuesdays at 6 p.m. beginning 'IItesday, April 23



Summer Registration and Orientation begins: Tuesday, April 23 at 6 p.m. and then every 'Ibesday until summer begins



All Clubsare closed on Thursday and Friday, July 4 and 5. 2013 Summer Impact Guide • 7





Fliday, July 12, 2013

Eagle Crest Resort R IDG E


Boys & Girls Clubs of Central Oregon and the Kiwanis Club of Redmond are partners dedicated to changing the world, one child, and one community at a time. Join us for a beautiful day of golf, cultivating friendships and fostering a community that cares about its young people.

Please visit for tournament registration and details. Presented by: STANDARD TVTAAPPLIANCE

Also made possible with support from:

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Advertising Supplement

ig During the summer months, kids can enjoy the Cascade Kids Eco Challenge Camp. Days are filled with swimming, nature hikes, and a variety of fun themed activities. Ideal for children ages 7-14, the camp offers full-day programs.

;Cost is $50 per day or $$250 per week.

• Ideal For Children 7 to l4 • 9 RM to S PM Programs • Guided Hikes I Nature Play • Mini-Golf and Frisbee Golf

• Lava Lands Rdventure • White Water Rafting • Naturalist Vrail Guides • Horseback Riding



866-976-9668 2 i 20/3 Summer YouthRetivity guide




Cascade Indoor Sports is one of the

similar to ice hockey but is played on

years, Cascade lndoor Sports has been

premier indoor sports facilities in the Northwest. The b u ildings are almost

inline skates. If your child can skate,

creating a skating culture. Our youth

then he/shecan play hockey. Many new players have been joining the league,

and adult hockey leagues are growing, as is the Lava City Roller Dolls adult

sports programs for youths and adults that emphasize our commitment to a

and it has been growing steadily. Both

safe, healthy, wholesome and affordable family fun experience.

ing in June; practices and games will be during weekday evenings. If your kids like sports and skating, hockey is

a nd junior d e rb y l e agues. W e h a v e hundreds of pairs of traditional quads and inline rental skates.

50,000 square feet of fun! We have

youth and adult leagues will be start-



h ave Central O r e g on's n e west a n d largest indoor play structure, with more

than 3,000 square feet of climbing! Kids will love our new "Macaroni" and

"Chili Pepper" slides, as well as foam forests, tubes, tunnels, web crawls and elevators, Tarzan bridge, a soft gaunt-

let, half moon roll climb, bridges and more! The Big Play Thing is designed for children 4 and older (children un-

Summer camps and clinics are being expanded. Parents know how important quality summer programs are for their

something they must try.

Cascade Indoor Sports is thrilled to

der 4 are welcome to play, but parents

need to be available for assistance).


If you love to skate or have kids that love to skate, there are at l e ast five open skate times every week. Friday night is a m i d dl e school m ania with

kids, and Cascade Indoor Sports has camps all summer long to get your kids

several hundred kids enjoying the new

off the couch and into the game. Soccer, flag football, ultimate Frisbee, capture


lights and sound system. We still hear people say, " We d i d n't e v e n k n o w

Roller Hockey is growing again. It's not

Bend had a skating rink." Well, we do,

the flag, floor hockey, basketball, scooter games, kickball, tag, roller skating, dodgeball, and anything else kids could think of ... we do it at sports camp.

ice, but it is h ockey. Roller hockey is

and it is a great rink. For the past three


We guarantee the fun!

/gg ON P This is central oregon'sBiggest and best Indoor Play structure with over 3000sg ft of climbing,

swinging, crawling andsliding action. Check our website for a


QT cAscADp

schedule of current OpenClimb




All Sports Camp is for kids who love to * play SPORTS! We ll be playing tons of


different sports and games during camp to keep your kids running and playing hard the whole time. Sign up per-day or per-week.We emphasize FUN above allelse

r •

5ummer Youth Activity guide 20/3 l 3


exercise if it is fun and their friends are doing it. W ith a c l imate controlled environment, Cascade Indoor Sports is the perfect place to

C ascade I n d o o r Sp o r t s off e r s uniquely tailored sports classes for c hildren as yo ung a s 1 8 m o n t h s old. Our Soccer Tots program is

participate in safe, healthy, whole-

a nationally acclaimed program

some, affordable family fun. You

that teaches and m o t i vates kids to be active and to work with their peers. Soccer Tots is a motor-skill

c an check us out o n line at w w w .

d evelopment program fo r

c, or y o u can stop b y w i t h t h e f a m ily and check out the facility, get information on some of the programs and


ages 18 months to 6 years old. It is designed to use a series of fun games that encourage kids to de-

meet the staff, members of which w ould b e t h r i lled t o s h o w y o u around.

velop motor skills and physical fitness. It is proven that kids will participate with more confidence and gusto if the objective is pure fun. The program has received rave reviews from parents and coaches all over the country.

Cascade Indoor Sports 20775 & 20795 High Desert Lane, just off of' Empire studio where we offer intro to ballet,

With the growing demand for kids to


hip hop, Irish Dance, Zumba, happy

get fit, Cascade Indoor Sports sup-

We now offer D A N CE! We h ave a

movements fo r and more.

and their parents are more willing to

brand new 600-square-foot dance

o u r l i t t l e d a n cers,

ports parents in making it fun. I<ids,








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4 l 20/3 Summer Youth Retivity guide


lI I I



92 - 2012 ~

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24/7 nurse advice


They sure grow up fast. And at COPA, we're there with them every step of the way. We've seen more fevers, ear infections and growing kids than all the other local doctors combined. Which makes choosing COPA a very easy decision.

CENTRAL OREGON PEDIATRIC ASSOCIATES Caring for happy campers for more than 40 summers.

Eastside Bend 2200 NE Professional Ct. • W e s tside Bend1820 NW Monterey Pines • R e d m ond 413 NW Larch Ave. 541 389 6313 Appointments 8 Nurse Advice • c 5ummer Youth Activity guide 20/3 l 5




FUN! ~


This summer, our popular day camps

you become? How strong can you be? What do you eat? Go back into time as we dig up the facts of these large creatures that once roamed the earth.

return w i t h ex ci t i n g e xp e r i e ntial themes. Campers can learn firsthand what it's like to b e a n a n imal keeper and care for our rescued wild animals, discover frontier life skills, experiment with Earth science and create art and


photography inspired by High Desert

W here do r a indrops come f rom a n d

nature and culture.

where do they go? Discover the path of water as it goes through a constant cycle. Learn all about different types

Our childhood education experts have

designed these week-long day camps t o inspire a ge s 5 t h r o ug h 1 0 w i t h unique, e n r iching h a n d s-on e x p e riences. Our campers have so much fun, they don't realize how much they are learning!

of weather in a week packed full of wet activities!


animals, such as owls, porcupines and

Caring for animals at the museum re-

r eptiles, and l earn a bout t he m f r o m our biologists and educational staff. el "+W



P arents rave a b ou t t h e q u a l ity a n d value of our camps. Every day, children in each camp meet the museum's live

Camps are designed for separate age groups (5-6, 7-8 and 9-10) and run June 17 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Aug. 23. We also offer before and

you learn the difference between variquires knowledge of their habitat, diet, and movement needs. Work along- o us types of m a t ter and ho w i t c a n change before your very eyes. side wildlife staff to help maintain their enclosures and p r o v ide e n r ichment.

Prepare their special diets and get to know what it's like to be a keeper.

after-camp care from 7145 a.m. to 5:15

AGES 5-6 -e

Here are just some of the themes this summer:


Il 4

p36 CIXoii%IhG91 tt ooi Joinue for weekly . evente and,aotivitiee! -Moviee Wraft Proieote -Kendamat' .



Travel the g a laxies as a n a s t ronaut! Are you c u rious how g r avity w o rks? Discover how to space travel. Explore



What m a t te r m a ke s u p e v e r y thing around you? Can it roll, drip, or drift? See the world w ith scientific eyes as

lt is the age of dinosaurs and you are

the universe's forces in a week of phys-

going to become one. How big can


ics, rocketry and fun!


Programs & prizes for all ages, all summer long.


Check our weteite or find ue on Facetook for eoheduiee and prioee. K

5 5 0 N W Well,5end weeieeideendeetn Be 1-

6 i 20/3 Summer YouthRetivity guide

s4o 0 5 -7 2 0 5

u ao r e

I oM ' Iyliy.y,t5

Kids PaddLing Program



y fn

Kids Camps: Summer! June 17-August 23: Each weeklycamp is9 a.m. to 3 p.m., Monday-Friday. $175 for non-members,

PICTURE THE WORLD AGES 7-8 Spend t h e w e e k e x p l o ring n a t u re through the lens of a camera. Capture the wonders of the Museum through

$150 for Museum members.


7145-9 a.m., and 3-5:15 p.m.

Before and after-care available: $30 for mornings or afternoons for the whole week, or $50 for mornings and afternoons for the whole week.

WILD IMPRESSIONS AGES 9-10 Using Museum wildlife as inspiration, create your own works of art. Observe and interact with various animals to get an up-close view of their features and gestures. Learn how famous artists of various techniques used animals in their art. Let your wild impressions go to create a gallery worth of your art.

Kids SUP Camp Ages 8 — 16, $345, JuLy 8- II, August 5- 8 from 9 — 4 p.m. Kowagunga! Grab a board and make some waves!

Kids Yak-A-Tak Whitewater Camp Ages 8 — 16, $345, JuLy 15 — 18 and August 12 — 15 from 9 — 4 p.m.

Program forms at

d e t a il s a n d reg i s t ration ww w . h ighdesertmuseum.

Get your kids ready for a Lifetime oF adventure on the river


Kids FLatwater

Kayak Camp

h f

Ages 8- 16, $345, July22-25from 9-4 p.m.


Learn kayakingbasics and explore Central.Oregon's beautifuLwaterways

Kids Paddlesports Adventure Camp



Ages 8 — 16,$345, July 29 -August I,August 19 — 22 from 9 — 4 p.m

SaiLon Elk Lake, paddLe the Deschutes in a kayak, raft the McKenzie, and stand up paddleboard through the Old MiLI. while learning outdoor safety and cooperation skiLl.s

X bTm c = X a a l ,c E l e f t , x z m x c Ee Reereation Adventure Dsevelopment

• •

Tumalo Creek Kayak & Canoe 805 SW Industrial Way, Suite 6, Bend OR 97702 54I.3I79407

5ummer YouthActivity guide20/3 l 7


SEVENTH MOUNTAIN RESORiT C ASCAD E Kl DS ECO - C H A LLE N6 E CA M P For the ultimate kid-friendly vacation, S eventh Mo u ntain Resort o f f ers t h e


Cascade Kids Eco-Challenge Camp

Themed Week Long Day Camps For Ages 6 -12!

4QNK tl7 -AQQQST 23 /(

with an a r ray o f a c t ivities, including horseback riding, exciting whitewater rafting trips on the Upper Deschutes, Frisbee golf, interpretive hikes; mini golf, pool time and nature camps on the Deschutes River Trail. Kids will have a blast this summer at t h e S e venth Mountain Resort! and wrap up at 5 p.m. This camp is d esigned fo r c h i ldren a ges 7 t o 1 4 Campers will enjoy a themed activity

e ach day, along w it h a l l t h e f u n years old. Enjoy a day, a week, or the a menities t h e r e s o r t h a s t o o ff e r i ncluding s w i mming, m i n iature g o l f , basketball and tennis.

The camp is offered

ot aweekof t amg Registet fot a •

t FREEl ulred camp shltt g gatyOur l'8 i" n entire oU corne f '

Call 866-976-9658 for reservations and special offers.

June 17th to August 30th.

More details at


the day or an . ;„ or tennis

mP invention

instrUction o t $HARC, weekly daily swimming t of fUn activities . s and a varie y field triPs a h week's therne. toeac w

WeeklY Ca P

$50 per day or $250 per week.

Mondays through Fridays, Campers will start their days at 9 a.m.

bv glay si,

whole summer m e eting ne w f r i ends a nd chasing adventure. The camp i s

• • •


Daiiy Dl'pp-in Available'.

ta '//// /,.

I '.

er Hoineown Center sunriver + Recreation

~>fgllatlo": . Catt Emily at:




Inspire CREATIVITY and INVENTIVE thinking during a weeklong summer adventure of FUN and EXCITING real world challenges!

Coming to Miller Elementary June17-21,2013 Register your child I or 800.968.4332

Sunriver Adventure Camp is offered by Sunriver Owners Association Recreation Department 8 l 20/3 Summer Youth Retivity guide


C E N T R ~A L O R E G O N P E D IA T R IC A S S O C IA T IO N • It's best for all kids to stay lightly cov-

ered while playing in the sand, dirt and water with clothing that can be quickly dried or c h anged t o p r e vent a c h i ll. Better dirty than burned.

STAY SMART IN THE SUN Submitted by Central Oregon Pediatric Associates The sun is vital to our physical health

and mental well-being, and living in Central Oregon offers an abundance of ways to e njoy ou r t im e o u t d o ors.

• Apply sunscreen with at least 15 SPF

to the face and back of hands, feet and aII exposed areas. • Reapply sunscreen every two hours if swimming or sweating.


Serious sunburn will present with skin blisters. Heat exhaustion may be present when the child has a hot dry skin,


a fever, dizziness or headache. If any

WHEN OUTDOORS? If you see red, warm skin, treat with

of these symptoms occur, call your pediatrician or go to the nearest medical

get burned on a n o v ercast day from

cool compresses or bathe in barely

facility. This condition in a child could

harmful rays seeping through those

cool (not co ld) water and t ake acet-


aminophen to help relieve the pain.

lead to d e h ydration, infection, heatstroke and even hospitalization.

• Use extra caution around water as it Yet, we must understand and respect will reflect UV rays and cause extra inhow the heat and harmful UV rays can tensity under the hats into the eyes. e asily c ause l i f e -threatening c o n d i tions from overexposure today or lead • Central Oregon may feel cool, but its sun's rays are sizzling hot. You can still to skin disease in the future. Being at higher elevation, we are at increased risk.

• Take care not to stand in direct sun for extended periods, wear light clothing and a hat with mesh allowing for ventilation.

TOP TIP: Pack plenty of loose-fitting,

quick-dry clothing for kids to change

• Be meticulous about preventing sun-

and bring more water than you t hink

burn. Don't w ait u n til th e s kin lo oks pink in the sun.

you'll need.


PREVENTION OF HEAT• Avoid exposure by providing regular STROKE shade, particularly to

i n f ants, d u ring

• Drink plenty of water at least every

peak intensity, approximately 10 a.m.

30 minutes of playing in the sun. Don't

to 4 p m.

let playing in the water substitute for drinking fresh water.

• D r ess infants in l o o s e-fitting l o n g p ants and l o n g -sleeve clothing w i t h b rimmed h ats t ha t e x t end o v e r t h e face and neck.


• Call for a timeout every hour of play f or some rest and c o o ling off i n t h e shade.

Black Butte Ranch Junior Golf Camp includes three days of fun and learning, tailored to the age and abilities of each student. 1'/2hour

sessionsfor 6 — years 9 and 2'/2 hour sessions for ages10 — 17years. + Monday —Wednesday weekly throughout the summer beginning June 17 + Class size limited to 15

Black Butte

+ Ages 6 — 9: 2 — 3:30pm $100


+ Ages 10 — 17: 2 — 4:30pm $160 • • •


' •

5ummer Youth Activity guide 20/3 l 9

Bend Park p R ecreati o n D



e istrati o n

Register online at virvr|v.ben

Recreation (541)389-7275 — 3uniper Swim Youth Enrichm 6 to 18 Years S

One or two words can't describe all adventure we have in store for your

Summer DayCamps ... Operation Recn

•Theater • MartialA rts • Language Cai

• Chess Camp Arts • Crafts • Cookir • Skateboard Camps• Gymnastics • D • Photography Horseback Riding R;

Outdoor Adventure Programs

< ~t i'

MAGICIn The Park and Art in the Parks FREE Programs all summer long!

8 to 12 years Step out of town and into the outdoors! We've got a healthy dose of adventure just waiting for you in the wide variety of youth and teen outdoor programs we're offering this summer!

• Day Camps8t Over Night Trips • Single Day Trips • Rock Climbing Camping Archery Canoeing Kayaking Paddleboarding • Mountain Biking• Rafting • Adventure Camps

Special Events ForTheWhole Family! July4th Festival and Pet Parade Tennis Tournaments • Kids' Fishing Clinic • Hershey Track Meet lo l 2013 Summer Youth Rctivity guide

Sports 18 months to 16 years

For some kids, summer is all abou to camps.We've got those kids co~ up of programs, camps, lessons, an Play ball!

StartSmart Programs • Baseball8 Sports Camps• COBO Hoop Car Camps • Soccer Tots • Golf Lessor • Fall 6th-Grade Girls' Volleyball • I Wrestlenastics • Fall Tackle and Fl; Track Camp Volleyball Camp La



en !

J I a Fitness Center (541)389-7665









Swim P Fi t n e s s C E N T E R

Swimming L Fitness


6 Months to 18 Years JSFC has a great line-up of programs and lessons for kids this summer. Keep cool and enjoy family fun in the outdoor activity pool. • Swim Lessons• Juniper Summer Swim League • Snorkeling Fit Kids • Springboard Diving • Parent-Child Swim • Summer Buddies • Teen Fitness • Junior Lifeguard • Family Swim • Recreation Swim • Water Polo

the opportunitiesfor fun and kids and teens this summer!

'ation, Cougar Camp, Clubhouse mps • Science Camps• Lego Robotics Ig ' Music

ance Idio Skills• Hollywood Stunt Camp and Discover Nature Days in the Parks-

Preschool Recreation Programs 18 Months to 6 Years Special summer programs just for your little ones! Arts 8t Crafts

Language Camps Gymnastics • Music

t playing sports and going vered with a strong lined fall league registrations. Softball Skyhawks nps • Summer Soccer

Martial Arts

Special Recreation

Is • Tennis Lessons

6 Years Through Adult

Fall League Soccer • Ig Football Leagues• .crosse Camp

Adventure programs for those with special needs. GRO • Excel • Saturday Club • Adapted Aquatics • Get Fit • Annual Camp-out • Summer Dance• Cooking on the Lighter Side Rafting McKenzie Mayhem • Hiking Arts 8 Crafts

Bend Park P R ecreati o n D I S T


I C T Summer Youth Activity guide20/3 l I I


friendly place. All p rograms a re o p e n


the public. WE LOVE K I DS. O ur f o cu s


providing a safe and fun ex periences for children. We have top-notch facilities, activities and staff. Conveniently located above the Mill District and nearby river trail system, our 17-acre property offers a variety

of memorable summer programs for kids. Our beautiful 25-meter outdoor pool offers the best swimming lessons and swim team in town.

Our annual Youth Triathlon is Saturday, May 11 for kids (K-8th grades). Swim, bike and run all on our

Director: Susan Brown 541-322-5800 x 120. SusanŠ

property! Check out the course the day before and start training!

If you are tired of your child getting lost in the crowd J u ne 13, 14 ...Golf Camp @ River's Edge Golf Club of large community programs, this is the place for y ou. Reservations ar e gloups.

Jr. Tennis Camp

r e q u ired t o e n s ur e s m a l l

Rock Climbing Camp

June 24-28

The 6- to i 2 - year-old programs (Youth Camps) July 1-3.................. Spy Camp (no camp July 4 or 5) serve up sports, camp games, group tennis lessons, fitness classes, rock climbing, crafts, swimming and f un! Most weeks include a field trip t o o n e o f t h e many great locations in Central Oregon. Camp hours

are Monday through Friday from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. w ith extended care available from 7 :45 a.m. t o


p.m. for an additional fee. Program fees start at $27

July 1, 2 ...... Golf Camp O Awbrey Glenn Golf Club July 8-12

Track Camp

July 13,14 ...

... Showcase Basketball Camp

July 15-19.....

.....Cascade Mt. Bike Camp

per day and run from June 13-August 30. Program




Summer at Art Station

is filled with classes and camps for toddlers to teens. Small class sizes, skilled instructors and engaging activities in painting, Arts Central is a501(c)(3) non-profit organization that relies on individual donations,corporate sponsorships,grants andclass registrations. Donations aredeductible to the extent the law allows.

sculpture and drawing will inspire artists of every age.

Climb aboard and spend your summer creating some fun!


R i

rT E

l2 i 20/3 Summer Youth Activity guide


' I I



x â&#x20AC;˘

July 22-26.

Jr. Tennis Camp

July 22, 23...........Golf Camp Š Tetherow Golf Club July 29-Aug 2

.....Camp Hoot 8r Holler

August 5-9 .

Pirate Camp

activities such as T-ball, basketball and soccer. Explorer Camp hours Monday through Friday 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. and offer both half day and full day options starting at $22. Extended care is available from 7:45 a.m. to 6 p .m . for an add itional fee. Program S u -

pervisor Jennifer High 541-322-5800x158 or

August 12-16... Camping Adventure and Sleepover

June 17-21 .... June 24-28

July 29-Aug 2

Join the Circus

August 5-9.

Pirate Camp .... Camping Adventure

August 19-23 ...

....Wacky Science (chemistry)

August 26-30....

... Sport Explorer (soccer)

..... Amazing Animals

Most programs offer half-day, full-day and weekly July 1,2,3 ...

... Spy Camp (No camp July4or 5)

July 8-12

A SC Su p e r

Summer Ca m ps! Packed with fun, these camps offer a variety of activities to choose from including; Gymnastics, Tae Kwon Do, Rock Climbing, Hip Hop, Arts & Crafts, Science Projects, learning Magic Tricks, Indoor Dry-Land Snowboarding, Cheerleading, Tricking Gymnastics and more. Camp 2 & 3 will be introducing Ballet and Yoga. Camps are Monday through Thursday and are offered either full day or half day, allowing campers to sign up for a morning or afternoon session. The Super Summer Camps have fun and knowledgeable staff instructing your child in the various activities. Classes are 50 minutes long with a 10 minute rotation break. Three activities are offered in the morning and three in the afternoon, providing six total activities for our full day campers. 10% sibling discounts, 10% discount off your 2nd and 15% off 3rd camp.


....Wacky Science (Physics)

... Passport to the Club

August 26-30.....Fit Kids America Multi Sport Camp


July 22-26.....

Kick off to Summer

Jr. Tennis Camp

For children ages 3-6 we will be offering our Explorer Camps. These theme based camps will encourage kids to explore the world around them through arts, c rafts, stories, music, swimming, t e nnis and t e a m

Storybook Week

August 12-16 ... June13-14.

August 19-23

July 15-19


Sport Explorer (track)

rates available for most programs. Visit our website,, for registration forms, or stop by our front desk.

Don't miss out on one or more of Acrovision Sports Center's (3) Super Summer Camps beginning July 8th Acrovision Sports Center will also be offering regular classes in Gymnastics, Tae Kwon Do, Jiu Jitsu, Cheerleading, Tricking Gymnastics, Tumbling 8 Trampoline and Indoor Dry-Land Snowboarding throughout the summer. You can also book your birthday party with us here at Acrovision, come play at Open Gym this summer or come join us for our Summer Sleepover in August. Details on our Summer Camps, classes and more can be found ' on our website at www.acrovisions ortscenter.comor call us at

(541) 388-5555. Email: C AMP DATES: Camp 1: J u ly 8th - 11th Camp 2: J u ly 22nd - 25th Camp 3: A u gust 5th - 8th GYMNASTICS: June 17th - 21stâ&#x20AC;˘ Level 3-10, Boys QGirls ,O~

"~>o. 8 R 97701 ' 63255 Jamison Rd., Bend~~0

tt+w~ww:aeroviisionsportscenter-.eom 1

Come on by and see what you'vebeen missing!

crovision Sports Center

(541) 388-555 5 Summer Youth Activity guide20/3 I 13


M A K E T H E A RT S T A T I O N A S T O P O N Y O U R S U M M E R S C H E D U L E The Nature of Art

ing along, stop t o o b s e rve natural materials, looking fo r u n usual colors, patterns, textures, and shapes. S ome t e r r i fi c ma t e r i al s i n c l u d e

Longer days are here, days of vacation with th e o u t d o o r s b e ckoning. It's a perfect time of year to explore

rocks, pinecones, sticks, pebbles,

the world in a new way, and the Art

bark, different colored soils or drift w ood. Yo u c a n m i x t h e m , s t a c k t hem, line t h e m u p , p u t t h e m i n p atterns- y o u r i ma g i n a t io n a n d your materials have almost no limit! P lan a sculpture that will not d a m age the environment around you.

Station can show you how. The Art Station has many op p o rt unities for adults and children to awaken their

senses through art classes. Regardless of your experience level or your favorite medium, there's a class for

every member of your family. T alk t o yo u r ki d s ab o u t w ha t they've b u i lt. Ho w d o e s y o u r c r e-

Classes at the Ar t S t at ion p r o v ide a un iqu e o u t l e t f o r k i d s o u t o f

joy of accomplishment. Art Station c lasses are b o t h e d u c a t ional a n d

school for the summer and provide a creative o p p o r t u nity, a p l ace t o

recreational. Allow your kids the

explore perspective and feel the

freedom to create, and the Art Sta-

tion will clean up the mess! "In art, there are no right or wrong

answers, and every child can be successful," says Tracy Alexander, Art Statio n M a n a g e r. " It's a n i c e

break from academics to allow kids the freedom to c reate and exp lore different ways of looking at objects

and the world."

I ••

Register Now! I

I • I




the road, keep y our eyes o p en

for the artistry of n a t ure. You may f ind that sculptures are created i n •

nature: the sea carves sand, water w hittles sto nes i n t h e r i v er, w i n d can shape trees and d u n es, rivers



I •







W hile y o u ' r e e n j o y in g s u m m e r , d on't f o r ge t t h a t a r t c a n h a p p e n Art can open your eyes and create indoors as well as out. a new lens through w h ich t o v i e w the world. When your family is out in the great outdoors, on the high desert or on "I find that people who approach


• I


•I •

• t '


I •

• ••

I . •

carve the earth. Sometimes, you'll •

background in art come up with outof-the-box, interesting solutions to

have created art i n t h e w i ld , l e av-

common problems. This arts-based



ing stacks of rocks and marks in the

approach is a p plicable across a


wide range o f n o n - art p r ofessions and serves t he m w e l l t h r o u g ho ut their professional lives."

M ake the t r a il, t h e b e a c h o r t h e

riverbank your own place to create a temporary art show. Remember, s ome objects yo u f in d a r e h o m e s

l4 l 20I3 Summer Youth Bctivity guide


the world from an artistic angle see details about how things are put together and how they work that others miss," says Gary Chandler, a retired architect and president of the Arts Central Board. "People with a

also see places where other people

' .

. I



a tion represent th e p l ace yo u a r e in? What d o e s y ou r s c ulpture say to others? Is Nature an i m p o r t ant p art o f " a r t " ? O n c e y o u ' v e c r e a ted so m et hing, yo u c a n c h o o s e t o disassemble your exhibit or d e termine a time you w ill come b a ck a nd see what has happened t o i t . Your piece w i l l b e t e m p o r a ry, so y ou may w ant t o t a k e a p h o t o t o document it.

to small creatures so be thoughtful when moving t h em. As yo u're hik-

F or m or e i n f o r m at io n a b o u t t h e d iverse s c h ed ul e c l a sses o ff e r e d this summer at the Art Station, visit

M O R N I N G S TA R , r C HR I S T I A N S C H O O T AK E Morning Star Christian School Sum-

mer Camp programs will provide y our children w it h a s a f e p l ace t o engage their imaginations! Our programs inspire the minds and stimulate the muscles through a d y namic combination of academic review, active field trips, and relevant crafts and games. Our goal is to provide a Summer Camp experience that exceeds the expectations of b o t h t h e c h i ld and the parent. One child's mom said her son would talk about the fun times he had all the

Y O U R K ID S T O S U M M E R C A M P !

Our experienced teachers are qualiindividuals. fied and prepared to meet the needs F ield trips are an i m p o rtant p art o f of th e c h i ldren an d p a r e nts. T h ey MSCS Summer Camp fun. We try to empathetically create a n a c cepting take advantage of every opportunity and welcoming e nvironment w h ere Central Oregon has to offer: caving,

visiting museums, art galleries, music studios, observatories, fish hatcheries and many other exciting adventures.

hiking, horseback riding, swimming,

they have learned during the school year. We provide an hour a day of

all kids are respected and valued as

grade level academic review.

MSCS Summer Camp is an 11-week program that starts from 7:30 a.m.

and ends at5:30 p.m. W e have apri Y.


way home. He would sleep soundly and was excited about coming back the next day. "The kids e njoyed t r y ing t o

Throughout the summer, it's important to u s t hat c hildren retain what

a n t i ci-

vate 11-acre campus with a gym, fire pit, soccer field and age-appropriate

play equipment. We have planned our best summer camp yet. We create a welcoming camp e nvironment that f o sters lasting friend-

ships and lifelong memories.

pate what adventure they would d o next."

5 KC 8 C I C, Pi I 8,

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That's what my mommy has always called me. Sometimes it embarrasses me, but most of the time I really like it. Even my doctor at BMC knows

that'smy nickname because I've been seeing her since I was born. Mom likes the pediatricians at BMC because they took the time to truly get to know us â&#x20AC;&#x201D; and they're always here when we

need them. Shesays they really know kids and that means the world to her. Just like me.


(ebm pediatrics

Bend Westside Cinic I Call 541-382-4900 to make an appointment H C ~

Katherine Baumann, MD

Je n n i fer B. Warton, DO

Kate Broadman, MD

Kathryn Lein, CPNP

Michelle Mills, MD

Summer Youth Activity guide20/3 I IS




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S U N R I V E R H O M E O W N E R S A Q U A T IC & R E C R E A T IO N C E N T E R y Cost for a one-week camp is $200 for the general public. Daily drop-in fee is $45 ($75 on Wednesdays due to field trip). Camp T-shirts required at $10/




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August 19-23:End of Summer Bash

7:30-9 a.m. ($5) and 4-6 p.m. ($7) or both before and after of same day for $10.

Field trip is a tour of a local restaurant and fu n i n t h e V i l l age a t S u n river. Tennis instruction.

Monday-Friday9 a.m.-4 p.m.

Guppy Camp

June 17-21: Anything Goes Field trip t o B o u ncing Off t h e W a l ls and Earth Fire Art. Swim instruction.


From June 17-Aug. 23, SROA offers

day camps fo r

y o uth a ges 6 -12.

Fourth of July Parade!

June 17 — August 23: Monday, Wednesday, Friday

July 8-12: A Bug's Life

9 a.m.-12 p.m. at Fort Rock Park

Field trip to Bend Circus Center. Swim instruction.

July 22-26: Time Travelers Field trip is a river float from the Sunriver Marina. Tennis instruction.

needs to bring their bike, helmet and

July 29-August2: Challenge Week Field trip to Mt. Bachelor. Swim

bike lock daily.


For more information and registration

August 5-9: The Amazing Race

Field trip to Bend Rock Gym and hike. Tennis instruction.

l6 l 20l3 Summer Youth Rctivity guide

n enjoy some me n time while we play some games and make a craft or two. Pre-registration (may cancel with less

hours in advance. Campers must be potty trained.

Trips, and a v a riety o f f u n a c t ivities relating to each week's them. Children m ust b r ing a b a c k p a c k w i t h t h e following items: swimsuit, towel, water bottle, sunscreen and lunch every day.

call Emily at 541.585.3145.

of golf, get a spa treatment or simply

F ield Trip t o lo c a l S t at e P a rk s 8 t Lakes. Swim instruction. Bonus field

at SHARC, weekly Wednesday Field


where we w il l p lay o u t d oo r g a m es, m eet ne w f r i e nds an d e n j o y s t o r y times while you can enjoy nine holes

than three participants) required 24

trip: riding with Camp in the Sunriver

) $lt<~1 <

Ages 3-5. Join us at Fort Rock Park

July 1-5t Celebrate the USA

Whether you come for the day or an Field Trip to High Desert Museum. entire week, camp includes swimming Tennis instruction. or t e n ni s i n s t ruction o n al t e r n ate weeks, a d d i t ional d a i l y s w i m m i ng July 15-19: Under the Big Top

Close-toe shoes are required. Snacks provided. The 9-12 age group also

Field Trip is a river rafting. Swim instruction.

each. Extended care is available from

June 24-28: Wild West Field trip is horseback riding. Tennis

20't3 Adventure Camp

August 12-16: The Mighty Jungle



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$25/general public

arnp unrise

A Place for Grieving

A 3-day, 2-night all expenses paid camp for bereaved children, ages 7-14, in Central Oregon

June 21-23, 2013 Professional staff g trained volunteers provide support and guidance to camp participants.

For Applications, Call

541.548.7483 OI' Sunrise.html

A program of

HOSPICE ServingSend, Redmond& Sisters

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J s Il l I L

Kids have a lot of d i stractions: video

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games, TV, the Internet. Why not get them away from all of t hat t his sum-



saa . a

July 15 — 18, August 12 — 15

j *

mer? Sign your children up for any


The whitewater park will be here in just

one of Tumalo Creek's SUP, Flatwater, Whitewater and/or Adventure Camps and you'll give them the o p p o rtunity t o deepen t h eir a p preciation of t h e outdoors, w h ile l e a rning n e w s k i l ls they will carry with them for a lifetime. T umalo Creek offers camps fo r k i d s ages 8 — 16 throughout the summer that run from 9 a.m. — 4 p.m. Monday

a few summers. Get your kids ready to

enjoy it! This popular camp is a gentle introduction to the sport with an em-

phasis on fun and safety. We'll spend the whole first day at Elk Lake getting comfortable in our boats and practic-


ing bracing, self-rescues and rolling. The group may then be split according to ability with some kids moving

— Thursday, and all gear is included. Kids should bring their own lunch and healthy snacks,as well as a change of clothes for after we get off t h e r iver.

eadowood Springs

on to p addle the rapids, and ot hers spending some more time in flatwater, M ost o f

o u r i n s t ructors ar e p u b l i c

school teachers during the year, and



popularity in the last few years, and

July 22 — 25

to enhance Social Learning and communication skills."

whitewater camps, to teaching kids ev-


playing water games to help improve their skills.

"Our camps have really exploded in we've expanded our offerings beyond

• For children with social learning and communication challenges


have a number of certifications ranging from CPR, whitewater rescue, and American Canoe Association training.

'A uniquesummer camp program

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erything from stand up paddleboarding to kayak sailing on Elk Lake," said Geoff Frank, owner and o p e rator of Tumalo Creek Kayak 8r Canoe. "Part of

the reason for this growth is that par-

• Neurotypical siblings and peers also welcome.

ents in Bend understand the value in

• Financial assistance available to those who qualify

which helps them to develop the skills and confidence they need to enjoy all

• Flexible payment plans

that Central Oregon has to offer."

getting kids outdoors at a young age,

Your kids will love exploring the Cas-

cade Lakes by kayak! We'll start out slow and progress through the basics. Our expert staff of instructors will in-

corporate kayak games and some land-based activities to keep kids interested and interacting. By the end

of the four days, kids should have a basic knowledge of paddle strokes, bracing and working with currents.





Zip lines Mini golf Adventure courses

- Campfires - Swimming - Arts 8 Crafts - Nature walks

- Sports - Canoeing - Many more

The following is a list of our kids camps for 2013 along with descriptions:


KIDS PADDLESPORTS ADVENTURE CAMP July 29 — August 1, August 19 — 22

For the kids who just can't decide, Tumalo Creek is offering a multi-pad-

July 8 — 11, August 5 — 8

dlesport Adventure week, w hich in-


C owabunga! Grab a b o ard an d g e t ready to make some waves while ex-

Elk Lake, Kayaking on the Deschutes, Rafting on the McKenzie and learning Toxmo~ek~

ploring some o f t h e m o s t b e a utiful scenery in Central Oregon. You're kids

to sail with our Adventure Island Hobie trimarans.

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cludes Stand Up Paddleboarding on

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Summer YouthActivity guide20/3 l ir

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and warm weather, so while the kids

knows how to swim and water safety.

are outside playing be sure they are

Always have an adult in charge and

p rotected w it h s u n screen. Loo k f o r one with a sun protection factor (SPF) o f at l e ast 30 , a s w e l l a s o n e t h a t protects against UVA an d UV B r ays. The American Academy of Pediatrics you're going on a f a mily vacation, it's important to k eep t he m safe and recommends kids limit sun ex posure Summer is enjoyable fo r a d u lts and k ids alike, b u t w i t h s u m m e r c o m e increased hazards. Whether your kids a re at home, at s u m mer camp, o r i f

p r obably heard between 10 a.m. and 4 p.m. If kids

healthy. We've all

these tips before, but now is a g reat t ime t o k e e p t h e m t o p o f m i n d t o ensure you and your kids get the most out of summertime.

must be outside during this time, be s ure to i n clude sunglasses and h ats



W e all

A s u m mertime f a v orite f o r k i d s i s playing in the water. Be sure your child

k n o w t h a t s u m m e r tim e i n

central Oregon brings lots of sunshine

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when possible and reapply sunscreen frequently.


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actively watching. It's also i m portant to wear life jackets on boats and when swimming or playing in or near bodies of water.

FUN ON THE ROADS AND TRAILS Helmets provide the best protection against injury. Whether your child is riding a bike, scooter or skateboard, it's i m p e r ativ e t h a t t h e y we a r a

Adequate f l ui d

are playing outside in the hot summer sun. It's also important to set time limits

for playing outside and

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Meet 2004 O l y m pic Silver M e d alist,

Summer Camps beginning on Monday,

Mohini Bhardwaj Barry at our Super

July 8. Ages 5 — 12.

Summer Camps this year! D on't miss ou t

on one or more of

Acrovision Sports Center's four Super

Packed with fun, these camps offer a varietyofactivitiesfrom which to choose

including: gymnastics, Tae l<won Do, rock climbing, Tricking gymnastics, Hip

Pediatricians recommend that children

get at least 30-60 minutes of physical

~~ ~


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Gymnastics: June 17 — 21

(Level 3 —10 Boys 8cGirls) Acrovision Sports Center will also be offering regular classes in gymnastics

(pre-school and recreational), Tae ICwon

snowboarding, cheerleading and more. Camps 2 and 3 will also be introducing

the third camp.

throughout the summer. In the fall we

ballet and yoga.

Every camper receives a f re e S u per

Gymnastics, tumbling and trampoline, second camp and fift een percent off and i n d oo r d r y - land s n o w b oarding

Summer C am p t s h ir t a n d an Camps are h eld M o nday t h rough autographed picture of 2004 Olympic Thursday and are offered either full- Silver Medalist and O lympic Team day or half-day, allowing campers to Captain, Mohini Bhardwaj Barry. sign up f o r session.

a m o r n ing o r a f t e rnoon

The Super Summer Camps have fun and knowledgeable staff m embers instructing you r c h ild i n t h e v a r ious activities. I8 l 2013 Summer Youth Activity guide

activities for our full day campers.


Do, Jiu Jitsu, Cheerleading, Tricking

learning magic tricks, indoor dry-land


Classes are 50 minutes long with a 10minute rotation break. Three activities are offered in the m o rning and t hree i n the afternoon, p roviding six t o t a l


T en p e rcent s i b l in g d i s c ounts a r e available, as well as Ten percent off the

Hop, arts and crafts, science projects,


e specially

d uring sports activities. Take time t o have them stop what they are doing, rest and rehydrate.

D O N ' T M I S S S U M M E R C A M P S ] B E G I N N I N G I N J U LY (!


i n t ak e i s i m p o r t ant

anytime, but especially when your kids

helmet. Wearing a h e l me t p r e v ents activity every day. Summertime is a great n early 8 5 p e r c en t o f h e a d i n j u r e s way to get active with your kids and enjoy a walk or a skip, swimming, horseback from crashes. riding or hitting the local park.

& w~ ~ ~ w &~ M W ~~



Dates Camp1: July8 —11 Camp 2: July22 — 25 Camp 3: August 5-8

will also be introducing ballet. Y ou ca n a l s o b o o k y o u r b i r t h d ay party w i t h u s h e r e a t A cr o v ision,

play at

O p e n G y m t h i s s u mmer

o r c om e j o i n u s f o r o u r S u m m e r S leepover i n A u g u st . D e t ails a b o ut

out Summer Camps, classes and more can be found on our Web site at w ww.acro v i s i o n s p o r t s c e n t e r . c o m ,

call us at 5 4 1-388-5555, or e mail acro©

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til goui- summer with I:un anc!! asting memones l"OU Junior Explorers Summer Camp Ages 3 years to 5 years Children will invent, express, and explore in our themed weekly "Camp for Kids" summer program. Our exciting program includes 2 weekly field trips, creative art and crafts, camp games, water fun, exercise and hands on academic review. Morning snack provided. Must be potty trained. Go to for weekly themes and field trip information.

Explorers Summer Camp Ages 6 years to 12 years Fill your summer with adventure and lasting memories. If you are 6 to 12 years old, our themed weekly camps will keep children engaged and interested. Our exciting program includes 2 to 3 outdoor weekly field trips, swimming, hiking, fishing, nature studies, paddle boating, music, science experiments, caving, sports, creative art, crafts, and camp games. We provide daily academic review and snacks. Go to for weekly themes and field trip information.

Morning Star Summer Camp Offers: •

7:30 AM Drop Off/ 5:30 PM Pick Up

• $1 5 0/ W eek or $35/ Day • No Registration Fee • • •

Weekly Field Trips

Arts, Crafts, Games and Organized Activities 11 Acre Private Campus

Daily Grade Level Academic Review Small Child to Teacher Ratio Morning Snack Provided Team Teachers Safe Environment: zero tolerance policy for bullying and harassment

19741 Baker Road — — 541.382.5091 Summer Youth Activity guide2013 I 19

Discovery Fun!



Kids age5 -10 have so much fun exploring nature, culture and science, they don't even realize how much they're learning! New themes weekly.

Now is the time to reserve a spot.

HIGH DESERT MUSEUM Each weeklycamp runs 9 am to 3 pm, Monday-Friday, $175 for non-members, $150 for Museum members. Before andafter-care available: 7:45 am-9 am, and 3 pm-5:15 pm $30 formornings or afternoons for the whole week, or $50 for morningsand afternoons for the whole week. •

June 17- August 23 •

June1?-21 and July 29- August 2 Animal Detectives - Uncover the mysteries of animals from around the world.

Go to to register or call 541-382-4754, ext.329 for more information.

June 1?-21 and July 29 - August 2 Junior Biologist - Become an expert wildlife biologist and go behind the scenes.



June 1?-21 and July 29 - August 2 Keeper Care - Work alongside staff and learn how to provide enrichment for wildlife.

June 24-28 and August 5-9 Water Wonders - splish-splash as you

June 24-28 and August 5-9 Storming Scientists - Learn about types of

experiencethe forms a drop of water can take.

weather in a week full of wet activities!

Liquid Force - Dive into the forces of water and see H,O in a whole new way.




Frontier Fun - One camp this week open to ages 5-10. Explore culture through artifacts and authentic pioneer games.

July 8-12 and August 19-23 Deep in the Dirt - Go back into time to dig up facts about dinosaurs that roamed the earth.

July15-19 and August 12-16 Creature Collage - Bring creatures to life

Frontier Fun - One camp this week open to ages 5-10.Explore culture through artifacts and authentic pioneer games.

July 8-12 and August 19-23

June 24-28 and August 5-9

Frontier Fun - One camp this week open to ages 5-10.Explore culture through artifacts and authentic pioneer games.

July 8-12 and August 19-23

Dig It! - Explore Iife through time as you spend theweek excavating fossils.

Fossil Hunter - Learn what types of habitats were best for plesiosaurs, triceratops, t-rex and more.

July15-19 and August 12-16 Picture the World - Explore the Museum

July15-19 and August 12-16 Wild Impressions - Using Museum wildlife

with your unique imagination.

through the lens of a camera.

July 22-26 Solids, Liquids and Gases - Learn the

July 22-26 Gravitational Groove - Explore the

July 22-26 Masters ofMatter -Experiment with ways

amazing differencesbetween various types ofmatter.

universe's forces in a week of physics, rocketry and fun.

to turn solids into liquids, and liquids into gases.

59800 S. Hwy. 97 Benck, Oregon 97702

as inspiration, create your own works of art.

MTl h TlV.hX gh C keSSF t m U S S U m . 0 1 I

5 41- 3 8 2 - 4 7 5 4




at t e Tower Theatre PAGE 3 Me opens at 2nd Street Theater, PAGE12

M 0 V I E S: '42' and four others open, PAGE26







APRIL 12, 2013 -






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we music, ar, food andgamesin NorthWest Crossin PAGE10 Ing„




insi e



Cover design by Althea Borck/ rhe Bulletin; Thinkstock image

Ben Salmon, 541-383-0377 bsalmon I

REPORTERS Karen Koppel, 541-383-0351 David Jasper, 541-383-0349 Alandra Johnson,541-617-7860 Jenny Wasson, 541-383-0350 jwasson©


• A review of "Army of Two: The Devil's Cartel" • What's hot on the gaming scene

• A review of Sabor a Mi! in Bend

COVER STORY • 10 • Spring into spring at Bend Spring Festival!


DESIGNER Althea Borck, 541-383-0331

SUBMIT AN EVENT GO! MAGAZINE is published each Friday in The Bulletin. Please submit information at least 10 days before the edition in which it is printed, including the event name, brief description, date, time, location, cost, contact number and a website, if appropriate. Email to: events© Fax to:541-385-5804, Attn: Community Life LLS. Mail or hand delivery: Community Life, The Bulletin 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, OR 97702

ADVERTISING 541-382-1811

Take advantage of the full line of Bulletin products. Call 541-385-5800. ull




ARTS • 12

• Molly Ringwald sings jazz at the Tower • Kenny Loggins and Blue Sky Riders visit • Welcome back, Andre Nickatina! • Romancing the West will tell a story • Pato Banton at The Annex • The Prairie Rockets release CD


• • • •

• Great ways to enjoy the outdoors



"The Place Beyond the Pines" and "Trance" open in Central Oregon • "Hyde Park On Hudson" is out on Bluray and DVD • Brief reviews of movies showing in Central Oregon

• "42," "On the Road,""Scary Movie 5,"

• A week full of Central Oregon events



• A listing of upcoming events • OneRepublic, Phosphorescent, Dido and • Talks and classes listing more

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



• Oregon Ballet Theatre festival features three world premieres • A guide to out of town events

"Crazy About Me" opens at 2nd Street The Highland Quarter plays The Oxford New roundabout art to be installed Art Exhibits lists current exhibits

GOING OUT • 7 • A busy week at Silver Moon • A listing of live music, Djs, karaoke, open mics and more


2 0 1 3



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

Advertising Deadline: Monday, April 22 Publication Date: Sunday, May 12.


A 2,500 copy over-run will be included with additional copies being distributed to all local courses and advertisers in the preview. tt •

e J







a •

• • a












ln addition to acting and writing, Molly Ringwald sings jazz. On Saturday, she'll perform songs from her first album, "Except Sometimes," at the Tower Theatre in Bend.


1. \

Courtesy Husseho Katz


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• •

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• •



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• • •

• •

• • • •

• I •

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• • •


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What'shappeningat BendSpringFestival? Get ready for Black Prairie, Larry and His Flask, Mosley Wotta and

more during the weekendevent in NorthWest Crossing, Page11

Blue Sky Riders visit the Tower Theatre









ubiquitous his music has been over the past four decades. He scored multiplatinum Gary Burr a n d G e orgia success with Loggins 8 MesMiddleman, no doubt,have sina in the 1970s, cranking out long and distinguished cahits like "Danny's Song" and "Your Mama Don't Dance." reers in music. Burr is a former member He was the king of the film of Pure Prairie League and a soundtrack in the '80s, best prolific songwriter who has known for the title song in "Danger had tunes recorded by acts as " Footloose" a n d Zone" from "Top Gun." varied as Garth Brooks, Kelly Clarkson and Lynyrd SkyH e also h a s a co u p le nyrd. Middleman is a veteran Grammy awards on his shelf, singer and songwriter with an including Song of the Year for "What A Fool Believes," establishedpresence in Nashville. That alone is worthy of which he wrote with Michael admiration. McDonald. That song rules! proficient country-rock band But let's be honest: The Seriously, go listen to it again that released its debut album "Finally Home" in January. name and face you recognize on YouTube. You may have to in Blue Sky Riders is Kenny sit through a Febreze ad, but it You can hear some songs Loggins. And lest you forget, a will be worth it. f rom the r ecord a t w w w quick scan of the Washington Anyway, these days, native'sresume is a good re- gins has teamed up with Burr Blue Sky Riders; 730 p.m. minder of just how much suc- and Middleman to form Blue Thursday; $30-$60 plus fees, cess the guy has had, and how Sky Riders, a polished and available through the venue;





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Tower Theatre, 835N W. Wall St., Bend; wwwtowertheatre .org or 541-317-0700.

Andre Nickatina returns to Bend Bay Area gangsta-rap hero Andre Nickatina rolls through Bend once or twice each year,

playing to a loyal and good-




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Visit the Summer Session website for more information about classes, workshops, and opportunities at the University of Oregonnear anII far. Summertime in Oregon is all about adventure. Make the UO your next journey. 5 41-346-3 4 7 5



EO/AA/ADA institution committed to cultural diversity. © 2013 University of Oregon DES 189w

sized group of local fans. This weekend's show is being billed abit differently: It's part of the rapper's "Nickatina Experience"tour, whichmeans... well, I don't know what that means. A promotional video provides little in the way of clues, unless you count scrolling tour dates and a woman dancing in a very short dress as clues. My guess is the "Nickatina Experience" involves a handful of MCs doing warm-up sets, followed by Nicky himself headlining the night. Two new-ish songs have popped up on Nickatina's website, and they feature the guy's typically solid flow over typically solid beats. If you like Andre Nickatina, you will probably like these songs. Anyway, the best thing on Saturday's bill is opening act Roach Gigz, another Bay Area rapper with dynamic beats and rhymes, a nasty-but-playful streak, an ear for hooks and an impressive collection of gorgeous videos on YouTube. Don't miss his set, OK? Andre Nickatina, with Roach Gigz, Mumbls and TNC 9er; 9 p.m. Saturday, doors open 8 p.m.;$27 plus fees in advance (ticket outlets listed at website below), $30 at the door; Domino Room, 51 N.W.

Greenwood Ave., Bend; www

Music+ history = Romancing the West Music-loving history buffs,

heads up! The Romancing the West Tour, which will stop at Bend's Tower Theatre on Sunday, is described by its organizers as a "narrative-style concert (that tells) the epic story of the American West." They also describe it as a "time traveling" concert, so bring your flux capacitor and some protective clothing. Maybe a welder's mask or something. And duct tape. But seriously, folks! Romancing the West is a musical and visual journey through 240 yearsof Western people, places and events — from native tribes to the Great Depression to the civil rights movement — set to an original score designed to transport you to a specific era via folk, rock, ragtime, swing music and so on. Singer-songwriter Melanie Safka — of Woodstock festival fame and the song "Lay Down (Candles in the Rain)" — is a featured artist in the show, as is the pop-rock band Gypsy Soul. Also on the bill: Jacque Nunez, Sons of the Oregon Trail, Patti M oran McCoy, Martin Gerschwitz of Iron Butterfly and more. Coproducers Christina Duane and Butch Martin will bring the stories and characters to life "with historic imagery and reenactments,"according to a release.

Continued next page





Briefs From previous page

8titchin' pOst 8 TW1CS

Duane and Martin are bringing Romancing the West to a number of historical venues in small towns, including Bend's Tower Theatre, and a portion of proceeds will benefit the Oh Oregon Frontier Park and Cultural Center in Jacksonville. For m or e i n f o , v i s i t www Romancing the West, with Meianie Safka and more; 6 p.m. Sunday; $25 and $32 plus fees, available through the venue; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; www.towertheatre .org or 541-317-0700.


CUSTOMER APPRECIATION DAYS APRILIS, I9, R 20 Drawingfor Five fl00 Gift Certificates Free Gift, Hourly Specials, & Daily Product Demos

Feel positive vibes with Pato Banton This week marks my seventh year of covering Bend's music scene, and here's one thing I've learned: When it comes to promoting their concerts, reggae artists tend to lag behind their contemporariesin other genres. Updated websites, high-resolution photos, easily sampled music ... these are all things that, generally speaking, can be hard to track down in the reggae world. But don't lump Pato Banton in with those generalizations. Ahead of his Bend show on Tuesday night, Banton's camp sent a 28-page PDF publication called "Pato Banton: The Life and Mission of a Reggae Legend," compiled in celebration of the artist's three-decade career turning positive, upbeat and spiritually focused reggae music into hits. The digital magazine outlines his tough upbringing in London, his first

FeaturedQuilter-Karen Stone TrunkShow:Thurs, 5:30 pm (<10,pre-regisf. required) Notions Demos Fri & Sat, 11am-3pm

Book Signing by Terrie Kygar Sat, 11-Noon & 1pm - 3pm

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r experience with music via a Jamaican stepfather, his commitment to becoming a reggae artist after a stint in prison and his worldwide rise to fame, thanks in part to his work with big names like The English Beat, UB40 and Sting. More recently, Banton has formed a newband — theNow Generationand set out to share his faith through reggae. He's also an ordained min-

Molly Ringwald From Page 3 "I put the band together before I was pregnant (the second time), and I started to do these gigs sort of under the radar," she said in a telephone interview earlier this week.

She gigged until she was eight months pregnant, and "after (the twins) were born, we decided to do an album," she said. "I wanted to have some sort of record of what I was doing." Concord Records released her homage to th e G r eat A m erican Songbook on Tuesday, to warm reviews and a high spot on the iTunes Jazz chart, alongside big names like Miles Davis, Esperanza Spalding and Diana Krall. Though Ringwald came off lukewarm about talking about her famous '80s films — "Pretty In Pink" and "Sixteen Candles" round out

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her celluloid triumvirate — note that the album ends with her crooning a jazzercised version of Simple Minds' "Don't You (Forget About Me)," at least a nod to her teen years. The song was prominently featured in "The Breakfast Club." Ringwald's father is the jazz pianist Robert "Bob" Ringwald, and she was singing before she began acting in roles on TV's "The Facts of Life" in


ister; two pages of the PDF are dedicated to photos of couples who've been married by the man! Now that's

bringing people together. Pato Benton;9p.m. Tuesday, doors open 8p.m.;$15 plusfees in advance (ticket outlets listed at website below), $18 at the door; The Annex, 51 NW. Greenwood Ave., Bend; www


— Ben Salmon

1979 and the film "Tempest" in 1983. Of acting, singing and writing, she finds writing the most difficult. "I've been a performer my whole life," she said, "so to go from performing, where you have that sort of immediate response, that call and response with an audience ... you don't have that (with writing). "As you know, as a writer, you kind of just sit in a room by yourself, and particularly if you're writing a novel," Ringwald said, "you don't get any kind of response for a long time." On the other hand, "singing is something I've been doing for so long. The first thing I started out doing was singing, like almost pre-verbal, so it's very familiar to me," she said. "It's also, I think, the most joyful thing that I do. I love music. I love the musicians. It's just really fun." — Reporter: 541-383-0349,





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April 19 —Eastern Sunz (hip-hop),The Horned Hand, Bend, www.facebook. com/thehornedhand. April 20 —Beats Antique



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Comeandhearthetestimony fromthosewhoweredying in addiction expresstheir freedom, hopeandrestoration andcelebrate our 30thanniversary of TeenChallenge in the Pacific Northwest. TestimonyfromHarry Greddes&Music of DavidMeece. All proceedsfromthe banquetwill benefit our local Central OregonChapter. For tickets &moreInfo: j7 +V

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Submitted photo

The Prairie Rockets are, from left, Shirley Walkey, Aspen Clayton and Patty Meehan.

• The Prairie Rockets celebrate their newalbum By Ben Salmon The Bulletin

sk Aspen Clayton about her friendship with Shirley Walkey and PattyMeehan, and it's soon clear you're using the wrong word. "Actually I would just call us more like sisters," Clayton said in a telephone interview earlier this week. The three women, who range in age from 59 to 61, comprise the local acoustic Americana band The Prairie Rockets. On Saturday, they'll play a show to celebrate the release of their self-titled


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If yougo What:The Prairie Rockets

When:7-9 p.m. Saturday Where:Broken TopBottle Shop, 1740 N.W. Pence Lane, Bend


set of originals, covers and traditionals packed with deft picking, subtle perdebut album (see "If you go"). cussion and endearing melodies. But It's a long-awaited document of most of all, it puts the trio's gorgeous the trio's easygoing, highly enjoyable harmonies front and center. sound, and one that emerges after a Those harmonies have always been creationprocess halted by tragedy. the Rockets' most distinctive quality, On March 17, 2012, Meehan and her going back to their formation a halfhusband, Dean Hale, were traveling dozen years ago or so. home to Bend from Sisters when their Back then, "we were all on the same car collided head-on with another, page. We were all about the same level killing Hale and the other driver and musically," Clayton said. "None of us sending Meehan to the hospital in crit- were all that great on our instruments. ical condition. We were all kind of struggling. But we For months, Clayton and Walkey were kind of like one brain when we visited Meehan inthe hospital, at times were all together. "We were all missing parts, but the unsure if their band mate would survive. They canceled all Rockets gigs, other ones sort of filled it in," she conand their album — recorded by Chris tinued. "When you put the three of us George in the weeks just before the ac- together, it was just the right fit. We cident — was shelved. were having fun." Eventually, Meehan began to reYears later — and since Meehan's cover. She sang with her band at last accident — the band is more than just year's High & Dry Bluegrass Festival, fun. It's a necessity, both for the band and played her banjo in public for the and its fans. "People needed something to gather first time early this year. "She's a walking, talking miracle," around and hold on to, 'cause everyClayton said, choking back tears. body lost Dean, and everyone was In December, George handed the all messed up from this whole thing," pre-wreckrecordings to Dennis Plant Clayton said. "The music really kept at Tumalo's Bon Vivant Studios, who us together." — Reporter: 541-383-0377, finished mixing the album. "The Prairie Rockets" is an 11-track

Midtown Ballroom, Bend, www. April 23 —SHUFFLEConcert (multi-genre),Tower Theatre, Bend, April 24 —Bombadil (folkrock),McMenamins Old St. Francis School, Bend, www. April 24 —The Lexingtons (garage rock),The Horned Hand, Bend, www.facebook. com/thehornedhand. April 24 —Oregon Jazz Ensemble (jazz),Tower Theatre, Bend, www. April 24 —Yonder Mountain String Band (newgrass), Midtown Ballroom, Bend, www. April 25 —Bobby Joe Ehola and the Children MacNuggits (punk),The Horned Hand, Bend, www.facebook. com/thehornedhand. April 26 —King Ghfdora (surf-rock),The Horned Hand, Bend, www.facebook. com/thehornedhand. April 27 — Aesop Rock(hiphop),Domino Room, Bend, April 27 —Johnsmith (folk), HarmonyHouse Concerts, Sisters, 541-548-2209. April 27 —Jive Coulis (rock), The Horned Hand, Bend, www. April 29 —Cowhoy Junkies (folk-pop),Tower Theatre, Bend, May 2 —Vampfrates (punk)The Horned Hand,Bend, www. May 4 —Old Death Whisper (country rock),The Horned Hand, Bend, www.facebook. com/thehornedhand. May10 —Tyler, the Creator (hip hip-hop), Midtown Ballroom, Bend, www. May 18 —Keh' Mo' (hlues), Sisters High School, www. May 20 —The Quiet American (indie-folk),Kelly D's, Bend, May 21 —Pepper (reggaerock), Domino Room, Bend,



going out Looking for something to do? Check out our listing of live music, DJs, karaoke, open mics and more happening at local nightspots. Find lots more at

rumbling riffs and pop melodies "desert metal."


Locals gettin' loud at the Moon! • Sunday: Local alt-cellist Third Sevenis back playing at Silver Moon Brewing 8 Taproom (24 N.W. from touring Europe to host his friends inCallow Greenwood Ave., Bend) this week, OK? OK! (pictured at left), a downcast folk bandthat cites • Tonight: The West Virginia string band Nick Cave, The Black Heart Procession and Tom Brownchicken Browncow imbues its sound with Waits as influences. Hear 'em at

Let's round up the nice, stylistically diverse lineup

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TODAY FINN MILES:Pop; 6 p.m.; Book & Bean, 395 N. Main St., Prineville; 541-447-3778. TEXAS HOLD'EM: $40;6 p.m .;Rivals Sports Bar, Grill 8 Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. DEREK MICHAEL MARC: Blues, with Garth Osborn; 6 p.m.; Eco Bistro, Bar and Boutique, 905 S.E. Third Street, Bend;541-306-6697. JAZCRU:Jazz;6:30 p.m.;RiverRim Coffeehouse, 19570 Amber Meadow Drive, Suite190, Bend; 541-728-0095. LISAORNSTEIN AND DAN COMPTON: Fiddle/guitar; $15; 7 p.m.; Runway Ranch,22655 Peacock Lane, Bend; RENO HOLLER: Pop;7 p.m .;Tumalo Feed Co., 64619 U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-382-2202. COREY MICHAELISAND TOM HOWARD:Comedy; $10; 7:30 p.m., doors open at 6:30 p.m.; The Original Kayo's Dinner House and Lounge,415 N.E. Third St., Bend; 541-323-2520. DJ CHRIS:7:30 p.m.; Checkers Pub, 329 S.W.6th St.,Redmond; 541-548-3731. BURNIN' MOONLIGHT: Americana; 7:30 p.m.; Kelly D's Irish Pub, 1012 S.E. Cleveland, Bend; 541-389-5625. LINDY GRAVELLE:Country and pop; 7:30 p.m.; Brassie's Bar at Eagle Crest Resort,1522 Cline Falls Road, Redmond; 541-548-4220. BROWNCHICKENBROWNCOW: Roots music; $5; 9:30 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing 8 Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331. GETSHOT!:Sleaze-punk, with No Cash Value and High Desert Hooligans; $3; 8 p.m.; Big T's, 413 S.W.Glacier Ave., Redmond; 541-504-3864. EMERALDCITY: Blues; 8:30 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. DOC RIZ:Electronica, with Matt Wax,

gypsy-jazz and lrish flavor. Theyappear to be touring forever, so gogive 'em some gas money. • Saturday:Tentareignplays booming progressive hard-rock andSons of Dirt calls its blend of

Ph3r and Prajekt; 10 p.m.; Astro Lounge, T's, 413 S.W. Glacier Ave., Redmond; 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116. 541-504-3864. NICEPRIVATES: Rock;8 p.m.;Third SATURDAY Street Pub, 314 S.E.Third St., Bend; 541-306-3017. FREE POKERTOURNAMENT: 1 p.m.; TURNER MOORE BAND:Country, with Rivals Sports Bar, Grill & Poker,2650 Blackstrap; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; BOBBY LINDSTROM:Blues-rock;6 541-728-0879 or www.facebook. p.m.; Eco Bistro, Bar and Boutique, 905 com/thehornedhand. S.E. Third Street, Bend; 541-306-6697. EMERALD CITY: Blues;8:30 p.m .; TWO/THIRDS TRIO:Jazz; 6:30 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill,62860 Boyd Acres Bend d'Vine Chocolate Cafe 8 Wine Bar, Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. 916 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-323-3277. 2ND HELPING:Jam band; 9 p.m.; M & THE RIVERPIGS: Blues-rock;7:30 J Tavern, 102 N.W. Greenwood, Bend; p.m.; Checkers Pub,329 S.W .6thSt., 541-389-1410. Redmond; 541-548-3731. ANDRE NICKATINA:Hip-hop, with GARTH OSBORN: Americana; 6:30 p.m.; Roach Gigz, Mumbls and TNC9ER; River Rim Coffeehouse, 19570 Amber $27-$30; 9 p.m.;Domino Room, 51 Meadow Drive, Bend; 541-728-0095. N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; www. TEXAS HOLD'EMTOURNAMENT: (Pg. 4) 6:30 p.m.; Rivals Sports Bar, Grill 8 DJ ATL:Rock and pop; 9 p.m.; Seven Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; Nightclub,1033 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-550-7771. 541-760-9412. JUSTIN LAVIK:Pop; 7 p.m.; portello TENTAREIGN:Hard rock, with Sons of winecafe, 2754 N.W. Crossing Drive, Dirt; $5; 9:30 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing Bend; 541-385-1777. 8 Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., LINDY GRAVELLE:Country and pop; 7 Bend; 541-388-8331. p.m.; Brassie's Bar at Eagle Crest Resort, 2ND HAND SOLDIERS:Reggae,with 1522 Cline Falls Road, Redmond; State of Jefferson; 9 p.m.; Brother Jon's 541-548-4220. Alehouse,1051 N.W. Bond St., Bend; RENO HOLLER: Pop;7 p.m .;Tumalo 54 I-728-0102. Feed Co., 64619 U.S. Highway 20, Bend; THE CHARLESBUTTON BAND:Rock 541-382-2202. and blues; 10 p.m.; Astro Lounge, 939 TONE RED: Americ ana;7 p.m.; N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116. Parrilla Grill, 635 N.W. 14th St., Bend; 541-617-9600.


THE PRAIRIE ROCKETS: Americ ana;CD release show; 7 p.m.; Broken Top Bottle Shop & Ale Cafe,1740 N.W. Pence Lane, Suite1, Bend; 541-728-0703. (Pg. 6) COREY MICHAELISAND TOM HOWARD:Comedy; $10; 7:30 p.m., doors open at 6:30 p.m.; The Original Kayo's Dinner House and Lounge,415 N.E. Third St., Bend; 541-323-2520. RUM REBELLION:Pirate-punk, with High Desert Hooligans; $3; 8 p.m.; Big

• Thursday: Catch country singerCheyenneWest if you like sassy rock 'n' roll attitude with your twang.

POKERTOURNAMENT:1 p.m.; Rivals Sports Bar, Grill & Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. LISA DAE ANDROBERTLEETRIO: Jazz; 5 p.m.; Northside Bar 8 Grill,62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. TEXAS HOLD'EMTOURNAMENT: 5 p.m.; Rivals Sports Bar, Grill & Poker,2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 54 I-550-7771.

More info: or below. — Ben Salmon

ALLAN BYER:Folk; 6 p.m.; Broken Top Bottle Shop & Ale Cafe,1740 N.W. Pence Lane, Bend; 541-728-0703. DOUG RYCHARD:Folk;6 p.m .;5 Fusion & Sushi Bar, 821 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 54 I-323-2328. CALLOW:Downcast folk, with Third Seven; 7 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend;

MONDAY KARAOKE: 6:30 p.m.; Northside Bar 8 Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. OPEN MIC:7 p.m.; Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116.

Coffeehouse, 19570 Amber Meadow Drive, Suite190, Bend; 541-728-0095. NECKTIE KILLER:Ska; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174. DIRTY KID DISCOUNT: The folk-punk act performs, with Days and Dazed; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or KARAOKE: 9 p.m.; Liquid Lounge, 70 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; 541-389-6999.


LINDY GRAVELLE: Country and pop; 5:30 p.m.; Brassie's Bar at Eagle Crest Resort,1522 Cline Falls Road, Redmond; 541-548-4220. TUESDAY TEXAS HOLD'EMBOUNTY BOBBYANDDEREK:Blues; 7 p.m.; TOURNAMENT:6 p.m.;RivalsSports Northside Bar 8 Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Bar, Grill 8 Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. Bend; 541-550-7771. OPEN MIC:8 p.m.; The Horned LEROY NEWPORT'SBANJO JAM: Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; Bluegrass; 6:30 p.m.; River Rim 541-728-0879. Coffeehouse, 19570 Amber Meadow Drive, Suite190, Bend; 541-728-0095. TONE RED:Americana; 8 p.m.; GoodLife Brewing Co., 70 S.W.Century Drive, JAM WITH BOBBY LINDSTROM: Blues Bend; 541-728-0749. and rock; 7 p.m.; Hardtails Bar and Grill, 175 N. Larch St., Sisters; 541-549-6114. BEATS &RHYMES:Local hip-hop; 9 p.m.; Liquid Lounge,70 N.W .Newport JELLY BREAD:Funk; 7 p.m.; Ave., Bend; 541-389-6999. McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174. PATO BANTON:Reggae; $15-$18; 9 p.m.; The Annex, 51 N.W.Greenwood BENYARO:Folk-rock, with Screen Ave., Bend; 541-788-2989 or www. Door Porch; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned (Pg. 5) Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; PEPPER:Reggae-rock; $22-$25; 9 p.m., 541-728-0879 or www.facebook. com/thehornedhand. doors open 8 p.m.; Domino Room, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-788OPEN MIC:8 p.m.; Northside Bar & 2989 or Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889.

WEDNESDAY OPEN MICWITH BOBBY LINDSTROM: Blues and rock; 6 p.m.; Eco Bistro, Bar and Boutique, 905 S.E. Third Street, Bend;541-306-6697. OPEN MIC:6:30-8:30 p.m.; River Rim

CHEYENNE WEST: Country; $5; 9 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing 8 Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331. • To sUBMIT:Email Deadline is 10 days before publication. Please include date, venue, time and cost



musie releases Phosphorescent

Depeche Mode

"MUCHACHO" Dead Oceans Records Matthew Houck, th e s elf-directed highway mystic behind P hosphorescent, bookends h i s new album, "Muchacho," with a slow, wakening melody sung by a l' ,r m ass of voices. The voices are all his — multitracked, mostly set in falsetto range — and with a series of elongated vowels they salute the gradual arrival of davm. Both tracks, "Sun, Arise! (An Invoca- isn't the only instance on the album tion, an Introduction)" and "Sun's where Houck's lyrics claim resurArising (A Koan, an Exit)" serve rection, along with martyrdom. a ritual and meditative purpose, The scriptural cadence and but they also enfold the album in a mythic gravity of Houck's lyrics, shroud of grandiosity. here and elsewhere, manage not to Don't let that give you the wrong overburden his emotional payload. idea. Phosphorescent is a Brook- Over thepast decade of releases lyn band that hasn't forgotten its as Phosphorescent, he has learned Southern pedigree, creating washy how to add layer upon layer of inpsychedelia with a f o othold in formation without losing an essencountry-rock. "Muchacho" does tial lightness of touch. "A Charm/A come with its share of artistic pre- Blade" is a good illustration of this tensions:Houck wrote these songs principle: It has this album's most while hiding out in a beach hut on rhetorical structure, which sound Mexico's Yucatan Peninsula, in the more festive than oppressive. aftermath of a romantic unravelBut that might be an underlying. "I sang, 'Roll away the stone,"' ing mission on this album, to find begins "Muchacho's Tune," the bit- peace in turmoil. — Nate Chinen, The New York Times tersweet, echoey centerpiece, and it

"DELTA MACHINE" Columbia Records Strangely, British synth-pop's first — and, once, fussiest — hitmakers Depeche Mode has long had an obsession with Mississippi Delta music. As with previous albums, Dave Gahan musters a soulful falsetto and a gutsy baritone wail on "Delta Machine" to go with his deadpan monotone croon. Guitarist and p r imary composer Martin Gore likes his blues licks and gospel choirs, heard on dozy numbers such as "Slow" and "Goodbye." Where "Delta Machine" veers from the last several Depeche Mode records (too clean, too close

OneRepublic "NATIVE" Interscope Records There's a thin line where ardent emotion meets maudlin simpering, and that's exactly where Ryan Tedder,OneRepublic's lead singer and main songwriter and producer, has built an impressive hitmaking career. Tedder is the United States' anthem guy: a thorough student of the midtempo Britpop arena-rock processional, emulating the music of U2, Peter Gabriel and Coldplay while substituting melodramatic

endearments for t h eir l i terary ambitions. He often writes for OneRepublic with the band's cellist and bassist, Brent Kutzle, whose parts bring a chamber-music formality to the songs. Tedderreaches forthehymnlike melody — usually with a dramatic upward leap somewhere to test and reward his reedy tenor voice — and the majestic crescendo, with booming drums and opulent keyboards. If cellphones aren't being waved from the balconies by the end of the chorus, the song isn't working. Now, pop has turned to the four-on-the-floor beat of E u ropean-style dance music, and on "Native," OneRepublic won't be left behind. Goodbye syncopation, hello stomp and shimmer; in a song like "If I Lose Myself," the band's old Coldplay-style marches merge easily with the pulsating keyboards and kickdrum impact of trance. The craftsmanship is painstaking and impressive. — Jon Pareles, The New York Times

Lil Wayne "I AM NOT A HUMAN BEING II" Young Money Records In small doses, Lil Wayne's new album, "I Am Not a Human Being II, "can be funny and even clever. But taken as a whole, it's one big waste of the time and talent of Weezy and all his rapping and producing collaborators. It takes the complicated world

to windswept, U2-like grandeur) is in its willingness to get dirty and creepy. After the rote bigness of the so-so "Heaven" and "Welcome to My World," the rest is an oddball electronic dream. " Should Be H igher" i s n u -

— A.D. Amorosi, The Phi ladel phia Inquirer

that Wayne o ften e loquently writes about in his "Tha Carter" albums and reduces it to brash sex talk and demeaning portrayals of women. Good thing t h ose r u m ors about him being in a coma and near deathfrom too much cough syrup abuse turned out to be false because this would be one embarrassing final statement. — Glenn Gamboa, Newsday

Dido "GIRL WHO GOT AWAY" RCA Records Don't w o r ry , D i d o h a s n't cheered up too much. Advance reports that this British songwriter's fourth album, "Girl Who Got Away," would be a "big, fun electronic extravaganza" were misleading. Dido is still a forlorn, sensitive ballad singer, still wondering, as she does in "Blackbird," "Why do I bring you love/ When all you give me back is pain?" The electronics are there, however, and they lift the album's bettersongs out ofthe sad-sack zone. "Girl Who Got Away" revisits the fusion of folk-pop melodies and club beats that sold more than 28 million copies worldwide of Dido's first two albums, "No Angel"

doom-disco at its most delicious, with Gahan's tender lyrics toying with memories of his own onetime addictions ("Your arms are infected/ they're holding the truth"). "My Little Universe" and "Soft Touch/Raw Nerve" toss around the timeworn sonic cliches of minimalist house, techno, and industrial-tronics and come out victorious. And while Gore is still DM's principal s o ngwriter, G a han gets several compositions into Machine's mix, each murkier and eerier than anything he has penned previously. Nice show of progress after 33 years in the synth biz.

ics and grew more melancholy; it found fewer listeners. "Girl Who Got Away" reunites Dido with Rollo Armstrong, her brother and the leader of the dark dance-pop group Faithless, as her main producer and songwriting partner. Breakups, separations, loneliness and attempts at self-healing (1999) and "Life for Rent" (2003). fill the album, buoyed by proHer third a l bum, "Safe Trip grammed beats. Greg Kurstin, Home" (2008), switched produc- who has produced Pink and Kelly ers,largely renounced electron- Clarkson, sends electropop key-

boards percolating through the bitter kiss-off "End of Night," and hesupplies themoody, descending bass line and trip-hop backbeat in "Happy New Year," which has the singer missing an ex who may be absent or dead. "Go Dreaming," which vows to rise above bullying, hints at Donna Summer's "I Feel Love." Dido is no dance-pop belter; her sweet, small voice rarely escapes its underlying reserve, which can be soothing or merely dulL In the album's title song, synthesizer chords puff gentle syncopations as Didowishes she could be "the girl who got away" — less mousy and uptight, more passionatebut doesn't expect much. "Sitting on the Roof of the World," carried by folky guitar picking, reflects on sudden pop success and "not knowing how I got there or how to leave," insisting that she'd rather just "fit in" to everyday life. — Jon Pareles, The New York Times




, unco 0 â&#x20AC;˘ 'Armyof Two:The Devil's Cartel' is not a serious game,but the silly thrills work

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By Dan Ryckert Game rnformer Magazine


hen we featured "Army r of Two: The Devil's Cartel" on the cover of our magazine last year, it was pitched as a new direction for the series. Visceral Games would be han.k dling the creation of the game 'r 'f with a new Montreal-based stu:~ ~ ~ r- < dio. New protagonists would take centerstage, and they'd be more serious than the air-guitar-playing, fist-bumping Salem and Rios. To go along with the more mature tone for the characters, the story would tackle the deadly serious Mexican drug cartel situaSubmitted photo tion in a respectful manner. Play- "Army of Two: The Devil's Cartel" is a glitchy, mindless shooter with a fairly simple narrative. ing through "The Devil's Cartel," I often wondered if I was playing the same game that we had l o u s Overkill mode once it's fulL 'ARMY OF TWO: On one hand,the lack of featured. In this state, you're granted invulTHE DEVIL'S CARTEL' Alpha and Bravo may not play n e r ability, infinite ammo, and you polish and the glitches 6.5 (out of 10) air guitar, but they still fist bump n e ver have to reload. Also, every cause me to give the and make jokes about gett ing b u l let you fire can separate limbs "bullet cancer." They're not quite a n d heads from bodies. At the end game a less-than-stellar PlayStation 3, Xbox 360 at the level of silliness as Salem o f O v erkill sessions, rooms are score. On the other Electronic Arts, Visceral and Rios (especially in the f irst f i l l ed with piles of stumpy torsos. Montreal hand, l can't deny that Outs i de of the awesome Overgame), but they aren't exa ctly ESRB rating: M my co-op partner and somber, ultra-professional mer- k i l l s equences, not much sepacenaries either. As for the rates "The Devil's Cartel" l were laughing and f r o m other co-op shooters. c artel-based story l i n e , REVIEW don't go into this game exA system is in place that of destruction, but the new engine enjoying ourselves for the large majority of the pecting a narrative that's rewards you for flanking doesn't do much to shake up the any deeper than the typical gener- o r d i s tracting enemies, but it's gameplay experience. campaign. ic action game. And Visceral?You e n t irely possible to blast through Glitches rear their head ocwon't see its logo anywhere onthe t h e game without ever thinking of casionally, but rarely required a box or during the opening splash t e am tactics. While the first game restartin my experience. One prescreens. Outside of two brief men- h a d f orced co-op moments like vented custom masks and outfits ommend. On one hand,the lack tions buried in the EA Redwood t h e b ack-to-back shootouts, you to load, so our characters were of polish and the glitches cause S hores section of t h e c r edits, w o n 't be required to do much with nothing more than floating heads, me to give the game a less-thanthere's no indication whatsoever your partneroutside of the occa- arms, and feet. Others caused odd stellar score. On the other hand, I line-of-sight issues and floating can't deny that my co-op partner that the studio known for "D ead s i onal step jump. Space" touched this game. DICE's Frostbite 2 engine is e nvironmental objects. At o n e and I were laughing and enjoying Once you're past the fact t hat c a p able of great environmental point, after a thorough search of ourselves for the large majority the finished game isn't quite what d a m age, but this aspect isn't uti- the environment yielded no fur- of the campaign. As a mindless was promised, EA's shooter man- l i z ed often outside of the occasion- ther enemies, my co-op partner co-op shooter, it delivers. If you're ages to deliver some silly thr ills. a l s cripted setpiece moment. You and I hadto restart the whole fight looking to grab a friend and have Alpha and Bravo build a rage me- can chip away at specificcover because the game didn't think we some fun while slaughtering hunter as they destroy enemies and p o i nts, but most objects just disap- had cleared the area. dreds of drug runners, you won't "Army of T w o : T h e D e vil's be disappointed with "The Devil's the environment around th em, p ear in a brief cloud of grey dust. I and they can unleash the ridi cu- w a sn't expecting Battlefield levels Cartel" is a tricky game to rec- Cartel."

McClatchy-Tnbune News Sertnce

"BioShock Infinite" is the top game for April.

TOP 10 ACROSSTHEBOARD The editors of Game Informer

Magazine rank the top gamesfor the month of April: 1. "BioShock Infinite" (PS3,

X360, PC) 2. "Tomb Raider" (PS3, X360,

PC) 3. "StarCraft II: Heart of the

Swarm" (PC) 4. "Year Walk" (iOS) 5. "MLB13: The Show" (PS3) 6. "Luigi's Mansion: Dark Moon"

(3DS) 7. "Gears of War: Judgment"

(X360) 8. "Crysis 3" (PS3, X360, PC) 9. "LEGO City: Undercover" (Wii

U) 10. "God of War: Ascension"

(PS3) Game lnformer Magazine

TOP FREE APPS ANDROID 1. "Doodle Jump" 2. "Follow ME Free"

3."Lazors" 4. "Toy Truck Rally 3-D"

5. "The Croods" APPLE

1. "Sonic Dash" 2. "Candy CrushSaga" 3. "MahjongElements HD" 4




5. "Frontline Commando: D-Day" McClatchy-TnbuneNews Service



eover A


Thinkstock images

• Food, fL!n and families will be plentiful at Bend Spring Festival By Ben Salmon The Bulletin

nyone who has lived in Central Oregon for more than a year or two knows that you can't count on great summer weather till June. That said, 2013 has brought with it a very mild spring so far, which makes this weekend's Bend Spring

Festival (see "If you go") feel perfectly timed. Set for the quaint commercial strip in the NorthWest Crossing neighborhood, the event will celebrate the season with live music, art, food, wine, stuff for kids to do and other fun activities. Festivities kick off tonight with an Art 8t Wine Bop, which will feature wine sampling at v arious businesses in the area, art at each stop and music at some, and a lineup of fine local bands on the main stage, headlined by fast-rising punk-grassers Larry and His Flask. The School of Enrichment will offer free child care in a space next to Sara Bella Upcycled for kids ages 3-10. The centerpiece of the festival, as always, will be an avenue of more than 50 artisans, craftspeople and food/drink vendors lining Northwest Crossing Drive, with a focus on works that revolve around a theme of cycling and re-

If yougo

Streets closed

What:Bend Spring Festival

• Northwest Crossing Drive from Mt. Washington to

When:6-9 tonight, 11 a.m.-10 p.m. Saturday, 11 4 p.m.

Fort Clatsop is closed.


• Fort Clatsop from Ordway

Where:Northwest Mt. Washington and Northwest

to the business parking lot on the south side of Northwest Crossing Drive

Crossing drives, Bend

closes at 2 p.m. today. • Northwest Crossing Drive


from Fort Clatsop to

Compass Park closes at10 tonight.

• All roads reopen at 2 a.m. Monday. Submitted photo

Drdwa Ave. I N.W. Crossing Dr.

A chalk artist draws turtles during aprevious Bend Spring Festival.


Andy Zeigert I The Bulletin

cycling. There will also be a "conscious living" showcase that hosts more than 40 area businesses and nonprofits "that raise our quality of life with their products and ser-

vices," according to the festival's organizer, C3 Events. The south end of Fort Clatsop Street will be the home of the Spring Into Fun Family Area, featuring an array of things to do: music, pony rides, dancers, face painting, puppets and stilt-walkers, a petting zoo, rock wall and more. " The Creation Station" w i l l featureartists from around Bend h osting a r t s-and-crafts w o r k shops, and the Bend Endurance Academy will host a bike rodeo, with an obstacle course for adven-

turous two-wheeled kids. Saturday will feature a street chalk art competition for both adults and kids, with both space and chalk provided and six cash prizes to be won. You can register for the contest by emailing or just walk up and see if there's space available. A handful of pro chalk artists will also be on hand to create exhibition pieces. Other scheduled events include: • Afternoon High Tea with the Spring Fairy at noon and 3 p.m.

Saturday, at which the 8-foot-tall fairy will read stories while guests enjoy finger food and lemonade. Tables will be set for 25, with prizes for the best princess and fairy costumes. Register atrebecca@ • A Spring Sunrise Yoga Session for kids will happen at 11 a.m. Sunday, hosted by Heather Furtney of Bikram Yoga in Bend. Space is limited to 15 children ages 5 and older; yoga mats will be provided.Register atrebecca@ In Bend, you may not be able to count on greatsummer weather till June, but you can pretty much count on a festival of some kind year-round! — Reporter: 541-383-0377,

eover story




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Courtesy Jason Quigtey

Black Prairie is, from left, Jon Neufeld, Chris Funk, Annalisa Tornfelt, Nate Query and Jenny Conlee. The Portland-based group formed in 2007 and developed its sound in its members' living rooms.

Spotlight: BlackPrairie

like The Decemberists' catalog — the winsome indie rock,

Scour the internet, and chancesare slim that you'll find

the urban Americana, the jaunts into prog — jumbled up,

tossed into an unplugged blender andparaded through the

an article about Black Prairie that does not also mention The streets of some beautifully earth-toned Eastern European Decemberists. city square. That's in part because 80percent of the latter — a PortBlack Prairie's music is rooted in acoustic folk and blueland-based band of international fame — makes up twograss. But unconventional rhythms andsong structures thirds of the former. Indeed, Black Prairie's lineup is Chris keep listeners on their toes. Tornfelt's voice and violin bring

Funk, JennyConlee,NateQueryandJohnMoen (akaThe Decemberists minus Colin Meloy) plus Portland musicians Annalisa Tornfelt (Bearfoot) and JonNeufeld (Jackstraw, Dolorean).

a steady, mournful quality to the songs, andConlee's accordion swoops in regularly to whisk the bandaway to far-off gypsy gatherings. Thewhole thing has anatural, easygoing

But you don't have to lean on shared personnel to tie the two groups together, because Black Prairie's fine 2012 album nA Tear in theEyeis a Wound in the Heart" sounds a bit

living rooms.

charm that befits the band's casual origins in its members'



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— Ben Salmon

TONIGHT 5 p.m. — The Pitchfork Revolution

SATURDAY 11 a.m. — Sagebrush Rock 1 p.m. — Christinia Griggs, Jena

6:30 p.m. — Necktie Killer

Rickards and friends 3 p.m. — World's Finest

8:30 p.m. — Larry and HisFlask

5 p.m. — State of Jefferson


7 p.m. — Black Prairie 9 p.m. — Mosley Wotta

SUNDAY 11 a.m.— Keegan Smith 1 p.m. — RedwoodSon 3p.m.— TonySmiley


LEAVE THEDRIVINGTOUS! Call for reservations, location a times: 541.783.7529 ext.209

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Submitted photo

The cast of "Crazy About Me" includes, clockwise from left, Cassidy Finley as Robyn Feldman, John Martin as Matthew Bentley, Mike Ficher as a shyster with several identities, Miranda Baglien as Eve, Jamin Jollo as Avi Feldman and Gloria Anderson as Naomi Feldman.

• 'Crazy About Me'openingat 2ndStreet Theater isfirst for Prinevile writer By Alandra Johnson

slated to open at 2nd Street The-

The Bulletin

ater tonight (see "If you go").

razy About Me" is a romantic comedy about, among other things, a young man with schizophrenia. It's complicated material, involving complex characters. It also marks the first time that Prineville resident Suzan Noyes will see one of her plays brought to life. Noyes is both the writer and producer for "Crazy About Me,"

The experience of putting on a play has been thrilling and also exhausting, Noyes said. "I'm a little tired sometimes," she said. "I wake up at (4 a.m.) with lists of things to deal with in myhead."

The play "Crazy About Me" tells the sto-

ry of a young Jewish man living in 1985 Los Angeles named Avi

Feldman, played by Jamin Jollo. He is studying to be a doctor because that's what his f ather wanted him to do, even though he may be ill-suited for it. Avi lives in an old building and he meets a young, lovely actress who lives upstairs. The problem'? This woman, who seems to be living in 1938, may or may not be a figment of his imagination. Avi's overly attentive mom and sister also play key roles. The idea for the play came from

a short story that Noyes had written yearsbefore. Itw as a dark story, and she wanted to lighten it up. "It was almost like doing a little test," she said. "What can I do with this'? Can I make it funny'?" Noyes said t h e c h a racters morphed during the writing process, especially as the tone of the play shifted. She believes the original story was inspired by the time she spent in Los Angeles, when she often lived in older Spanish colonial revival apartment buildings that felt romantic and filled with history.

Continued next page

If yougo What:"Crazy About Me" When:Opens at 7:30 tonight; runs 7:30 p.m. Thursdays,

Fridays andSaturdays and3 p.m. Sundays, through April 27 Where:2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend

Cost:$18 adults, $15 students and seniors; $10 andtwo cans or boxes of food onThursdays Contact:www.2ndstreet or 541-312-9626




Submitted photo

The Highland Quartet will perform music from Dmitri Shostakovich and Antonin Dvorak on Saturday at The Oxford Hotel in Bend.

Highland Quartet plays TheOxford Now in its fifth season, High Desert Chamber Mu-

sic is bringing the Highland Quartet back to the High Desert for a 7:30 p.m. concert Saturday at The Oxford Hotel, 10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., in downtown Bend. The group's members finetuned their music abilities at such prestigious institutions as Julliard School of Music and St. Louis Conservatory, and when not playing together,members belong to other groups i n cluding P a cific Symphony Orchestra, Los Angeles Opera Orchestra and Hollywood Bowl Orchestra. This year's program inc ludes works b y D m i t r i Shostakovich and Antonin Dvorak. Guest double bassist David Parmeter will join quartet members Searmi Park, Robert Schumitzky, Erin Breene and Meredith Crawford. Prior to the concert, the Spotlight Chamber Players from HDCM's Educational Outreach program will perform works by composers including Bach and Liadow. Last year's concert, the quartet's first appearance here, sold out, and seating is limited. General admission tickets are $35, child and student tickets are $10. ID

Ea® J


required for student tickets. Contact: www.high or 541-306-3988.

New roundabout art to be installed Starting Monday, Seattle artist John Fleming's 39-foot steel pipe sculpture titled "High Desert Spiral" will be installed in the roundabout at Mt. W ashington Drive and Simpson Avenue. According to a press release, Fleming's sculpture was "inspired by the way traffic spirals around the roundabout, the possibility of bikes and runners spiraling around a pylon in a race, and even the way lava cools into spirals." "High Desert Spiral" was fabricated a t Po n d erosa Forge 8z Ironworks in Sisters, and is the tallest public art sculpture to be installed in Bend by Art in Public Places, a nonprofit providing art to locations around Bend. "In addition to the great size of the sculpture, the 60 steel blades that hang from the piece will be quite a sight," the release quotes Sue Hollern, president of Art in Public Places. Contact: artinpublic p o r 541-419-3137. — David Jasper

Submitted photo

In "Crazy About Me," Avi Feldman, right, played by Jamin Jollo, meets a lovely young actress named Eve, played by Miranda Baglien, who may or may not be a figment of his imagination.

From previous page

Noyes' experience Noyes, 58, is a fine and commercial artist who has also written children's books as well as screenplays. "Crazy About Me" is not the first play Noyes has vvitten, although it is the first one to make it to the stage. She is a member of a local writers' group, which has been essential in he r s uccess. Fellow member Cricket Daniels — who successfully staged her play "Couples Dat-

ing" — strongly encouraged

Noyes. "Cricket is a live wire," Noyes said. "She made me think about writing a play. She has a lot to do with why this is now at 2nd Street. She's my mentor." Once the play was complete, Noyes gave the first scene to Daniels, who then gave it to Maralyn Thoma at 2nd Street. "So they read it, and they liked it," she said.

From that moment on, staging the play has been a lot of work for Noyes. eYou have to really love what you're doing," she said, "because it's so much work." She credits her writing partner and the play's director, Denice Hughes Lewis, with help and guidance throughthe process. But since Noyes is also serving asthe producer, finishing writing the play hardly meant her job was done. First of all, it underwent revisions and rewrites throughout the process. And Noyes has played an active role in many aspects of the production — from picking

out costumes and the set design to figuring out what food to serve on opening night. "I can't not have a hand in all of it," she said. While the tasks can be exhausting, Noyes is grateful for a funny and wonderful cast and crew, many of whom have been inrehearsal since early February. The production is o ffering a discount ticket price for its Thursday performances, which will also be fundraisers for Bend's Community Center. Individuals can attend for $10 with two cans or boxes of food.


0 t0 IO 0' 0

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— Reporter: 541-617-7860,

Batteries e Crystal e Bands



Fin It All

n l ine

503-887-4241 230 SE 3 Third Steet• Suite t00 • Bend Daniel Mitchell, Owner

S tem & Cr o w n s e Movements








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B. g M M CO CD


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ALLEDA REALESTATE: Featuring wildlife paintings by Vivian Olsen and Joren Traveller, through April; art inspired by "The Snow Child," opens Saturday, through May 6; 25 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Suite 1, Bend; 541-633-7590. AMBIANCE ARTCO-OP: Featuring gallery artists; 435 S.W. Evergreen Ave., Redmond; 541-548-8115. ARTADVENTUREGALLERY: Featuring works by Quilters of Jefferson County, Janell Sorensen and Bill Vollmer; through April; 185 S.E. Fifth St., Madras: 541-475-7701. ARTISTS' GALLERYSUNRIVER: Featuring local artists; 57100 Beaver Drive, Building 19; www. or 541-593-4382. ATELIER 6000:Featuring "Hidden Agendas," handcrafted books by various artists; through May; 389 S.W. Scalehouse Court, Suite120, Bend; or 541-330-8759. BEND D'VINE:Featuring eco-art by Brenda Reid lrwin; 916 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-323-3277. CAFE SINTRA:Featuring "3 Points of View," a continually changing exhibit of photographs by Diane Reed, Ric Ergenbright and John Vito;1024 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-8004. CANYONCREEKPOTTERY: Featuring pottery by Kenneth Merrill; 310 N. Cedar St., Sisters; or 541-549-0366.

0 Where Buyers And Sellers Meet •W


Cl™as 's ™ ifieds

DON TERRAARTWORKS: Featuring more than 200 artists; 222 W. Hood Ave., Sisters; 541549-1299 or DOWNTOWN BEND PUBLIC LIBRARY:Featuring "Earth, Water, Sky," paintings, collages and photographs by various artists; through April 29; 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-389-9846. FRANKLIN CROSSING:Featuring "Abstractions," works by Sandy Brooke, Erin Kay, Lynn Rothan and Margot VoorhiesThompson; through April 28; 550 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend; 541-382-9398. FURNISH.:Featuring works by Sue Smith; 761 N.W. Arizona Ave., Bend;541-617-8911. THE GALLERYAT THE PINCKNEY CENTER:Featuring "Artists of Oregon: Collaborative Figurative Paintings by Cara Thayer and Louie Van Patton"; through April 27; Pinckney Center for the Arts, Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend;541-383-7510. GHIGLIERI GALLERY:Featuring original Western-themed and African-inspired paintings and sculptures by Lorenzo Ghiglieri; 200 W. Cascade Ave., Sisters; or 541-549-8683. HELPING YOUTAX 8 ACCOUNTING:Featuring paintings by Carol Armstrong; 632 S.W. Sixth St., Suite 2, Redmond; 541-504-5422. JENNIFER LAKEGALLERY: Featuring paintings by Jennifer Lake; 220 W. Cascade Ave., Sisters; www.jenniferlakegallery. com or 541-549-7200. JILL'S WILD (TASTEFUL) WOMEN WAREHOUSE:Featuring works by Jill Haney-Neal; Tuesdays and Wednesdays only; 601 North Larch St, Suite B, Sisters; or 541-617-6078.

Gorge Ariists Oyen Studios i ~





April 12, 13 & 14 - 10am-5pm Spend your weekend exploring the Gorge and meeting 29 artists who live and work there. Visit glass artists, potters, weavers, painters, sculptors, jewelers and furniture makers — also see wildflowers and beautiful vistas. Tour map includes photos and a description of each artist's work. FREE maps are available atW aucoma Books inHood River and other locations. or


REDMOND PUBLICLIBRARY: Featuring photography by Timothy Park inspired by "The Snow Child," opens Saturday; through May 4; 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1050. ROTUNDA GALLERY:Featuring "A Plein-Air Perspective; Painting in the Present," works by the PleinAir Painters of Oregon; through May 2; Robert L. Barber Library, Central Oregon Community College; 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7564. SAGE CUSTOM FRAMINGAND GALLERY:Featuring "Abstract Pathways," works by Sandra Neary; through April 27; 834 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-382-5884. SISTERSAREACHAMBEROF COMMERCE:Featuring fiber art by Rosalyn Kliot; 291 E. Main Ave.; 541-549-0251. SISTERS GALLERY8( FRAME SHOP:Featuring landscape photography by Gary Albertson; 252 W. Hood Ave.; or 541-549-9552.


'i ggrroKe Submitted photo

"CassisI,"an encaustic and collage on board by Sandy Brooke, will be on display through April 28 at Franklin Crossing in Bend. JOHN PAULDESIGNS: Featuring custom jewelry and signature series;1006 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-318-5645. JUDI'S ARTGALLERY:Featuring works by Judi Meusborn Williamson; 336 N.E. Hemlock St., Suite 13, Redmond; 360-325-6230. KAREN BANDYDESIGN JEWELER:Featuring fine custom jewelry and abstract paintings by Karen Bandy; 25 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Suite 5, Bend; or 541-388-0155. LA PINE PUBLIC LIBRARY: Featuring works by Colleen Burbank;through June 5;16425 First St., La Pine; 541-312-1090. LUBBESMEYER FIBERSTUDIO: Featuring fiber art by Lori and Lisa Lubbesmeyer; 450 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Suite 423, Old Mill District, Bend; www. or 541-330-0840. MARCELLO'S ITALIANCUISINE AND PIZZERIA:Featuring several local artists; 4 Ponderosa Road, Sunriver; 541-593-8300. MOCKINGBIRDGALLERY: Featuring works by Richard Boyer; through April; 869 N.W. Wall St., Bend; www.mockingbird-gallery. com or 541-388-2107. MOSAIC MEDICAL:Featuring mixed-media collage paintings

by Rosalyn Kliot; 910 S. U.S. Highway 97, Suite 101, Madras; 541-475-7800. NANCY P'S BAKING COMPANY: Featuring acrylic and eco-art prints by Brenda Reid lrwin; through April; 1054 N.W. Milwaukee Ave., Bend;541-322-8778. THE OXFORDHOTEL:Featuring works by Snake River Correctional Institution inmates to benefit Ugandan orphans; through April 21;10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-382-9398. PATAGONIA © BEND:Featuring photography by Mike Putnam; 1000 N.W. Wall St., Suite 140; 541-382-6694. PAUL SCOTTGALLERY: Featuring works by Valerie Winterholler and Mytchell Mead; through April; 869 N.W. Wall St., Bend; or 541-330-6000. QUILTWORKS:Featuring works based on the Deschutes County Library's A Novel Idea ... Read Together selection, "The Snow Child," by various artists; through May 2; 926 N.E. Greenwood Ave., Suite B, Bend; 541-728-0527. RED CHAIRGALLERY: Featuring "Emerging Artists," works by area high school students; through April;103 N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend; or 541-306-3176.

SISTERS PUBLICLIBRARY: Featuring photographs by members of the Sisters Area Photography Club; through April; 110 N. Cedar St.; 541-312-1070. ST. CHARLESBEND:Featuring "Two Rivers, Three Sisters," quilts from the Sisters Outdoor Quilt Show; through May; 2500 N.E. Neff Road; 541-382-4321. ST. CHARLESREDMOND: Featuring "Adventures in Change," works by Renne Brock, Linda Lee Miller and Su Skjersaa; through June 28; 1253 N.W. Canal Blvd.; 541-548-8131. SUNRIVER AREA PUBLIC LIBRARY:Featuring "A Fresh Look at Flora and Fauna," works by Susan Berger and Nancy Crandell; through April 27; 56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1080. SUNRIVERLODGE BETTY GRAY GALLERY:Featuring works by Jerome Gaston and Joanne Donaca;through May 1;17600 Center Drive; 541-382-9398. TAW GALLERY:Featuring "Poetic Impressions," works by Katey Sandy and Arla Olsen; through April 28; U.S. Highway 20 and Cook St., Tumalo; 541-706-9025. TOWNSHEND'SBEND TEAHOUSE:Featuring "One Race — The Human Race," works by Kim Kimerling; through April; 835 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-3122001 or www.townshendstea. com. TUMALO ARTCO.: Featuring "Art About the Earth," works by gallery artists; through April; 450 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Suite 407, Bend; or 541-385-9144.



out oorS Outing shorts are trimmed versions of stories published in The Bulletinin the past several weeks. For the complete stories, plus more photos, visit www.bendbulletin.comlouting.


. e


hy slog up South Sister when you can hoof it up Lava — or Overturf, Bessie,

Pilot or Horse buttes — and barely break a sweat'? Butte hiking is usually fast and (relatively) easy, ~r



and in the case of Lava Butte, a 500-foot cinder cone located between Bend and Sunriver, it's a fun


place to take the family. — Bulletin staff

Ifyou go

end of Lava Landsparking lot

Getting there:Leaving Bend, take U.S. Highway 97 south about 8t/a miles and follow signs to Lava

Lands. Watch for after-hours

Difficulty: Moderate

Cost:Northwest Forest Pass or $5 day pass required May1-Sept. 30 Contact:541-383-5300

parking access on right, at west

'. • Benham Falls Anne Aurand/The Bulletin file photo

The Suttle Lake Trail skirts the north side of the lake and provides beautiful scenic views.


t — Deschutes River Trail

or a sneak preview of mountain hiking season,

Suttle Lake

', 6y . c(


now is a great time to hike the Suttle Lake Trail, which loops

viewing, mountain views and

Trail of Molten Land


Oreline trail

Suttle Lake

Oark~," Scout Lakeg;: Lake

buried in snow, the 3.2-mile

Getting there:Drive west from

trail is dry and passable.

for about14 miles to Forest Road 2070, which is signed

— Bulletin sta ff

Sisters on U.S. Highway20 for campgrounds andSuttle Lake Resort. Follow signs to the resort and the adjacent day

use area, whereyoucan park

' J/

Visitor Center • Black Butte

Tog Sisters .

Greg Cross/The Bulletin

Ifyou go

Lava Butte


peace and quiet. While most high-country trails are still

Summit lookout 0

a%e Sott+L

around the shoreline of Suttle Lake. The trail offers wildlife



near the trailhead. (There is also parking on the other side of the lake at a picnic area near the Link

Creek Campground.) Difficulty:Easy

Cost:Free Contact:Sisters Ranger District: 541-549-7700

Greg Cross/The Bulletin


TODAY LAST COMIC STANDING:Qualifying round; comedians attempt to advance to the next round; $5; 5-7 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; BEND SPRINGFESTIVAL: A celebration of the new season with art, music and food; free; 6-9 p.m.; NorthWest Crossing, Mt. Washington and Northwest Crossing drives; (Story, Page 10) LASAGNABANQUET:Dinner recognizing the 2013 Teacher of the Year, and Patriots Pen and Voice of Democracy competition winners; registration requested; $10; 7 p.m.; VFW Hall, 1836 S.W. Veterans Way, Redmond; 541-548-4108. "CRAZY ABOUT ME": A romantic comedy play about moving ahead with both feet firmly planted in the past; $18, $15 students and seniors; 7:30 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater. com. (Story, Page 12) "LIFE OF Pl":A screening of the PG-rated 2012 film; free; 7:30 p.m.; Jefferson County Library, Rodriguez Annex, 134 S.E. E St., Madras; 541-4753351 or COREY MICHAELISAND TOM HOWARD:A comedy performance; $10 includes a drink; 7:30 p.m., doors open at 6:30 p.m.; The Original Kayo's Dinner House and Lounge, 415 N.E. Third St., Bend;541-323-2520. THE SOLOSPEAK SESSIONS: Professional performers tell personal stories; $15 plus fees in advance; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 458-206-4895 or BROWNCHICKEN BROWNCOW:The West Virginia string band performs; $5; 8 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; www. GET SHOT!:Sleazy punk rock from Sacramento, Calif., with No Cash Value and High Desert Hooligans; $3; 8 p.m.; Big T's, 413 S.W. Glacier Ave., Redmond; 541-504-3864.

SATURDAY April 13 SPORTSMAN JAMBOREE COLLECTIBLE SHOW:A show of guns, knives, coins and collectibles; food available; $5, $4 with a trade gun, free ages12 and younger with an adult; 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; La Pine Event Center, 16405 First St.; 541-536-2223. BEND SPRINGFESTIVAL: 11a.m.-10 p.m. at NorthWest Crossing; see Today's listing for more details. WALK TOCURE DIABETES: A 2.4-m il e walk to raise awareness and money for diabetes research; registration required; donations accepted;11 a.m., check-in


at10 a.m.; Riverbend Park, Southwest Columbia Street and Southwest Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 503-643-1995 or WRITE NOW!:Brainstorm, play word games and more in a casual setting, to help creative writing; free; 1 p.m.; Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1081 or www. A NOVELIDEA KICKOFF: An overview of events in the 2013 "A Novel Idea" program; with presentations by Stacey Donohue and Heather McNeil; free; 3 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, Brooks Room, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541312-1032 or www.deschuteslibrary. org/calendar. "THEVAGINA MONOLOGUES" IN SPANISH:Spanish version of the playabout female sexuality and domestic violence; donations accepted; 6 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Hitchcock Auditorium, 2600N.W.CollegeW ay,Bend;541-3837412 or BEND GAMENIGHT: Play available board games or bring your own; free; 6 p.m.-midnight; East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road; 541-318-8459. BEND COMMUNITY CONTRADANCE: Featuring caller Ron Bell-Roemer and music by The Eugene City Barnstormers; $7; 7 p.m. beginner's workshop, 7:30 p.m. dance; Boys & Girls Club of Bend, 500 N.W. Wall St.; 541-330-8943. POSTCARDS:Bend Dance Project presents an evening ofdanceand mu sic inspired by images found on postcards; $ IO in advance, $12 at the door; 7 p.m.; Summit High School, 2855 N.W. Clearwater Drive, Bend; 541-410-8451 or "CRAZY ABOUT ME": 7:30 p.m.at2nd Street Theater; see Today's listing for more details. COREY MICHAELISAND TOM HOWARD: A comedy performance; $10 includes a drink; 7:30 p.m.,doorsopen at6:30 p.m.; The Original Kayo's Dinner House and Lounge,415 N.E.Third St., Bend;541323-2520. HIGH DESERTCHAMBER MUSIC — HIGHLANDQUARTET:Selections of chamber music; $35, $10 children and students; 7:30 p.m.; The Oxford Hotel, 10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; www. (Story, Page13) MOLLY RINGWALD:The iconic actress sings jazz standards and tells stories; $35-$50 plus fees; 7:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541317-0700 or (Story, Page 3) THE SOLOSPEAK SESSIONS: 7:30 p.m . at Greenwood Playhouse; see Today's listing for more details. RUM REBELLION:Pirate-punk from Portland, with High Desert Hooligans; $3; 8 p.m.; Big T's,413S.W. Glacier Ave.,

Redmond; 541-504-3864. TURNER MOORE BAND: Countrymusic, with Blackstrap; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; ANDRE NICKATINA:Rap music, with Roach Gigz, Mumbls and TNC9ER; $27 in advance,$30 atthe door;9 p.m ., doorsopen at8 p.m .;Domino Room, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; www. (Story, Page 4)


SHOW:A show of guns, knives, coins and collectibles; food available; $5, $4 with a trade gun, free ages12 and younger with an adult; 10 a.m.-3 p.m.; La Pine Event Center, 16405 First St.; 541-536-2223. BEND SPRINGFESTIVAL:11a.m.-4 p.m. at NorthWest Crossing; see Today's listing for more details. OREGON OLDTIME FIDDLERS: Fiddle music and dancing;donationsaccepted; 1-3:30 p.m.; VFW Hall, 1836 S.W. Veterans Way, Redmond; 541-647-4789. "ALONE IN THE WILDERNESS": A screening of the documentary film about the life of Richard Proenneke in the wilds of Alaska; free;1:30 p.m.; Sisters Public

Library, 110 N. Cedar St.; 541-312-1033 or REDMOND COMMUNITY CONCERT ASSOCIATIONPERFORMANCE:Jesse Cook performs rumba-flamenco music; $40;2 p.m.(SOLD OUT) and 6:30 p.m .; RidgeviewHighSchool,4555 S.W. Elkhorn Ave.; SECONDSUNDAY:Oregon State University-Cascades professor Neil Browne explores the life and work of poetJohn Haines,followed by anopen mic; free; 2 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1033 or THE SOLOSPEAK SESSIONS: 2 p.m. at


3AY, APRIL 12, 2013

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performs; $15 plus fees in advance, $18at thedoor;9 p.m .,doors open at8 p.m.;The Annex, 51 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; (Story, Page5)




April 17

Bend Spring Festival: Celebrate the season! (Be sure to bring your parka.)

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"WHAT'S BENEATHAMERICA?": A screening of an educational video about nature's impact on the land under our feet; free;7 p.m .;Ray's Food Place,900S.W . 23rd St., Redmond; 541-382-7197. DIRTY KID DISCOUNT: The folk-punk act performs, with Days and Dazed; $5;8 p.m.; The Horned Hand,507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or


SATURDAY Postcards:An evening of dance and music inspired by still, quiet photos.

SATURDAY The SoloSpeakSessions: Find a buddy and gohear pro storytellers. g





THURSDAY Blue Sky Riders:Rock out countrystyle at the Tower Theatre.

Greenwood Playhouse; seeToday's listing for more details. "CRAZY ABOUTME":3 p.m.at2nd Street Theater; see Today's listing for more details. ROMANCING THEWESTTOUR: A concert about the history of the American W est; $25-$32 plusfees;6 p.m.;Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541317-0700 or (Story, Page 4) THE KING'S HERALDS:The gospel quartet performs; free; 6 p.m.; Redmond Assembly of God Church, 1865 W. Antler Ave.; 541-548-4555. CALLOW:Downcast folk music from

San Francisco, with Third Seven; free; 7 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing 8 Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; www.

6-12; $12, $8 children12 and younger, plus fees; 6 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.

827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1050 or MAKING ALIFEON THE "LAST FRONTIER":A presentation by Bob Boyd about skills and tools used in Alaska; free; MONDAY TUESDAY 6 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1032 or lizg© April 15 April 16 FOLKLORE INOURLIVES: Terry Krueger, "TIPS FORSEARCHING": Bend NO SHORTCUTS TOTHE TOP explores the significance of folklore; free; Genealogical Society presents a program PRESENTATION: Mountaineer Ed Viesturs 6 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, by Eileen Krueger; free; 10 a.m.; First presents"Setting Goals, Managing 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1033 or www. Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Riskand Persevering"; $20, $70 for Bend; 541-317-9553 or www.orgenweb. presentation and private reception;1 p.m., org/deschutes/bend-gs. THOMAS EDISON:INVENTOR, doors open at12:30 p.m.; Summit High LECTURER AND PRANKSTER: Patrick BOOK DISCUSSION:Discuss"TheSnow School, 2855 N.W.Clearwater Drive, Bend. Garner plays Edison and shares secrets to Child" by Eowyn Ivey; part of "A Novel motivate students; recommended for ages Idea"; free; noon; Redmond Public Library, PATOBANTON:The reggae singer

CENTRAL OREGON MATHCONTEST: Watch more than 100 high school students compete in various competitions; free; 9:15 a.m., doors open at 8:45 a.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Campus Center, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7724. BOOK DISCUSSION:Discuss "The Snow Child" by Eowyn Ivey; part of "A Novel Idea"; free; noon; La Pine Public Library, 16425 First St.; 541-536-0515 or www. BOOK DISCUSSION:Discuss "The Snow Child" by Eowyn Ivey; part of "A Novel Idea"; free; noon; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7080 or HOMESTEADINGCENTRAL OREGON: Kelly Cannon-Miller of the Des Chutes Historical Museum discusses early 20th century homesteading; free; 6 p.m.; East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road; 541-312-1033 or www. "CRAZY ABOUTME":7:30 p.m.at2nd Street Theater; special Thursday pricing, $10plus2 cans/boxesoffood;see Today's listing for more details. BLUE SKYRIDERS: Kenny Loggins' country-rock band performs; $30-$60 plus fees; 7:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or (Story, Page 4) BENYARO: The folk-rock act performs, with Screen Door Porch; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W.Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or www.facebook. com/thehornedhand. "THE ROADUPHILL": A screening of the 2011 cycling film, with door prizes; proceeds benefit the Central Oregon Trail Alliance; $5, cash only; 9 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or (Story, Page 29) • SUBMIT AN EVENTat www.bendbulletin. com/submitinfo or email Deadline is 10 days before publication. Questions? Contact 541-383-0351.



planning ahea APRIL 19-25 APRIL19-20— CENTRAL OREGON MASTERSINGERS: The choir presents "Voices of Hope" under the direction of Clyde Thompson; $15; 7:30 p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; 541-385-7229 or APRIL19-21, 25 — "CRAZYABOUT ME":Stage Right Productions and SusanNoyes presentthe play abouta young man straddling the line between real and imagined; $18, $15 students and seniors; 7:30 p.m. April19-20, 25 and 3 p.m. April 21; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-3129626 or APRIL19-20 — "THEZ00 STORY": A one-act play by Edward Albee about a chance encounter between a transient and a book publisher in New York City's Central Park; $10; 7:30 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881, Derek@ or www. APRIL19 — BOOKDISCUSSION: Discuss "The Snow Child" by Eowyn Ivey; part of "A Novel Idea .. Read Together"; free; noon; East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road; 541330-3760 or www.deschuteslibrary. org/calendar. APRIL19 — "ALONEINTHE WILDERNESS":A screening of the documentary film about the life of Richard Proenneke in the wilds of Alaska; free; 2 p.m.; Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1033 or www.deschuteslibrary. org/calendar. APRIL19 — JEFFERSONCOUNTY COMMUNITY READ: William L. Sullivan, author of "Listening for Coyote" and "Cabin Fever," talks about"Oregon's Greatest Natural Disasters"; free; 6:30 p.m.; Warm Springs Library, 1144 Warm Springs St.; 541-475-3351 or www. APRIL19 — EASTERNSUNZ: The Portland-based hip-hop act performs; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or APRIL 20 — GOAT JAMBOREE: Featuring classes, shopping and a raffle; registration requested; $10, $7 children; 8a.m.-3:30p.m.;Bluestone Gardens, 12555 State Highway126, Powell Butte; COGA2010© or www.thecoga. ol'g. APRIL 20 — DUEL INTHE DESERT:A road and mountain bike sprint duathlon; a portion of proceeds benefits Friends of the Badlands; free for spectators; 9 a.m.; Eagle Crest Resort,1522 Cline Falls Road, Redmond; 541-323-0964 or

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Yonder Mountain String Band will perform April 24 at Midtown Ballroom in Bend. APRIL 20 — WALK MS: A 5K walk to benefit multiple sclerosis treatment and local programs; registration required; proceeds benefit the National MS Society; donations requested;10a.m. walk, 8 a.m. registration; Riverbend Park, Southwest Columbia Street and Southwest Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 503-445-8360 or www.walkorc. APRIL 20 — EARTHDAYFAIR AND PARADE:Includes interactive activities, live music, green businesses and more; the costumed parade through downtown Bend, featuring costumes connected to the natural world, will kick off festivities; free; 11 a.m.-3 p.m., 10:30 a.m. parade staging; The Environmental Center, 16 N.W. Kansas Ave., Bend; 541-385-6908, ext. 15 or APRIL 20 — JOHNMUIR EXHIBITION: View images and specimens of the botanical legacy preserved by John Muir; included in the price of admission; $12 adults, $10 ages 65 and older, $7 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger;

11 a.m.-3 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541382-4754 or www.highdesertmuseum. OI'g.

APRIL20 — JEFFERSONCOUNTY COMMUNITY READ: Wiliam L. Sullivan, author of "Listening for Coyote" and "Cabin Fever," talks about tales from his books; free; 7 p.m.; Jefferson County Library, Rodriguez Annex, 134 S.E. ESt., Madras; 541-475-3351 or APRIL 20 — CIUDADES NORTHWEST FLAMENCO TOUR:A presentation of traditional flamenco artistry, featuring gypsyflamenco singerJesusMontoya, guitarist Pedro Cortes and dancer Savannah Fuentes; $17, $9 students, $7 children, plus fees in advance; 8 p.m.; The Sound Garden, 1279 N.E. Second St., Bend; 541-633-6804 or www. APRIL 20 — BEATS ANTIQUE: The electro-world-jam band performs, with Medium Troy; $25 plus fees in advance, $35 at the door; 9 p.m.;

Midtown Ballroom, 51 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-788-2989 or www. APRIL 21 — "ALONEIN THE WILDERNESS":A screening of the documentary film about the life of Richard Proenneke in the wilds of Alaska; free; 1 p.m.; La Pine Public Library, 16425 First St.; 541-312-1033 or APRIL 21 — "ALONEIN THE WILDERNESS":A screening of the documentary film about the life of Richard Proenneke in the wilds of Alaska; free; 2 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W.Wall St.; 541312-1033 or www.deschuteslibrary. org/calendar. APRIL 21 — HOMESTEADING CENTRAL OREGON:Kelly CannonMiller of the Des Chutes Historical Museum discusses the reality of early 20th century homesteading; free; 2 p.m.; Sisters Public Library, 110 N. Cedar St.; 541-312-1033 or www. APRIL21 — AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Noah Strycker talks about his book, "Among Penguins," with a slide show; free; 3 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 422 S.W. Sixth St., Redmond; 541-526-1491. APRIL 23 — LUNCHANDLECTURE: Learn about how John Muir's ideas about nature brought about the establishment of national forests, parks and wilderness areas in Oregon; bring a sack lunch; included in the price of admission; $12 adults, $10 ages 65 and older, $7 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger; noon-1 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. APRIL 23 — SHUFFLE CONCERT:A musical celebration where the audience chooses what pieces the musical ensemble will perform; $20 plus fees; 7:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.

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APRIL24— FOLKLORE INOUR LIVES:Terry Krueger, a literature instructor at Central Oregon Community College, explores the significance of folklore; free; 6 p.m.; Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1033 or APRIL24— BOOK DISCUSSION: Discuss "The Snow Child" by Eowyn Ivey; part of "A Novel Idea .. Read Together"; free; 6:30 p.m.; Sisters Public Library,110 N. CedarSt.; 541-312-1070 or www. APRIL 24 — "THEBIGBANDS: PASTTO PRESENT": The Oregon Jazz Ensemble performs Big Band songs as part of the University of Dregon's School of Music and Dance JazzAppreciation Month festivities; free, ticket required; 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. APRIL24— BOMBADIL:The North Carolina-based folk-rock act performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W.BondSt., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. APRIL24 — THE LEXINGTONS: The garage rock act performs, with Sadie & the Blue-Eyed Devils; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or www.facebook. com/thehornedhand. APRIL24 — YONDER MOUNTAIN STRING BAND: The newgrass band performs, with Head for the Hills; $20 plus fees in advance, $25 at the door; 8 p.m., doors open 7 p.m.; Midtown Ballroom, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-7882989 or www.randompresents. com. APRIL25— "SHOOTING STAR": Preview night of Cascades Theatrical Company's presentation of the romantic comedy about two former lovers who reunite in an airport; $10; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. APRIL 25 — BOBBYJOE EBOLAANDTHECHILDREN MACNUGGITS:The Californiabased rock group performs; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541728-0879 or www.facebook. com/thehornedhand.

APRIL 26-MAY 2 APRIL 26-27 — "CRAZYABOUT ME":Stage Right Productions and Susan Noyes present the play about ayoung man straddling the line between real and imagined; $18, $15 students and seniors; 7:30 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626

Talks 8 classes SAGEBRUSHERLUNCH AND LEARN:JoAnn Burgess discusses "Communicating Styles: Understandng Human Behavior," bring a lunch; $3 donations accepted; noon-2 p.m. today: Sagebrushers Art Society, 117 Southwest Roosevelt Ave., Bend; www.sagebrushersartofbend. com. LUNCH ANDLEARN:Kevin Lair of Wild Birds Unlimited discusses "Birds in Central Oregon: Howto Make them Part of Your Garden," bring a lunch; registration requested; free; noon-1 p.m. Wednesday; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road, Bend; 541-388-1133. or APRIL26-28, MAY1-2 "SHOOTINGSTAR":Cascades Theatrical Company's presentation of the romantic comedy about two former lovers who reunite in an airport; with a champagneand dessert reception; $24, $18 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m. April 2627, May 1-2 and 2 p.m. April 28; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3890803 or www.cascadestheatrical. or'g. -

APRIL26-27 — BENDFOLLIES: A fast-paced variety show starring local business, civic, educational and entertainment personalities; proceeds benefit the Tower Theatre Foundati on;$50-$75 plusfees;7:30 p.m., 6:30 p.m. silent auction; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St.; 541317-0700 or APRIL27 — ART ON THERIVER: Featuring art demonstrations and sales; a portion of proceeds benefits the Redmond School District art programs; free; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; River Run Event Center,1730 Blue Heron Drive, Redmond; 541-5484244 or m hlkeldy© APRIL27 — ASIANPACIFIC ISLAND CULTURAL FESTIVAL: A tribute to cultures from around the Pacific Rim, with artists, cuisines and cultural traditions; free;1-4 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, CampusCenter, 2600 N.W. College Way,Bend; 541-383-7412. APRIL 27 — AESOPROCK:The hip-hop artist performs, with Busdriver, Rob Sonic, DJ Big Wiz and MC Mystic; $20 plus fees; 9 p.m., doors open at 8 p.m.; Domino Room, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-788-2989 or www. APRIL 28 — JUDYCOLLINS:The folk artist performs, with Ari Hest; $35 plus fees; 6:30 p.m., doors open at 5:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre,


SELF DEFENSEWORKSHOP FOR WOMEN:Learn about personal safety and how to identify and respond to dangers; free; 4 p.m. Thursday; Central Oregon Community College Campus

Center, room 116, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7412. FOOD FREEZINGWORKSHOP: Learn the principles of high quality freezing to enjoy foods year round; registration required by April 16; $15; 9 a.m.-noon Thursday; Oregon State University Deschutes County Extension office, Redmond Fairgrounds, 3893 S.W.Airport Way: www.extension.oregonstate. edu/deschutes or 541-548-6088. "DO-IT-HERSELF"GARDENING WORKSHOP:Learn how to garden in small spaces; registration required; free; 6:308 p.m. Thursday; Home Depot, 300 N.W. Quince Ave., Redmond; 54 I-516-3900. "SUPER FOOD— SUPER YOU!":

835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-3170700 or APRIL29— COWBOY JUNKIES: The Canadian countryfolk-rock band performs; $36.50-$47.50 plus fees; 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-3170700 or MAY1 — STEPINTO SPRING

FASHION SHOW: A fashion show, with live and silent auctions and food; proceeds benefit Bend Area Habitat for Humanity; $30 in advance, $35 at the door; 5,6; Bend Golf and Country Club, 61045 Country Club Drive; 541-815-2400, realestate© or

The Bulletin file photo

Is salmon a super food'? Find out at a class Wednesday at Partners in Care in Bend. See the listing at left for more details.

Learn how identifying super foods can help you maintain health; registration required by April 17; free; noon-1 p.m. Wednesday; Partners In Care, 2075 N.E. Wyatt Court, Bend; www.partnersbend. org or 541-382-5882. WRITER'S WORKSHOP:Learn about travel and nature writing from author William Sullivan; registration required; free; 10 a.m.-noon April 20; Jefferson County Library, 134 S.E. E St., Madras; or 541-475-3351. BOX MAKINGWORKSHOP: Learn how to make abox for your special treasures; registration required $70supplycost 10 a.m.-2 p.m. April 20; Atelier 6000, 389 S. W. Scalehouse Court, Suite 120, Bend: 541-330-8759.


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MAY 2 — "WAIT WAIT... DON'T TELL ME! LIVE":A live screening of the National Public Radio news quiz hosted by Peter Sagal, with scorekeeper Carl Kasell; $22; 8 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347 or

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Sabor A Mi!, a new cafe on Bend's south side, opens bright and early at 7 a.m. six days a week.

• Traditional dishes are served amid bright surroundings at Sabora Mi!

Sabor aMi! Location:304 S.E. Third St. (at

By John Gottberg Anderson The Bulletin

s much as I enjoy good Mexican food, it's always seemed to me that there aren'tenough places that serve south-of-the-borderbreakfasts. Sure, I can get huevos rancheros at many places — but not usually until after 11 a.m. That's not

my day with molletes, chilaquiles or a breakfast enchilada at an hour when I can still enjoy strong coffee with my meal. Sabor a Mi!, an enterprise of cousins Leticia Maynard and Rogelio Bolanos, stays open through the lunch hours but closes at 4


The name, which the restaurant shares with a popular song, means "a taste of me." It harkens to the Mexico City youth of Maynard, although she has lived in the United States for the past two dozen years, firstin the San Francisco area, and since 2001 in Central Oregon. Certainly, many of the recipes at Sabor a Mi! are unlike those at other cafes in the area.

The restaurant is nestled into the same as enjoying my eggs at 8. an intimate space at the corner of A new Mexican cafe on Bend's Third and Woodland Boulevard, south side — on Third Street be- opposite a l arge Shell service Breakfast options tween the railroad bridge and station and car wash. Although Reed Market Road — opens six t here's no p a r k ing o n T h i r d In her other life, Maynard is a mornings a week at 7 a.m., afford- Street, the cafe has ample spaces painting contractor. ing me the opportunity to begin off Woodland and in a back lot. Continued next page

Woodland Boulevard), Bend Hours: 7a.m.to4 p.m.Mondayto Saturday Price range:Breakfast $4.99 to $8.99, lunch $5.29 to $10.99 Credit cards:American Express, MasterCard, Visa Kids' menu:On request

Vegetarian menu: Cheese enchiladas; other dishes mayalso be made without meat

Alcoholic deverages:Liquor license application is pending Outdoorseating: Seasonal patio

Reservations:No Contact:541-788-9351

Scorecard OVERALL:B+

Food:B. Traditional breakfasts are good, but the lunch menu is a little thin and lacks pizzazz.

Service:B+. Orders are cheerfully taken at the counter and delivered to diners' tables.

Atmosphere:B+.Bright, fiestaflashy colors envelop acozy room that seats just18 diners.

Value:A-. Get a goodbreakfast for under $8 and lunch for no morethan $11.




From previous page So when she and Bolanos, who does all the cooking, decided to go into the restaurant business together, she applied her decorative skills. The result is a cafe with fiesta flare: walls in colors of peach, lime and t urquoise, dishes and glasses in bright reds and blues. The food may nothave the same flash and dash, but it is solidly traditional. I find the midday options to be a little thin — the menu has no tamales, no carne asada and no chili verde, for example — but it does offer choices not available elsewhere. I was delighted, for i n stance, with a breakfast enchilada. Two cheese enchiladas were topped with a pair of eggs, fried over easy, and cloaked in a spicy ranchero sauce. They were served with refried black beans and lightly toasted bread with strawberry jam. On another visit, the chilaRyan Brennecke /The Bulletin quiles enticed me. Simmered Breakfast enchiladas are topped with fried eggs, covered in a spicy ranchero sauce and served with black beans and bread. in a t o m ato-based sauce, strips of fried corn tortillas were topped with M exican choice of other tacos, burMaynard, who cheerfully Palate, A Coffee Bar, has cottage cheese (panela), on- ritos, quesadillas and enchitakes customers' orders and opened in the former Maraions and sour c ream and ladas, along with c h icken, rapidlystrikes up conversagas Winery tasting room in s erved with a p o r t ion o f steak or shrimp fajitas. But tions, said she also is conBend. Owners Jason Rhodes Visit www.denddulletin scrambled eggs. on a future midday visit, I'll sidering Friday and Saturand Jodi Groteboer, previous.cem/restaurantsfor Other breakfast o ptions likely steer myself toward the day dinner hours, perhaps ly coffee-shop employees in readers' ratings of more include molletes — soft bread camarones a la diabla — that to be accompanied with live Portland, serve Stumptown than150 Central Oregon is, "the devil's shrimp." These music. rolls topped with cheese and brews as well as tea, cocoa, restaurants. — Reporter: janderson@ beans, and served with bacon are prepared with green pepjuice and Sparrow Bakery and eggs — and the Pancho pers, mushrooms and onions goods. They have applied for burrito with eggs, potatoes, in a spicy tomato sauce. a license to serve wine and sausage, onions, green pepWhen I last visited, Sabor a ner with U m pqua Valley's beer. Open 6 a.m. to 5 p.m. pers and sour cream. Mi! was in the process of ap- SMALL BITES Melrose Vineyards at6 p.m. Monday to Friday, 7 a.m. to plying for a full liquor license Thursday. Cost is $50 by res- 5 p.m. Saturday and SunMidday meal so as to offer margaritas and Bend d'Vine C h ocolate ervation. 916 N.W. Wall St., day. 643 N.W. Colorado Ave., My favorite lunch at Sabor other adult beverages on its Cafe & Wine Bar is hosting a Bend; w w w Bend. Find them on Facebook five-course wine-pairing dina Mi! was a dish called alampatio when it gets warmer. or 541-323-3277. for more information. bres, which literally means "wires." There's no agreement on where that name q.t c p. originated; some speculate it may have begun with meat skewered on wires in medieval Spain. n. ~ Today it is a skillet dish, featuring thinly sliced beef sauteed with onions, green : : : : : : = .; GA peppers, mushrooms and baCOFFEE CO. con. White cheese was melted on top, and the meal was ' Fair Trade Coffee makes a thoughtful gift served with Spanish rice and • Convenient before or after the mountain refried black beans. T aquitos d o rados w e r e • Supporting many of your favorite non-profits unremarkable. Three small • Now at 2 great locations chicken tacos were finished A Sustainable Cup - Drink it up! with lettuce, panela cheese, guacamole, sour cream and salsa, and served with rice 6 SW Bond St I Arizona and beans. I I 450 Powerhouse I The Old Mill The menu also offers a

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outo town The following is a list of other events "Out of Town."




Suttmitted photo

Oregon Ballet Theatre dancers rehearse with choreographer Pontus Lidberg, left, at Director Park in Portland. Lidberg's "Stream" debuts this Thursday as part of the "American Music Festival" at the Newmark Theatre in Portland.

• Oregon BalleTheatre t presents 3 new works inPortland Ballet. As a result of the August workshop, the

By Jenny Wasson

choreography has "blossomed into a gorgeous

The Bulletin

moving sculpture full of sinuous counter-balancing and interesting partnering, offset beautifully by Reid Bartelme's costumes." The "American Music Festival" also features the world premiere of Trey Mclntyre's "Robust American Love," set to music by Fleet Foxes, and the company premiere of Matthew Neenan's "At the Border" set to music by John Adams. The Oregon Ballet Theatre will conclude its 2012-13 season with "Celebrating Balanchine" June 14-16 at the Keller Auditorium in Portland. Tickets go on sale May 1. Ticket prices for the "American Music Festival" range from $23 to $140, plus service charges, depending on seat location and day of performance. To purchase tickets, visit www. or call 888-922-5538.

uring the popular OBT Exposed event last August, Swedish choreographer Pontus Lidberg worked with six Oregon Ballet Theatre dancers on a new contemporary piece. Their hard work comes to fruition this Thursday with the world premiere of "Stream." Featuring music by Portland-born composer Ryan Francis, "Stream" is part of the Oregon Ballet Theatre's "American Music Festival." The program runs through April 27 at the Newmark Theatre in Portland. Lidberg has a "growing reputation as a gifted young choreographer who uses classical ballet as a springboard for inventive new work that he often combines with film," according to a release.He has created more than 30 pieces for major international dance companies including The Royal Danish Ballet, The Beijing Dance Theatre and The Norwegian National

— Reporter: 541-383-0350,

April12 —Keller Williams, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* April12 —Molly Ringwald,The Shedd Institute, Eugene; or 541-434-7000. Apri!13 — A Day To Remember, Roseland Theater, Portland; SOLD OUT; TW* April13 — Eddie Jobson,Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* April 13 —Joe Bonamassa, Keller Auditorium, Portland; or 800-273-1530. April 13 —On Ensemble, Unitarian Fellowship, Ashland; www. or 541-535-3562. April14 — Bad Religion, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* April16 —AWOLNation, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* April 16 —The Gaslight Anthem, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* April16 —Johnny Marr, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* April 17 —Bat For Lashes,Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* April 17 —Dark Star Orchestra, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* April17 — Mary Chapin Carpenter/ Shawn Colvin,Craterian Theater at The Collier Center for the Performing Arts, Medford; or 541-779-3000. April 17 —TreyAnastasio Band, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Portland; SOLD OUT;CT April18 — Mary Chapin Carpenter/ Shawn Colvin,Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* Apri!18 — Medeski, Martin & Wood, * Roseland Theater, Portland; TW April 18-19 —Dark Star Orchestra, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* April 19 —Bingo Players, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Apri!19 — Chris Tomlin, Rose Garden, Portland; or 877-789-7673. April 19 —The Revival Tour with Chuck Ragan,Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* April19 —Water Tower, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* April 19-20 —Yonder Mountain StringBand, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* April 20 —Midnite, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* April 21 —Family of the Year/The

Mowglis,Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* April 21 —The Men, Mississippi Studios, Portland; www. or 503-288-3895 April 21 —Mount Moriah, Doug Fir Lounge, Portland; TF* April 23 —Joan Osborne,Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF April 23 — PurityRing, Roseland Theater, Portland; NEWVENUE;TW* April 23 —Taj Mahal & Shemekia Copeland,Hult Center, Eugene; www. or 541-682-5000. April 24 — Aesop Rock, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* April 24 —James Blake, Wonder * Ballroom, Portland; TF April 25 —Alex Clare, Wonder * Ballroom, Portland; TF April 25 —Flosstradamus,Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* April 25 —Infected Mushroom, * McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW April 25 —John Pizzarelli, The Shedd Institute, Eugene; or 541-434-7000. April 25 —Local Natives, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; SOLDOUT; CT*

April 26 —Arlo Guthrie, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* April 26 —Ghost B.C., Wonder * Ballroom, Portland; TF April 26 —Infected Mushroom, * Roseland Theater, Portland; TW April 27 —The Bad Plus,The Shedd Institute, Eugene; or 541-434-7000. April 27 —Crystal Bowersox, Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF April 27 —Rodriguez, Roseland Theater, Portland; SOLDOUT;TW* April 28 —The Bad Plus, McMenamins * Mission Theater, Portland; CT April 28 —Dawes/Dr. Dog, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* April 28 —The Bad Plus, McMenamins Mission Theater, Portland; CT* April 28 —SOJA,McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* April 29 —Crystal Castles, Roseland * Theater, Portland; TW May1 —HAPA,The Shedd Institute, Eugene; or 541-434-7000. May 1 —Mindless Self Indulgence, * Roseland Theater, Portland; TW May 2 —Bonobo(LIVE), McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* May 2 —HAPA,Aladdin Theater, * Portland; TF


May 3 —The CaveSingers, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* May 3 —Ellis Paul with Rebecca Loebe,Unitarian Fellowship, Ashland; or 541-535-3562. May 4— Marina 8 The Diamonds, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; SOLD * OUT; TF

May 4 —Portland Cello Project, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* May 4 —Zomboyand BroSafari, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* May 5 —Pentatonix, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Portland; CT May 7 —Cloud Cult, Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF May10 —Born Ruffians, Star Theater, Portland; www. or 503-248-4700. May10 —Marty Party, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* May 10 —Sara Bareilles, Roseland Theater, Portland; SOLD OUT; TW*

May11 —Chris Thile 8 Michael Daves,Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF*

May11 —Of Montreal, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* May11 —Tom Odell, Star Theater, Portland; www.startheaterportland. com or 503-248-4700. May13 —Big Boi,Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* May13 —Of Monsters and Men, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; SOLDOUT;www.pcpa. com or 800-273-1530. May14 —Jim James, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Portland; CT May15 —The Black Angels, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* May15 —The Milk Carton Kids, * Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF May16 —MGMT,McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; SOLD * OUT; CT May16 —Yo LaTengo, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* May17 —The Quick & EasyBoys, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* May 18 —The Decibel Magazine Tour,Wonder Ballroom, Portland; *


May18 —Cold War Kids, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* May 21 —Devendra Banhart, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* May 21— Shout OutLouds, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* May 22— ThePianoGuys,Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF May 22 —Youth Lagoon,Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF*

May 23 —Ariel Pink, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* May 23 —Vampire Weekend, Keller Auditorium, Portland; www. or 800-273-1530. May 24 —Atlas Genius, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* May 24 —Bloc Party, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* May 24 —Primus, The Cuthbert * Amphitheater, Eugene; TW May 24-27 — Sasquatch!,Gorge Amphitheater, George, Wash.; SOLD OUT;www.sasquatchfestival. com. May 25 —Father John Misty, * Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF May 26 —Black Rebel Motorcycle Club,Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* May 26 —Tame Impala, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* May 28 —The xx, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* May 29 —Foals, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* May 29 —Willy Moon, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF*

out of town April16 —SonnyRogins: Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; CANCELED; www. or 800-228-7343. April 18 —"Carmina Burana": Music by SvobodaandOrff; EugeneSymphony;HultCenter, Eugene; or 541-682-5000. April 20-22 —"Fanfare for the CommonMan": Featuring violinist JamesEhnes;musicbyAntheil, Berstein and Copland; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; or 800-228-7343. April 27 —Blind Pilot: Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. or 800-228-7343. May 4-5 —"Premonitions": Featuring Storm Large; music by Prangcharoen, Weill, Schoenberg, Schubert and Ravel; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. or 800-228-7343. May 9 —Tiempo Libre:Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. or 800-228-7343. May 10, 12, 16, 18 —"Falstaff": Opera by Verdi; Portland Opera;


Keller Auditorium, Portland; TM* May 16 —"Dvorak Symphony No. 8":Featuring violist Holland Phillips; music by Berlioz and Dvorak; Eugene Symphony; Hult Center, Eugene; www.hultcenter. org or 541-682-5000. May 18-20 —"Brahms' First Symphony":Featuring violinist Jennifer Koh; music by Suppe, Bartok and Brahms; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. or 800-228-7343.

THEATER 5 DANCE Through April13 —CIRCA:Seven dazzling performers flythrough the air, balance precariously on each other, and hang inspellbinding suspension; part of the White Bird Dance Series; or 503-245-1600. Through April 13 —"Guapa": Play by Caridad Svich; Milagro Theatre, Portland; or 503-236-7253. Through April 13 —"Northwest Ten: MissionAccomplished": A festival of ten-minute plays; Oregon Contemporary Theatre, Eugene;

TM:Ticketmaster, www or 800745-3000 TW:TicketsWest, www or 800992-8499 TF:Ticketfly, www.ticket or 877-435-9849 CT:Cascade Tickets, www or

- -~ +


rrJ or 541-465-1506. Through April14 —"Radio Daze R":Fred Crafts' Radio Redux; Wildish Theater, Springfield; www. or 541-868-0689. Through April 20 —"Anything But Brilliant — A LoveStory": Play by Bobby Ryan uses song, poetryand experimental staging to tell the story of love between two men in life, in death and in letting go; presented by Lights Up! Productions; Profile Theatre, Theatre! Theatre!, Portland; or 800-838-3006.

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SYMPHONY L OPERA April 13-15 —"LAGuitar Quartet": Music by Stravinsky, Rodrigo andPiston;OregonSymphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; or 800-228-7343.

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LECTURES 5 COMEDY Through April14 —"Get Lit at the Beach: AGathering for Readers": Featuring authors Terry Brooks, Erica Bauermeister, ChelseaCain, Ursula Le Guin, Phil Margolin, Garth Stein and Willy Vlautin; Cannon Beach; or 503-368-7222. April 21 —DougBenson, WOWHall, * Eugene; TM May 3 —AmySchumer, Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF May 4 —AmySchumer, McDonald * Theatre, Eugene;TW May10 —"Bob's Burgers — Live!":Join the cast of Fox's comedy"Bob's Burgers" as they perform, introduce clips, read aloud from a script and answer questions; McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* May10 —Russell Peters, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; or 800-273-1530. May11 —Dalai Lama,Veterans Memorial Coliseum, Portland; www. or 877-789-7673.



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out of town

PAGE 24 . GO! MAGAZINE From previous page Through April 28 —"The Gin Game":Play by D.L. Coburn starring Allen Nause andVana O'Brien; replaces the originally scheduled "The Invisible Hand"; presented by Artists Repertory Theatre; Morrison Stage, Portland; or 503-241-1278. Through May 5 —"Manos: The Hands of Fate":Directed and adapted to the stage by musician Brian Adrian Koch (Blitzen Trapper); based on the1966 cult classic; Interstate Firehouse Cultural Center, Portland; www. Through May 5 —"Clybourne Park".Winner of the 2012 Tony Award and 2011 Pulitzer Prize for Best New Play; Portland Center Stage; Gerding Theater at the Armory, Portland; or 503-445-3700. Through July 7 —Oregon Shakespeare Festival:"Two Trains Running" (through July 7), "My Fair Lady" (through Nov. 3) and "The Taming of the Shrew" (through Nov. 3) are currently running at the Angus Bowmer Theatre; "King Lear" (through Nov. 3) is currently running at Thomas Theatre (previously known as the New Theatre; Ashland; www. or 800-219-8161.

April 13 —NWDance Project, Craterian Theater at The Collier Center for the Performing Arts, Medford; or 541-779-3000. April 13-14 —"Mowgli — The Jungle BookBallet": New ballet by Toni Pim ble,based on Rudyard Kipling's stories; presented by the Eugene Ballet Company; Hult Center, Eugene; www.hultcenter. org or 541-682-5000. April 17-Nov. 2 —"A Streetcar Named Desire":Tennessee William's Pulitzer Prize-winning classic; Oregon Shakespeare Festival; Angus Bowmer Theatre, Ashland; or 800-219-8161. April 18-27 —"American Music Festival":Program showcases three contemporary choreographers (Trey Mclntyre, Pontus Lidberg and Matthew Neenan) inspired by American music makers; presented by the Oregon Ballet Theatre; Newmark Theatre, Portland; or 888-922-5538. April 23-28 —"Flashdance — The Musical":In celebration of the 30th anniversary of the film "Flashdance," the musical version comes to the stage; Keller Auditorium, Portland; www.pcpa. com or 800-273-1530. April 23-May 26 —"Ten


Chimneys":Comedy by Jeffery Hatcher; presented by Artists Repertory Theatre; Alder Stage, Portland; or 503-241-1278. April 23-June16 —"The People's Republic of Portland":World premiere of new play by Lauren Weedman; Portland Center Stage; Gerding Theater at the Armory, Portland; or 503-445-3700. April 26 —"One Man Star Wars Trilogy":Starring Charles Ross; * Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF

EXHIBITS Through April 14 —GorgeArtists Studio Tour:Featuring 29 regional artists in oil, watercolor, pastel, ceramics, glass, sculpture, jewelry and fabric; Hood River; www. gorgeartistsopenstudios.blogspot. com. Through April 21 —Portland Art Museum:The following exhibits are currently on display: "Folkert de Jong" (through April 21) and "Carrie Mae Weems: Three Decades of Photography and Video" (through May19); Portland; or 503-226-28 I I. Through April 26 —"William F. Reese":Featuring works inspired by Northwest landscapes

and rural lifestyles; Clackamas Community College, Wilsonville; 503-594-3032. Through April 27 —Museum of Contemporary Craft:The following exhibits are currently on display: "We Tell Ourselves Stories in Order to Live" (through April 27) and "Part One: Reflect+ Respond" (through Aug. 3); Portland; www. or 503-223-2654. Through April 28 —Jordan Schnitzer Museum ofArt: The following exhibits are currently on display: "West of Center: Art and the Counterculture Experiment in America" (through April 28) and "German Expressionism" (through May19); Eugene; jsma.uoregon. edu or 541-346-3027. Through May —"Noise!". Featuring interactive stations on sound,music and hearing;Science Factory Children's Museum & Exploration Dome, Eugene; or 541-682-7888. Through May 5 —Oregon Museum of Science and Industry: The following exhibits are currently on display: "MythBusters: The Explosive Exhibition" (through May 5) and "Desert Air: Photographs by George Steinmetz" (through Aug. 18); Portland; or 800-955-6674.

Small Farmer's Journal 35th annual

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April17- 20, Fairgrounds, Madras, Or. I


BIGGEST event of its type. Thousands of items including; Buggies, Wagons, Sleighs, Carriages, Carts, Hearse, Stage Coach, horsedrawn plows, mowers, harrows, forecarts, blacksmithing tools, farm ANTIQUES and acres more. •


FREE demonstrations and clinics all four days Chjckens - Training Horses - Braiding Rawhide - Llamas Organic Fertilizers - Sheepdogs - Making Loose Hay wl Horses - Creative Farm Finance - Blacksmithing and more.

Through May 27 —MaryhiH Museum of Art:The following exhibits are currently on display: "The Hound of Heaven" (through May 27), "Kenneth Standhardt: Impressions" (through Nov. 15) and "Arthur Higgins: Prints" (through Nov.15); Goldendale, Wash.; or 509-773-3733. Through June 2 —Critical Art Ensemble,Pacific Northwest College of Art, Portland; www.pnca. edu or 503-226-4391. Through December —"The Sea 8 Me":A new children's interactive exhibit; Oregon Coast Aquarium, Newport; or 541-867-3474. Opened March 23 —"Flamingo Exhibit".21 lesser flamingos will debut in the remodeled Africa Rainforest aviary; Oregon Zoo, Portland; or 503-226-1561. Opening April 5 —"Brad Mildrexler: Monoliths & Megaliths,"Eutectic Gallery, Portland; or 503-974-6518. April 26-28 —Creative Metal Arts Guild Jewelry and Metal Arts Show andSale,Oregon Convention Center, Portland; www.cmaguild. org. April 27 —Eat Mobile: Part food festival, part cart competition; OregonMuseum ofScienceand Industry, Portland; or 800-955-6674.

Through April 14 —Columbia Gorge Wineries Passport Weekend:Featuring more than 27 Columbia Gorge Wineries in Washington and Oregon; www. or 866-413-9463. Through April 28 —HoodRiver Blossom Fest andSpringtime Guide,Hood River; www.hoodriver. org or 800-366-3530. April 18 —BANFFMountain Film Festival,McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* April 27 —Cascade AIDSProject Art Auction Gala,Memorial Coliseum, Portland; www. April 27 —McKenzie River Wooden Boat Festival,Eagle Rock Lodge, Vida; 541-822-3630. May 4— FishTacoCook-0ff, Culinary Center, Lincoln City; www. or 800-452-2151.

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Courtesy Warner Bros. Pictures

Chadwick Boseman stars as Jackie Robinson in"42."

1V • It has Oscar-contenderingredients, but lacks the emotional punch tomakeit a homerun


f you were offended by the

supposedly profligate use of

the N-word in " Django Unchained," it stands to reason you'll be outraged by a scene in "42" in which Philadelphia Phillies manager Ben Chapman climbs out of the dugout and spews cruel racist epithets at Brooklyn Dodgers rookie Jackie Robinson. You can see the pain and rage on Robinson's face as he tries to concentrate on his at-bat, knowing if he goes after Chapman, the headlines won't be about the h ateful manager — t h ey'll b e about the first black player in the major leagues " attacking" the opposition. It's a tough scene to sit through, with the likable character actor Alan Tudyk bravely portraying this real-life embodiment of pure, ignorant, racist hate, and Chad-

wick Boseman doing equally fine work as the fiery, intense Robinson, who must perform with the weight of instant history on his shoulders — while racists such as Chapman (and some of Jackie's own teammates) are hectoring him every step of the way. The sliding moral scale of Major League Baseball at the time was such that Brooklyn Dodgers manager Leo Durocher was suspended for an entire season for having an affair with a married actress, but Chapman was just told to knock it off with the racist taunts and to pose for a publicity photo with Robinson. That this all happened in 1947 — history recent enough there are people around who remember it — might come as shocking news to younger generations who know little about Jackie Robinson

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128 minutes

PG-13, for thematic elements, including language other than that his number 42 has been universally retired because he brokebaseball's shameful color barrier.For this reason alone, "42" is a valuable film — a long overdue,serious big-screen biopic about one of the most important American pioneers of the 20th century. But this is more a ground-rule double than a grand slam. As written and directed by Brian Helgeland, "42" is competent, occasionally rousing and historically respectful, but it rarely rises above standard, old-fashioned

biography fare. It's a mostly unexceptional film about an exceptional man. Boseman is a fine actor, and he looks like a baseball player in the spring training and gametime sequences, but other than one bat-breaking meltdown that takes place out of sight of fans and teammates, we rarely get that v isceral, punch-to-the-gut true feeling for the pressure Robinson surely must have felt when he took the field in 1947 as a pioneer. (As "42" reminds us, black Americans fought and died for their country in World War II, but they returned home to a country with separate drinking fountains and a ban on Negroes in the ma-

son of "42" is a high school history lesson, lacking in complexity and nuance. Harrison Ford isall eyebrows and speeches as Branch Rickey, the Dodgers executive determined to break the color barrier. It's a rather remarkable performance by Ford in that he goes for it whole hog, scowling and

barking and delivering sound bite-sized life lessons. Whether Rickey's lecturing young whip-

persnappers in his sun-dappled

o ffice (which looks like it w a s borrowed from "The Natural") or observing his ballclub from the sidelines, he's filled with oneliner wisdom and perfectly timed punch lines. jor leagues.) F rom the soundtrack to t h e To be sure, there are scenes of speechifying to the subject materacist fans heckling Robinson rial to the script's somber tone, and many of his own teammates "42" has the uniform of an Oscar signing a p e t ition d emanding contender, but it falls short of Hall Robinson not be allowed to join of Fame status. Jackie Robinson the Dodgers, but "42" falls short was great; "42" is good. — Richard Roeper is a film critic in giving us a full measure of the man himself. The Jackie Robinfor The Chicago Sun-Times.



erouaC'S a e 00 S in ere A

Ithough Jack Kerouac's "On the Road" has been praised as a m ilestone in American novels, this new film version brings into question how much of a story it reallyoffers.Kerouac's hero, Sal Paradise, becomes transfixed b y the r a mbling o utlaw v i sion of a charismatic car thief, Dean Moriarty, and joins him in aseries of journeys from his mother's apartment in Ozone Park, Queens, as they crisscross the continent to Chicago, Denver, San Francisco and then back again, and again, until it occurs to Sal, "I've never been south," and they turn to Mexico, finding in its long, straight, cactus-linedroads some secret to themselves. They also find marijuana; the two may not be unrelated. These journeys also y i eld forth booze, women and jazz — which contain their own secrets, but not simply through the searching for them. Along the way, Dean seeks his dead father and ex udes so m u ch charisma that the real Dean, Neal Cassady, is said to be the inspiration for the Beat Generation. Published i n 1 9 5 7, "On the Road" grew not into a movement but into a brand; Kerouac was a frequent guest on talk shows, and the Beats made the cover of Life magazine — a group of Beats seen sitting on a floor next to an LP player, wearing black t u rtlenecks, dark glasses and a look of intense cool. Compared to the Lost Generation and the Me Generation,the Beats were thin tea. The Brazilian director Walter Salles is drawn to the notion of young men on epic journeys of self-discovery; his "The Motorcycle Diaries" (2004), involved C he Guevara in t h e t our o f South America t hat s h aped his ideas. Kerouac (the British actor Sam Riley as Sal) was more interestedin how he was shaped by Dean Moriarty (Garrett Hedlund). D ean i n t h e m o v i e i s a rumpled, laconic young man whose f a scination f o r Sa l


"On the Road" 124 minutes

R, for strong sexual content, drug use andlanguage was his i nclination to b oost cars and setoff on journeys to the horizon in search of girls. The girls would be wise to hide when they see these boys coming. Kerouac's wife, Carolyn (known as Camille here and well played by Kirsten Dunst), is given a scene not long after their child is born. "Dean and I are going out," Sal tells her. "Want to come along?" "No," she says, "I'll stay and look after the baby." Having a second thought on his way out, he pokes his head back through he door: "At least I asked if you wanted to go." She fixes him with a K i rsten Dunst glare and says, "I know the look on your face. You're sick of me and you're sick of the baby. Do you realize how much I've given up for you?" No, he doesn't. Is his bond with Dean homosexual at it s core'? The film itself doesn't know. T heir l o n g-distance t r i p s become epic. Mostly in an unimaginably big and sleek Hudson, later in a beat-up Cadillac, they pass vast, empty l andscapes, pick u p h i t chhikers, stop in roadside diners, and on the whole have about as much excitement in San Francisco as you'd expect a couple of broke out-of-towners to have. The film's last scene is the payoff we expect. Confronting his typewriter, Sal inserts one end of a very long roll of paper into it and, without the need for

ever changing pages, and starts to type: "I first met Dean ..." — Roger Ebert was a film critic for The Chicago Sun-Times.




m ii n e begin the movie by following a tattoo-spangled man as he makes his way through a carnival crowd, arriving in a tent containing a few hundred cheering fans and a globe-shaped metal cage. This audacious, extended tracking shot will be familiar to fans of Martin Scorsese (and before that, Orson Welles), and it immediately tells us we are about to experience a film of considerable ambition. You don't even try to make a play like that unless you have confidence in your creative arsenal. The man straps on his helmet and climbs on his motorcycle, and he and two other daredevils are soon zipping past and around each other INSIDE that metal cage, racing around and around and upside dovm, defying gravity and all common sense. We end the movie with another young man on another motorbike, racing to avoid his fate, blissfully unaware the path he has chosen is most likely to take him to the very place he wants to avoid. It is a final shot of heartbreaking perfection. Shaking up the cinematic doldrums ofearly spring, here comes "The Place Beyond the Pines," a self-confident, self-aware, almost cocky piece of filmmaking from the immensely gifted Derek Cianfrance. It is an epic film centered on pivotal moments in the lives of working-class and fringe-society types who wake up every morning and go to bed each night with the same question hanging over their heads: How are they going to make ends meet'? Few if any leading men in Hollywood have hotter careers right now than Ryan Gosling and Bradley Cooper, but "The Place Beyond the Pines" is anything but a slick, dual-star vehicle. An outstanding supporting cast and an immensely talented creative team join Cooper and Gosling to put together a film that touches greatness. This is an ambitious film inthree acts, with each act taking surprising, sometimes shocking turns. All tattoos and deliberate mannerisms, Gosling is mesmerizing as Luke, the daredevil motorcyclist and small-time crook we see in that memorable, dialogue-free

Submitted photo

Ryan Gosling stars as Luke, a daredevil motorcyclist and small-time crook, ln "The Place Beyond the Pines."


"The Place Beyondthe Pines" 140 minutes

R, for languagethroughout, some violence, teen drugandalcohol use, and a sexual reference opening sequence. With his ripped T-shirts, bleached-blond hair, bulging biceps and tattoos that cover his torso, creep up his neck and even appear at a corner of one eye, Luke is a startling presence. But he speaks quietly and moves deliberately (when he's not on his motorcycle), like a caged animal waiting for his chance to pounce. Eva Mendes gives one of the best performances ofher career as Romina, a sultry waitress who is the mother of Luke's infant son — the result of a fling the last time Luke was in tovm. Romina's got a new man now, and she's trying to make something of herself by going back to school, but she's clearly drawn to Luke, even though she knows he's the wrong man to help raise their child. Clueless and desperate, Luke begins robbing banks to provide for the boy. It's a wrong move followed by a series of even worse decisions.

On a mostly parallel track in the same town (Schenectady, N.Y) is Bradley Cooper's Avery, a cop and law school graduate who's smart — but not as smart as he thinks he is. Avery's also nakedly ambitious, as we see when he attempts to parlay a heroic act into a huge promotion. After Avery crosses paths with Luke, "Pines" takes a hard right turn, and we're immersed in a world of crooked police officers and life-changing moral dilemmas. We've seen Ray Liotta play a corrupt cop before, but nobody does it better. The third act is about the sons of Luke and Avery, some 15 years down the road. There's some terrific acting here, and the script remains compelling, but this story isn't quite as riveting as the first two-thirds of the film. Huge applause to Cianfrance and his co-writers for creating a movie that announces its ambitions from that opening sequence. The music, the cinematography, the acting choices, the daring plot leaps — not a single element is timid or safe. There are small coincidences with huge consequences, as characters struggle to escape their pasts, to change their seemingly inevitable fates. "The Place Beyond the Pines" earns every second of its 140-minute running time. — Richard Roeper is a filmcritic for The Chicago Sun-Times.




er 's as in esson: ovies a wa sma er By Rich Heldenfels Akron Beacon Journal

here are two things to remember about Roger Ebert. One is that he was, for a very long time, the most important film critic in America, based in Chicago but read and seen nationwide. The second is that, even as he battled cancer, he never stopped looking ahead. Just days before his death April 4 at the age of 70, Ebert regretfully conceded that his latest round of illness would require him to cut back on the movie reviewing he had done hundreds of times a year for almost five decades. It recalled the passing of the great sports columnist Red Smith, who days before his own death had written about the need to cut back his own workload. But Ebert's concession to the burden of his illness came with the promise that he would keep going, just with a focus on other activities. "At this point in my life, in addition to writing about movies, I may write about what it's like to cope with health challenges and the limitations they can force upon you," he wrote. "It really stinks that the cancer has returned and that I have spent too many days in the hospital. So on bad days I may write about the vulnerability that accompanies illness. On g o od days, I may wax ecstatic about a movie so good it transports me beyond illness." His eye always on the possibilities of changing technology — Ebert was asuccessful blogger and websiteoverseer — he thought he could get "At The Movies" going again through Kickstarter. This was a continuation of the Ebert we have seen for more than a decade, who in turn was a continuation of the man who always had something to say, or a story to tell, or a celebrity to profile, and who found a way to get all those ideas down on paper — or, later, a website. Of course, much of what he wrote about was movies, with the joy of someone who believed in the endless possibilities of film and the anger of someone disappointed by what has actu-


ally made it to the screen. Sometimes he would feel both ways about the same movie. Ebert said "Top Gun" was "hard to review because the good parts are so good and the bad parts are so relentless." While his written work w as often so impressive that he was the first movie reviewer to win a Pulitzer Prize for criticism, his importance to movies stemmed from his having a TV pulpit, notably with his competitor and friend Gene Siskel, who died in 1999. Others sat opposite Ebert over the years, and there had been movie reviewers on TV b efore Siskel and Ebert. But in combination and often in disagreement they made special work of the sort of arguments about movies that had long been taking place in dorm rooms and bars among the people who hadcome of age with the movies of the '60s and '70s. In short, people who believed movies were worth fighting about. While it g enerally appeared Ebert was afar superior debater than Siskel, he was not immune to critical missteps. He once dismissed the then-acclaimed TV series "Hill Street Blues" based on a single episode — before an audience of TV critics no less — and in the ensuing brouhaha slammed TV generally. "The best movies are so much better than any television that has ever been done that it frankly isn't a contest," he said. But Ebert, and Siskel, were often heard bythe people making and distributing movies, as they championed their favorites and declaredless accomplished movies dogs. And to this day, when I read an Ebert review, I may nod in agreement or want to argue with him. But I respond to the voice and the logic, and want to join in the conversation Ebert was always having with readers and viewers — even reaching out directly to other, less-known writers when he felt the need. That, of course, is done. But Ebert leaves us with two lessons: that movies can and should be glorious, and that your current troubles should never keep you

from enjoying them.

Memoradlepuotes Here are some ofour favorite quotes from Roger Ebert's past movie reviews that published in

GO! Magazine: "lf you want to save yourself the ticket price, gointo the kitchen, cue up a male choir singing the music ofhell, and get a kid to start banging

potsandpanstogether.Thenclose youreyesanduseyourimagination." — "Transformers:Revengeof the Fallen" (2009) Rating: Onestar '7he movie quietly combines various religious traditions to enfoldits story

in the wonderoflife. How remarkable that these two mammals, and the fish beneath themand birds above

them, areall here." — "Life of Pi" (2012) Rating: Four stars

"Some moviesarenobetter than second-rate sitcoms. Other movies are no better than third-

rate sitcoms."The Back-up Plan" doesn't deserve comparison with sitcoms. lt plays like an

unendurabi e TV commercial..." — "The Back-upPlan" (2010) Rating: One star

"Silent films can weavea unique enchantment. Ouring a good one,I

fallinto a reverie, anencompassing absorption that drops me out of time."

— "The Artist" (2011) Rating: Four stars

"Aschance wouldhaveit,Ihave won the Pulitzer Prize, and so l am qualified. Speakingin my official

capacity as aPulitzer Prize winner, Mr. Schneider,yourmoviesucks." — "Deuce Bigalow:European Gigolo" (2005) Rating:Zerostars "Many of the scenesin 'No Country forOld Men'are so flawlessly constructed that you want them to simply continue, and yet they create an emotional suction

drawing youtothenextscene." — "No Countryfor OldMen" (2007) Rating: Fourstars

Fox Searchlight via The Associated Press

James McAvoy stars in director Danny Boyle's "Trance."

It mesmerizes but lacks heart T

he heist picture gets a few

Danny Boyle head-game

twists with " T rance," a movie about memory, the mind and manipulating both to find some "lost" stolen art. James McAvoy i s S i m on, trusted employee of a London auction house. On the day they put Goya's "Witches in the Air" under the gavel, thieves attack. But Simon is on the case — foll owing company protocol t o safeguard the priceless painting. Only he didn't. And when he took a conk to the head as the robbery went down, he lost his m emory of where he stashed it. T hat has the gang led by Franck (Vincent Cassell) in a tizzy. They're tearing up his apartment, tracking him down. And when enhanced interrogation methods don't help, they turn to a hypno-therapist. "Whatever's in his head, she can find it," they say. "She" is Elizabeth, who usually helps people forgetto smoke or remember where they put their car keys. Here, without knowing Simon'srealpurpose, she setsto work — quietly, mesmerizingly putting him in a trance. "Trance" has a pulsing energy to it during the heist and its aftermath, switching to something more serene and meditativeas Elizabeth ( Rosario D a wson) tries to unlock Simon's secrets, and figure out what those secrets really are. Boyle, workingfrom ascriptby "Doctor Who" vet Joe Ahearne and regular collaborator John Hodge ("Trainspotting," "The Beach"), teases out the mystery and stage vivid flashbacks that


"Trance" 101 minutes R, for sexual content, graphic nudity,

violence, somegrisly images and language we have to reason out because some areclues, some aren't. Cassel, a villain's villain in the French films about the bank robber Mesrine, turns up the menace and thecharm, making Franck a not-unreasonable guy who can be the very height of unreasonable when he's crossed. McAvoy is not at his best here. I had a hard time believing anything he did or said, mainly because of his blase reactions to the finger-nail pulling torture the character endures early on. But Dawson ("Sin City," "Unstoppable") gets her best role in years as Elizabeth, despite having the water-carrying job of explaining hypnosis, the mind and her methods to the mobsters

(and the audience). For all its plot trickery, mind science and relationship square dancing, "Trance" doesn't have the emotional tug o r t e chnical pizazz of Boyle's best films "Slumdog Mi l l i onaire," "Trainspotting" or "127 Hours." It feels more like a technical stunt, but one he pulls off with his usual panache, if not his usual heart. — Roger Mooreis a film critic for McCtatchy-Tribune News Service.


important American pioneers of the 20th century. But this is more aground-rule double than a grand slam. From the soundtrackto the speechifying to the Here's what's showing onCentral subject material to the script's somber tone, "42" has the uniform of anOscar Oregon movie screens. For contender, but it falls short of Hall of Fame showtimes, see listings on Page31. status. Jackie Robinson wasgreat; "42" isgood.W ith ChadwickBoseman and Harrison Ford. Rating: Threestars. 128 minutes. (PG-13) —Roeper Reviews by RogerEbert, Richard Roeper or "On the Road" — JackKerouac's road Roger Moore, unless otherwise noted. trip back andforth across the continent inspired the iconic novel that gave birth to the Beat Generation. SamRiley stars as HEADS UP the hero, Sal Paradise, Garrett Hedlund plays his inspiration, DeanMoriarty. The "Fargo" — A patrolman andtwo innocent bystanders arediscovered murdered in cold film didn't convince me of DeanMoriarty's charisma, andSal seemsrather feckless blood on asnowy highway in North Dakota, and self-centered to be the founder of a leading avery pregnant policewoman, Marge Gunderson (Francis McDormand)on generation. Director Walter Salles is drawn to young men onepic journeys of selfan investigation that uncovers aconspiracy discovery; his "The Motorcycle Diaries" of greed and ineptitude. Minneapolis (2004) involved ayoung CheGuevara on a husband, father andcar salesman, Jerry tour of South America. Rating: Twostars. Lundegaard (William H.Macy) who has 124 minutes. (R) —Ebert long chafed underthethumb of his wealthy "ThePlaceBeyondthe Pines"— Shaking boss and father-in-law, concocts an up the cinematic doldrums of early elaborate schemeinvolving the kidnapping spring, "The PlaceBeyond the Pines" is a of his wife and a million-dollar ransom self-confident, self-aware, almost cocky to pay off his extensive gambling debts. However, everything thatcould possibly go piece of filmmaking from the immensely gifted Derek Cianfrance. It is anepic film wrong does indeed gowrong. Directed by centered on pivotal moments in the lives the CoenBrothers, this1996film screens of working-class and fringe-society types at 7:30 tonight andSaturday at the Volcanic who wake upevery morning and goto Theatre Pub (located in theCentury Center) bed each night with the same question in Bend. Cost is $6.For moreinformation, hanging over their heads: Howare they visit www.volcanictheatrepub.comor goingtomakeendsmeet? Themusic,the contact 541-323-1881. (R) cinematography, the acting choices, the — Synopsis from MGMStudios daring plot leaps —not asingle element is "Oblivion" —TomCruise and Morgan timid or safe. Therearesmall coincidences Freemanstar in "Oblivion," a postwith huge consequences, ascharacters apocalyptic sci-fi thriller from thevisionary struggle to escapetheir past, to change director of "TRON:Legacy" and producers their seemingly inevitable fates. Rating: of "Rise of the Planet of theApes." On Four stars. 140 minutes. (R) —Roeper a spectacular future Earth that has "Scary Movie 5" — Two happily married evolved beyondrecognition,oneman's young parents — aballet dancer andan confrontation with the past will lead him ape researcher — have tograpple with on a journey of redemption anddiscovery a malevolent supernatural presence in as he battles to savemankind. Thefilm this fifth installment of the horror parody opens April19. Fanscan catch a late night series. With Ashley Tisdale, SimonRex screening Thursday at local theaters. and Erica Ash. Written by David Zucker This film is available locally in IMAX. 126 and Pat Proft. Directed by Malcolm Lee. minutes. (PG-13) This film was not screened in advance for — Synopsis from Vniversal Pictures critics. 85 minutes. (PG-13) — Synopsis from LosAngeles Times "The Road Uphill" — Luxembourg. One "Trance" — The heist picture gets a of the world's smallest countries, a green and peaceful place bordered byBelgium, few DannyBoylehead-gametwists with "Trance," a movieabout memory, the mind France andGermany.Thebirthplace of two and manipulating both to find some"lost" brothers, Andyand FrankSchleck, two stolen art. JamesMcAvoy is Simon, trusted of the world's best professional cyclists. Following TeamLeopard Trekand the employee ofa Londonauctionhouse.On Schleck Brothers, thisfilm focuses upon the the daythey put Goya's "Witches in theAir" team's participation in the prestigious 2011 under the gavel, thievesattack. But Simon is Tour de France. It is anintimate cinematic on the case — following company protocol to safeguard thepriceless ($25-$50 million) portrait of two brothers and ateam under painting. Only hedidn't. And when hetook pressure to live up tothe expectations of a conk to theheadasthe robbery went their country."The RoadUphill" documents down, he lost his memory ofwherehe the relationships, motivations andbelief stashed it. "Trance" has apulsing energy systems integral to LeopardTrek- core to it during the heist andits aftermath, aspects of the teamwhich arenot usually switching to something moreserene and exposed bytelevision reportage. This meditative asElizabeth (Rosario Dawson) documentary investigates the day-to-day tries to unlock Simon's secrets, and figure life of a professional cycling teamandthe out what those secrets really are. Forall its physical, mental and emotional thresholds plot trickery, mind scienceand relationship that they need toovercome to win the square dancing, "Trance" doesn't have greatest race onearth. Thefilm screens the emotional tug or technical pizazzof at 9 p.m. Thursday at McMenaminsOld Boyle's best films — "Slumdog Millionaire," St. Francis School in Bend.Cost is $5. "Trainspotting" or "127 Hours." It feels Proceeds benefit the Central OregonTrail more like atechnical stunt, but one hepulls Alliance. (noMPAArating) off with his usual panache, if not his usual — Synopsis from film's website heart. Rating: Threestars.101 minutes. (R) — Moore




WHAT'S NEW "42" —Here's a long overdue, serious big-screen biopic about one of themost

STILL SHOWING "21 & Over" —Aformulaic comedy that

Courtesy Sony Pictures Classics

Oscar-nominated documentary "The Gatekeepers" explores the Israel-Palestine land dispute through interviews wlth the last slx chiefs of the Israeli intelligence service. strains to be a"Hangover" for the college set. Written and directed byJon Lucas and Scott Moore ("The Hangover"), "21 & Over" knows what it wants to beand (to its credit) never pulls its punches, whether it's gross-out humor or ethnic/ gender insensitivity. This is one of those 93-minute movies that seemabout 88 minutes too long. Rating: Oneand ahalf stars. 93 minutes. (R) —Roeper "Admission" —In this disappointingly flat comedy, Portia Nathan (TinaFey), a Princeton admissions counselor, runs into her past. No doubt there's a film to be made about the intense pressure to get into a top-tier college, but that seems more like dramatic fodder than the launching point for a great comedy.Thenthere's a problem with Portia, who's basically likable and then not so likable, and then we're asked to behappy for her at the end, but she hasn't given us enough good reason. If there were anadmissions test, we'd send Portia packing. Rating: Two stars. 117 minutes. (PG-13) —Roeper "The Call" —Rare is the thriller that goes as completely and utterly wrong as "The Call" does at almost precisely the one-hour mark. Whichisacryingshame, because for an hour, this is a riveting, by-the-book kidnapping, an "AmberAlert" with a Hollywood budgetand a director with a sense of urgency andcamera lenses that put the action, the fear andhorror, right in your face. BradAnderson ("Transsiberian," "The Machinist") turns this novel procedural, a serial killer hunt set inside LA's 911 Call Center ("The Hive"), into a real edge-of-your-seat thriller. Given Halle Berry, as aveteran 911 operator whose mistake months agohaunts her, and Abigail Breslin as akidnapped teen onthe cell phone from a darkenedcar trunk, and a half-decent tale of horror, guilt, problem solving and redemption, Anderson couldn't go far wrong. Until he, andthe movie, do. Rating: Twostars. 90 minutes. (R) —Moore "The Croods" —Skip past the lame title and weary StoneAgepremise. "The Croods" is the first pleasant surprise of

spring, a gorgeous kids' cartoon with heart and wit, if not exactly a firm grasp of paleontology. It's about a family of cave men and women who havesurvived,unlike their neighbors, by minimizing risk. But risk is how wegrow, how we better our lives and achieve great things. That's just one of the things the Croods learn as their world turns upside down — literally. The animation is first rate, even if the cutesy critters bear the hallmarks of co-director Chris Sanders' "Lilo & Stitch" and "How to Train Your Dragon" — wide, round faces, big cuddly eyes. And theactors are, to a one, dazzling — getting across emotions and delivering this very visual comedy's verbal zingers with great timing. Nicolas Cage,EmmaStone and Catherine Keener are naturals at this sort of acting. "The Croods" aren't the Flintstones. But mercifully, they aren't living in the IceAge, either. That makesthe movie about them a welcome 3-D cartoon, the first decent kids' movie of the year.This film is available locally in 3-D. Rating: Threestars. 93 minutes. (PG) — Moore "Emperor" — Set in the immediate aftermath of thewar, "Emperor" is a solid and important look at asometimesforgotten chapter in theWorldWar II saga. While the embersarestill burning through much of Japan,andthe nation is on its knees, thedefeated EmperorHirohito remains behind palacedoors while Gen. Douglas MacArthur andhisteamdebate his fate. Amid thestrategy scenes, this bigpicture tale occasionally pausesfor astarcrossed romance. AsMacArthur, Tommy LeeJonesaddswelcome sparktoamovie that more thanonceoccasionally gets a little too boggeddown inthe details. Rating: Three stars. 98 minutes. (PG-13) —Roeper "Escape From Planet Earth" — If you're a parent, chances are you've seenworse animated films than "Escape from Planet Earth." Mostly, one might add, from the same studio that released this one. But "Earth" is something of a giant — OK, mini-giant — leap forward for The Weinstein Co. It's not much funnier than most of their earlier fare. But at least it's

notas ugly as "Hoodwinked,""Doogal" and the rest. Reaching that"Space Chimps"I"Planet 51" level of goodlooking mediocrity is an achievement. Rating: Two stars. 89 minutes. (PG) — Moore "Evil Dead" —Not a strict remake of Sam Raimi's hugely influential1981 horror classic, but it does include thebasic framework andsomevisual nods to the original. On its own, it's an irredeemable, sadistic torture chamber reveling in the bloody, cringe-inducing deaths of some of the stupidest people ever to spend a rainy night in a remote cabin in the woods. I love horrorfilms that trulyshock, scare and provoke. But after 30 years of this stuff, I'm bored to death and sick to death of movies that seem tohaveonegoal: How can wegross out the audience by torturing nearly every major character in the movie? Rating: Onestar. 91 minutes. (R) —Roeper "TheGatekeepers" —TheOscarnominated documentary "The Gatekeepers" is built around interviews with the last six chiefs of the Israeli intelligence service, Shin Bet. And with all due respect to a "divided America," these guys will tell you what aREALLY divided country looks like. Using archival footage, inventive animated recreations of incidents and chilling aerial smartbomb views of air strikes as they happen, filmmaker Dror Moreh creates a simple yet elegantly damning film. It cleverly setsusuptotakefirstoneside,and then the other, in this ethno-political quagmire, bluntly underlining what has made this the most insoluble of the world's many ongoing land disputes. "The Gatekeepers," in Hebrew with English subtitles, leaves out the Palestinian voices in this story. Thus, the other half of this it-takes-two-to-tangle dilemma gets off comparatively easy. Moreh fleshes out the interviews with graphic archival footage of bus bombings, impersonal mass murder that allows the world to label an entire culture "terrorists."

Continued next page




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Butasone Shin Betchief(Yuval Diskin) putsit, thehardestlesson Israeli'sintelligenceserviceshave learnedisthemostobvious:"One man'sterroristisanotherman's freedomfighter." Rating: Threeand ahalfstars.95minutes. (PG-13) — Moore "G.l. Joe: Retaliation" — Tosay "G.l. Joe: Retaliation"isavideo gameforthebig screenistoinsult anumberof videogamesthatare farmorecreative,challengingand better-looking. The firstinstallment of thisseries,"The Riseof Cobra" (2009), atleasthadasenseofits ownabsurdity, but thesequelisa


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heavy-handed, explosion-riddled, ear-piercing disasterwithaninsanely stupidplotandanendlessstreamof mostlygenericfightsequencesthat straddlethe PG-13line. Thisfilmis availablelocallyin3-D. Rating: One andahalfstars. 110minutes. (PG13) —Roeper "HappyPeople: AYearinthe Taiga" — Werner Herzog'snewunfolding ofhisfascinationforlifeat the extremes. He focuseson Siberia, insidetheArctic Circle, where huntersandtrappersina villageof about300liveoffthelandwiththeir ownhandsandresources. They hollowandshapealog ofjust the rightsizeforadugoutcanoe,use wedgestopushitssidesapart,and fixitinshape withfire. Theymake tar fromtree barktocaulkit. They slicewoodfromthesidesoftreesto construct theirskis. Rating: Three andahalfstars.90minutes. (no MPAArating) —Eberf "The Host" — Basedonanewnovel by Stephenie Meyer,authorofthe "Twilight" saga,"The Host"isabout atimeinthenot-distantfuturewhen humanmindshavebeencoloni zedby analienracecalled"Souls." Saoirse Ronanstarsasahumanwhose originalmindhassomehowsurvived andco-occupiesthespacewitha Soulmind; theirconversationscan beintriguing ("No, Melanie! Wrong! No! He'sfromanother planet!"). With William Hurt, Diane Krugerand Francis Fisher. Rating: Twoandahalf stars. 125minutes. (PG-13) —Ebert "IdentityThief" — Thepairing ofJasonBatemanandMelissa McCarthyinaroadtripcomedy seemsinspired. They'retwounique comedictalentswhoalwaysputan interesting spinonalineoradouble take,whetherstarringinsitcomsor effortlesslyswiping scenesinbigscreenfare. Unfortunately,"Identity Thief"isadepressinglypredictable road-tripbuddycomedythat'sfar moreinterestedincarchases, lame shootouts,physicalshtickandcheap schmaltzthancreating anything original. Rating: Twostars. 112 minutes. (R) —Roeper "The Incredible BurtWonderstone" — Thisabsurdist,magic-themed buddymovieisaWillFerrellsports comedywithoutWillFerrelland without thesports. Inplotandtone, it'stwopartslunaticcomedyand onepartshamelesssentimentality withadashofromancethrownin. A moviesatirizingmagicians — even rock'n'rollhipstermagicians — is onlyslightlymorecutting edgethana moviemockingmimes. But thisisalso onedarkandwickedl yfunnycomedy, withagreatreturntoformby Jim Carreyopposite SteveCarellinthetitle



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MaxIronsand Saoirse Ronanstarin"The Host." role. Rating: Threestars. 100minutes. (PG-13) —Roeper "The Impossible" — Thetsunami thatdevastatedthe Pacific Basinin thewinter of2004remainsone of theworstnaturaldisastersinhistory. Wewerein Europewhenitstruck, and wesatmesmerized,watching thenewsonTV — againandagain that towering wallofwaterlooming fromthesea,tossing trucks,buses anditshelpless victimsaside. Surelythiswasablowfromhell. Inthisterrifying triumphof special effects, Juan Antonio Bayona's filmbecomesapowerfulstoryof afamily'scohesivestrength. With NaomiWatts, Ewan McGregorand Tom Holland. One ofthe bestfilms of2012. Rating: Fourstars. 114 minutes. (PG-13) —Eberf "Jackthe Giant Slayer" — Surprise! Director Bryan Singer, afirstratecastandastellarteamof screenwriters,setdesignersand special-effectswizardshavedusted offanoldandneverparticularly compelling fairytaleandhave given usagreat-looking thrillride. It'sfilled withneat touches,fromthecasting of Ewan McGregorasaknightin shining armor toanepiloguethat's justflat-outcool. Evenfor thosewho didn't thinkthey'd giveafee, afi, afoorafumabout thismovie, it's arousing, originalandthoroughly entertaining adventure. Thisfilmis availablelocallyin3-D. Rating: Three andahalfstars. 115minutes. (PG13)— Roeper "JurassicPark3-D" — Forget blowing theimagesuptoIMAX sizeandconverting thelunging velociraptorsandT. Rexesinto3-D. Thebestreasontorevive"Jurassic Park"forits20thanniversaryis

Jeff Goldblum. Goldblum'sbugeyessaid"scientist-smart,"andhis mannered, consideredandhesitating line-readingsreinforcethat. His very presenceinmoviesfrom"The Fly" onwardscreamed"complicated science,madeunderst andableand plausible."As"chaostheory"expert Dr. Ian Malcolm, Goldblumisthe "Jurassic Park"skepticinaclusterof greedyentrepreneursandspellbound paleontologists(playedby Laura Dernand Sam Neill). Things,as Dr. Malcolm predicts, willgo wrong. Steven Spielberg'sfilmcapturesthe terrorinthunderousapproaching footstepsthatcouldonlybelong to somethingbiggerthanKing Kong,in



Bill Murraystarsin"Hyde Parkon Hudson."



8z BL U - R


R EL E A S E S releasedthe weekof April9.



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Thefollowing movieswere


breathysniffsfromanoseaspowerful asanaircompressor. Thedinosaurs, impressiveintheiranimatedactions andleatherydigitaltexturein'93, haven'tlostmuchoftheirmoist, tactilemenaceoverthedecades. It's notnearlyasscaryonTVasitisin theaters. Thisfilmisavailablelocally in3-DandIMAX. Rating: Threestars. 127minutes. (PG-13) —Moore "Lifeof Pi" — Amiraculous achievementofstorytelling anda landmarkof visualmastery. Inspired bya worldwidebest-sellerthat seemedunfilmable,itisatriumph overitsdifficulties. Itisalsoamoving spiritualachievement, amovie whose titlecouldhavebeenshortenedto "Life."Thestoryinvolvesthe227days thatitsteenagehero(Suraj Sharma) spendsdriftingacrossthe Pacificin thesamelifeboatasa Bengaltiger. Themoviequietlycombines various religioustraditionstoenfolditsstory inthe wonderoflife. Howremarkable that thesetwomammals,andthe fishbeneaththemandbirdsabove them, areallhere. Oneoftheyear's best. Rating: Fourstars. 125minutes. (PG) —Ebert "Olympus HasFallen" — For those whothought thelast Bruce Willismovie wasalittlelightonthe casualtylist, "Olympus HasFallen" arrivestoting thebiggestbodycount since"Die Hardll." Bystandersand tourists, soldiers, copsand Secret Serviceagentsfallbythescore inamovieabout theunthinkable — aterroristgroundassaulton Washington, D.C.

"Hyde ParkOnHudson" — Bill Murrayplays FranklinRoosevelt asasometimeslonel yandsad manwhosevacati ongetaway ishismother'sfamilymansion, Springwood,near Hyde Parkin upstate NewYork. Herein June 1939,hereceivesguests whose visitcouldchangethecourseof worldhistory: England's King

George V(SamuelWest) and QueenElizabeth(Olivia Colman). Witnessing frombackstageis hissixthcousin, Daisy(Laura Linney), with whomFDRhasa sweetandsecretaffair. Murray findstheexact tone, gentle andconfiding,forthisviewof Roosevelt. DVDand Blu-ray Extras: Twofeaturettes,deleted scenesandaudiocommentary. Rating: Threeandahalfstars.94 minutes. (R) COMINGUP: Moviesscheduled fornationalreleaseApril16 include"Django Unchained." — "OIIDandBlu-rayExtras"from wireandonlinesources



From previous page This is "Die Hard in the White House," with Gerard Butler manfully manning up as MikeBanning, the loneSecret Service Agent survivor after terrorists take over theWhite House and seize the president andmost of the cabinet. For all the bursts of blood, the gunplay and execution-style head-shots that punctuate scores of deaths, it's hard to see "Olympus HasFallen" (that's Secret Service code) asmuch more than another movie manifestation of a first-person shooter video game.We've becomea head-shotnation,andour thrillers are thepoorer for it. Rating: Two stars. 113minutes. (R) — Moore "Oz the Great andPowerful" — Like "The Phantom Menace" trilogy, "Oz the Greatand Powerful" precedes a beloved classic on thefictional timeline, but makes full use ofmodern-day technology, which meanseverything's grander andmorespectacular. Director Sam Raimi andhis army of specialeffects wizards havecreated avisually stunning film that makesgood useof 3-D, at least in the first hour or so. The film finally breaks free of its beautiful but artificial trappings andbecomes a story with heart in the final act. Thing is, we know Oz and its denizens are destined for a far greater adventure a little ways down theYellow Brick Road. This film is available locally in 3-D. Rating: Twoand ahalf stars.130 minutes. (PG) —Roeper "Quartet" — A sweet, sentimental, predictable story set in a luxurious British retirement home for actors and opera singers. First-time director Dustin Hoffman hashis heart in the right place andloves thesecharacters. His screen is filled with legends (Tom Courtenay, MaggieSmith, Michael Gambon, Billy Connolly, Gwyneth Jones). But much is unlikely, including the theory that a gala onVerdi's birthday could raise enoughcash to save the elegant manor. Rating: Two and a half stars. 99 minutes. (PG-13) — Ebert "Side Effects" — Rooney Marastars as an edgyyoung womannamed Emilywhosehusband (Channing Tatum) has beenreleased after four years in prison for insider trading. Things don't go smoothlyfor Emily and she's referred to a psychiatrist (Jude Law), whoprescribes a newdrug namedAblixa.Thedrugcausessome alarming behavior as director Steven Soderbergh draws usinto a vortex of whispers that something hauntedand possessed is going on.Rating: Three and a half stars.105 minutes. (R) — Ebert "Silver Linings Playbook" — Pat (Bradley Cooper) is confident and upbeat for a man just released from a mental hospital and under a restraining order from his wife. He's determined to surprise everyone bymoving ever onward and upward. What stage of bipolar disorder would you guess he's in? His parents (Robert DeNiro and Jacki Weaver) arewell-meaning but dubious. A prickly neighborhood widow (Jennifer Lawrence) wants to sleep with him and is offended that he's interested only because she's in touch with his ex-wife. This all somehow comesdown to intersecting bets about a football gameand a ballroom dancecontest. Written and directed by David 0. Russell. Rating: Three and ahalf stars. 122 minutes. (R) —Ebert



T I M E S • FOr theZveekof APril 12

• There may be an additional fee for 3-D and IMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to change after press time.


• Accessibility devices are available for some movies at RegalOld Mill StadiumfG tI IMAX.





Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX,680S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend,541-382-6347 • 42 (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 12:30, 3:20, 6:45, 7:15, 9:40, 10:05 • ADMISSION (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 3:45, 9:30 • THE CALL (R) Fri-Thu: 1:20, 3:50, 7:30, 9:50 • THE CROODS (PG) Fri-Thu: 12:05, 2:30, 4:50, 7:25, 9:45 • THE CROODS 3-D (PG) Fri-Thu: 12:20, 3:40 • EVIL DEAD (R) Fri-Thu: 12:45, 3:40, 7:20, 10:10 • G.I. JOE: RETALIATION (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 12:15, 5:20, 7:50 • G.I. JOE: RETALIATION 3-D (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 2:50, 10:20 • THE HOST (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 12:35, 3:35, 6:40, 9:25 • IDENTITY THIEF (R) Fri-Thu: 1:40, 4:20, 6:55, 9:55 • THE INCREDIBLEBURT WONDERSTONE (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 12:50, 6:35 • JACK THE GIANT SLAYER 3-D(PG-I3) Fri-Thu: 1:05, 3:55 • JURASSIC PARK3-D (PGI3) Fri-Thu: 12:30, 3:30, 6:45, 9:35 • JURASSIC PARK IMAX (PG-13) Fri-Wed: 1, 4, 7, 9:50 Thu:1,4,7 • OBLIVION (PG-13) Thu:10 • OBLIVION IMAX (PGI3) Thu:10 • OLYMPUS HAS FALLEN (R) Fri-Thu: 1:10, 4:10, 6:50, 10 • OZ THEGREATAND POWERFUL (PG) Fri-Thu: Noon, 3, 6:10, 9:05 • OZ THEGREAT AND POWERFUL 3-D(PG) Fri-Thu: 12:10, 3:15, 6:20, 9:15 • SCARY MOVIE 5(PG-13) Fri-Wed: 12:40, 2:55, 5:10, 7:10, 7:25, 9:25, 10:15 Thu: 12:40, 2:55, 5:10, 7:10, 7:25, 9:25 •




• ws s

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Now Avai lableonVideo on Demand


Regal Pilot Butte 6, 2717 N.E.U.S.Highway 20, Bend, 541-382-6347 • EMPEROR (PG-13) Fri-Sat: 1:15, 4:15, 6:45, 9:10 Sun-Thu: 1:15, 4:15, 6:45 • THE GATEKEEPERS (R) Fri-Thu: 12:30, 7 • PLACE BEYOND THE PINES (R) Fri-Sat: Noon, 3, 6, 9 Sun-Thu: Noon, 3, 6 • QUARTET (PG-13) Fri-Sat: 3:45, 9:20 Sun-Thu: 3:45 • SIDE EFFECTS (R) Fri-Sat: 12:15, 3:15, 6:15, 9:30 Sun-Thu: 12:15, 3:15, 6:15 • SILVER LININGS PLAYBOOK(R) Fri-Sat: 12:45, 3:30, 6:30, 9:15 Sun-Thu: 12:45, 3:30, 6:30 • TRANCE (R) Fri-Sat: 1, 4, 7:15, 9:35 Sun-Thu: 1, 4, 7:15, 9:35 I

McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend, 541-330-8562 • 21 AND OVER (R) Fri-Wed: 9 • ESCAPE FROM PLANET EARTH(PG) Sat-Sun: 11:30 a.m. Wed: 3 • THE IMPOSSIBLE (PG-13) Fri-Thu:6




Uncha ined April16 AVAILABLE


Promised Submitted photo

Ray Park stars as Snake Eyes in "G.l. Joe: Retaliation." • LIFE OF PI (PG) Sat-Sun: 2:15 • "The Road Uphill"screens at 9p.m. Thursday. • After 7p m., showsare21 and olderonly. Younger than 2f mayattend screenings before 7 pm. ifaccompanied by alegal guardian. I


Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin PanAlley, Bend, 541-241-2271 • HAPPY PEOPLE:A YEAR INTHETAIGA (no MPAArating) Fri-Sat: 1:30, 6 Sun-Mon: 3:30 Tue: 6 • ON THE ROAD (R) Fri-Sat: 3:30, 8:15 Sun:1,5:30 Mon: 5:30 Tue: 8 • The "Spaghetti IVestern" will screen at 6:30p.m. Wednesday(doors open at 6 p.m.) andincludes anall-you-can-eat spaghetti dinner. Due to aspecial event, no movies arescheduled toscreen Thursday. I



Redmond Cinemas,1535 S.W.Odem Medo Road, Redmond, 541-548-8777 • THE CROODS (PG) Fri: 3:45, 6:15, 8:30 Sat-Sun: 11:15a.m., 1:30, 3:45, 6:15, 8:30 Mon-Thu: 3:45, 6:15 • EVIL DEAD (R) Fri: 5:15, 7:15, 9:15 Sat-Sun: 11:15 a.m., 1:15, 3:15, 5:15, 7:15, 9:15 Mon-Thu: 5:15, 7:15 • G.I. JOE: RETALIATION (PG-13) Fri: 4:30, 7, 9:30 Sat-Sun: 11:30 a.m., 2, 4:30, 7, 9:30 Mon-Thu: 4:30, 7 • SCARY MOVIE(PG-13) 5 Fri: 5:30, 7:30, 9:30 Sat-Sun: 11:30 a.m., 1:30, 3:30, 5:30, 7:30, 9:30 Mon-Thu: 5:30, 7:30

Sisters Movie House,720 Desperado Court, Sisters, 541-549-8800 • 42 (PG-13) Fri: 4:45, 7:30 Sat: 2, 4:45, 7:30 Sun: 1:30, 4: l5, 7 Mon-Thu: 6



• ADMISSION (PGI3) Fri: 5:30, 7:45 Sat: 3, 5:30, 7:45 Sun: 2:15, 4:30, 6:45 Mon-Thu: 6:30 • THE CROODS (PG) Fri:5,7 Sat:3,5,7 Sun:2,4,6 Mon-Thu: 6 • OLYMPUS HAS FALLEN (R)


AHaun ted House

Aril23 ~

Fri: 5:15, 7:45 Sat: 2:45, 5:15, 7:45 Sun: 1:45, 4:15, 6:45



Mon-Thu: 6:15

Madras Cinema 5,1101S.W. U.S.Highway 97, Madras, 541-475-3505 • 42 (PG- l3) Fri: 4:10, 6:50, 9:40 Sat: 1:30, 4:10, 6:50, 9:40 Sun: 1:30, 4:10, 6:50 Mon-Thu: 4:10, 6:50 • THE CROODS (PG) Fri: 5:15, 7:25, 9:30 Sat: 12:50, 3:05, 5:15, 7:25, 9:30 Sun: 12:50, 3:05, 5:15, 7:25 Mon-Thu: 5:15, 7:25 • EVIL DEAD (R) Fri: 5:20, 7:20, 9:20 Sat: 1:15, 3:20, 5:20, 7:20, 9:20 Sun: 1:15, 3:20, 5:20, 7:20 Mon-Thu: 5:20, 7:20 • G.I. JOE: RETALIATION 3-D (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 4:35, 7:05 • G.I. JOE: RETALIATION (PG-13) Fri: 9:35 Sat: 2:05, 9:35 Sun: 2:05 • SCARY MOVIE(PG-13) 5 Fri: 5:20, 7:15, 9:15 Sat: 1:20, 3:20, 5:20, 7:15, 9:15 Sun: 1:20, 3:20, 5:20, 7:15 Mon-Thu: 5:20, 7:15 •

Pine Theater, 214 N.Main St., Prineville, 541-4 I 6-1014 • G.l. JOE: RETALIATION (UPSTAIRS — PG-13) Fri: 4:10, 7:10 Sat-Sun: 'I:10, 4:10, 7:10 Mon-Thu: 6:30 • THE HOST (PG-13) Fri:4,7 Sat-Sun: 1, 4, 7 Mon-Thu: 6:15 • The upstairs screeningroomhaslimited accessibility.

Land April23

Gang ster Squad April23 . AVAILABLE IN HD Inra


The Imposs ible April23 AVAILABLE

~INHD ~ The only movie schedule that matters is yours! Catchthese movies and hundreds more - including thousands of FREE titles - on VOD from BendBroadband.

Call 541-382-5551

bendbroadband" we're thelocal dog. we betterbegood.






Mountain View Park. Gated community with pool, spa

Awbrey Ridge: fabulous house in great westside neighborhood. 2 stories with master on main. 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath 8 bonus room.


les 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 1897 sq.ft. single level in mint condition. 3-car garage. Close to downtown.

$375,000 (MLS ¹to come) DIRECTIONS:Newport Ave toleft on NewportHills Dr, right on Stannium. 1032 NW Stannium.

8 pickleball court! 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 1576 sq. ft. single story with 2 car garage. MLS ¹: 201302686 $169,000 DIRECTIONS: 27th St. to north if Neff, west on Rosemary, south on Buckwheat. 2531 Buckwheat.

DIRECTIONS: Mt. Washington Dr to West on Nordic, Right on Rainbow Ridge, Left on Rainbow Ct. 2733 NW Rainbow Ct.

PAT PALAZZI, BROKER 541-771-6996

RACHEL LEMAS, BROKER 541-383-4359 • 5 4 1 - 8 9 6 - 1263



MLS¹201302270 $400,000







3 bedroom, 2.5 bath, 1605 sq.ft. large kitchen with pantry 8 cooktop island. Master suite with walk in closet.

Recently renovated to preserve it's historic character,

2 bedroom, 3 bath, 2259 sq. ft. home, hardwood flooring, clear pine Millwork 8 2 fireplaces.

Independently Owned and Operated

MLS¹201209384 $234,900 DIRECTIONS:SouthHwy 97 to east onPowers Rd.Southon Brookswood at roundabout, east onMillbrook Ln. 61403 SunbrookDr.

MLS¹201301793 $749,000 DIRECTIONS: NW Tumalo Ave to 498 NW Broadway


(near NW Idaho).





OPEN SUN 11-3 & TUES2-6 I'

':-=' girja

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New construction by Signature Home BuiIders. 1605 sq. ft. 3 bedroom, 2 bath, fenced 8 landscaped front


3 bedroom, 2.5 bath, 1500 sq. ft. new construction. Vaulted great room with fireplace.

yard. Stainless appliances, island, granite counters.

MLS¹201209509 $224,900 DIRECTIONS: Reed Market to left on 27th St, left on Capella, 1st house on the right. 21194 Capella Pl.


I '






MLS¹201207631 $229,500 DIRECTIONS:South3rd St to east on Murphy Rd, south onParrell Rd, dight onGrand Targhee. 60982 Grand TargheeDr.



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,4'II New construction, 2-story 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath, 1988 sq. ft, in SE Bend. Granite counters, stainless appliances.

MLS¹201300150 $267,900 DIRECTIONS: 27th St. to west on Capella Pl. 21178 Capella Pl.





SE BEND - New 1655 s . ft. 4 bedroom 2.5 bath Laminate wood floors, gourmet kitchen with granite counters. Master suite with double vanities 8 walk-in closet.


3 bedroom, 2.5 bath, 1500 sq, ft, new construction. Vaulted great room with fireplace.

3 bedroom, 2.5 bath, 1500 sq. ft. new construction. Vaulted great room with fireplace.

MLS¹201207631 $229,500



MLS¹201207631 $229,500 DIRECTIONS:South3rd St to east on Murphy Rd, south onParrell Rd, right onGrand Targhee. 60982 Grand TargheeDr.



RAY BACHMAN, BROKER, GRI 5 41-408-0 6 9 6

MLS¹201209504 $ 2 30,500 DIRECTIONS: 27th St to west on Capella Pl.

21174 Capella Pl.

DIRECTIONS: South 3rd St to east on Murphy Rd, south on parreg Rd, right on Grand Targhee. 60982 Grand Targhee Dr.

Bulletin Daily Paper 4/12/13  
Bulletin Daily Paper 4/12/13  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Friday April 12, 2013