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bendbulletin.com TODAY'S READERBOARD
PLEDGE OF ALLEGIANCE
pedge of The Masters —Aftera sudden-death playoff, Adam Scott became the first Australian to win the green jacket.B1
• Barbara Cooper'weapon s fell out of herpocket andfired, wounding herhusband. Now the twoarehomelessandjobless and she's facing prosecution.
Bag dattle —The plastic bag industry is girding for a
long battle against taxes and bans.A3 ErOSIOn —Oncethe lifeline for an lndian island, the mighty
Brahmaputra River is slowly eating away at it.AS
MTV Movie Awards
— "Marvel's The Avengers"
picked up threeGoldenPopcorn trophies at Sunday night's show.A9
in national news-
Tea party fave Sen.Marco Rubio hits the news shows to support a path to citizenship
for illegal immigrants.A2
« ~ ~
And a Wed exclusivePresident's Obama's budget puts entitlement cuts on the table, but the divisive issue spurs talk of midterm election troubles for Democrats.
I 1 j
Plus:An analysis of Obama's bargaining power. benddulletin.com/extras
support for a mandate By Lauren Dake TheBulletin
SALEM — With democracy comes divisiveness, Jeff Reardon, a Democratic lawmaker from Portland, said in a House Education Committee on Friday, but reciting the Pledge of Allegiance is one time "people can come together and remember what thts nation ts about." Reardon's remarks came as the House committee unanimously passed House Bill 3014, which would require a U.S. flag in every public school classroom and mandate time in the day be reserved to recite the pledge. The bill is sponsored by Republican lawmaker Sal Esquivel, who said the flag represents "everything this country has been and everything it will be." Sara Gelser, D-Corvallis, chairwoman of the House Education Committee, said it has bipartisan support. "I pledge allegiance to this bill," Gelser said before the hearing. SeePledge/A6
Joe Ktine /The Bulletin
Medical schoo has a hefty price tag By Janet Lorin
Barbara Cooper rests her head on husband Rick's shoulder after talking about their current circumstances outside the Bend Value Inn, where the couple has been staying in the wake of an accidental shooting. According to the Coopers, Barbara's gun accidentally fell out of her pocket and fired while the couple was eating, wounding Rick.
By Scott Hammerse The Bulletin
hen Rick Cooper visits the McDonald's on Bend's north side these days, the employees behind the countergive him a knowing wave and a nod. In earlyFebruary, Cooper and hiswife,Barbara,were inside the restaurant having lunch when Barbara's pistol fell from
NEW YORK — Mark Moy came to the United States from China, paid his way through medical school at the University of Illinois in the 1970s and became an emergency room physician. His son Matthew, a third-year medical student, has racked up $190,000 in debt and still has a year to go. Accrued interest on his medical-school loans has swelled his balance by D percent over three years. "When Ithink about it, it will keep me up at night," said Matthew Moy, 28. "I'm dreading the exit interview when I will find out exactly how much I'll have to pay back." The next generation of U.S. physicians is being saddled with record debt amid a looming shortage of doctors needed to cope with a rising elderly population. The burgeoning debt burden may be turning students away from primary care, which pays about $200,000 a year, toward more lucrative specialties and scaring off low-income and minority students fearful of taking on big loans. Median tuition and fees at private medical schools was $50,309 in the 20122013 academic year, more than 16 times the cost when Moy's father became a doctor. See Debt/A4
her pocket, struck the floor and fired. The hollow-point bullet bounced off Rick's rib and passed twice through his large intestine, as well as his stomach, liver, diaphragm and right lung, and today remains lodged near his right armpit. Although Rick has largely recovered from his injuries, two months later, the couple who arrived in Bend looking to start a new life the day before the shooting is now homeless, living at various times in budget motels, their car and a
tent in the forest. An auto mechanic for most of his adult life, Rick, 47, had been scheduled to start his new job four days after he was shot. Still hospitalized and unable to report to work, the job offer was withdravtm. With
no paycheck coming in, the couple's savings dwindled, and their hopes of finding an apartment to rent evaporated. Barbara, 49, is facing prosecution in the incident. She's scheduled to appear in Deschutes County Circuit Court today and plans to enter a not guilty plea on a charge of fourth-degree assault. The charge, Barbara said,is less of a concern than her feeling that she and her husband have become objects of ridicule. Online commenters have questioned her fitness to carry a handgun, she said, and on occasion, suggested she deliberately shot Rick. "We're just regular people," she said. "We had moneytomove in someplace, he had a job, and in a heartbeat, it was over."
What's a dollar worth?
Maybezilch By Neil Irwin The Washington Post
WASHINGTON — There was a great piece in the satirical news source the Onion a few years ago in which it "reported" that Fed Chairman Ben Bernanke experienceda moment of existential panic during a congressional hearing as he paused, shook his head and said, "It's just an illusion. Just look at it: mean-
ingless pieces of paper with
The incident On Feb. 6, the Coopers drove to Bend from their old home in Boring, towing a trailer of their belongings behind a bright orange Ford Mustang. SeeCouple /A4
numbers printed on them. Worthless." Sayeththe Onion headline: "U.S. Economy Grinds to Halt As Nation Realizes Money Just A Symbolic, Mutually Shared Illusion." SeeMoney/A4
Music soothesthesmallesthearts gj)
Michael Nagie/New York Times News Service
Angela Ferraiuolo-Thompson, left, a music therapist who used a Beatles song to calm Hudson, born 13 weeks preterm, watches as a nurse hands Andrea Zalkin her son at Beth Israel Medical Center.
Even the Beatles would have had trouble recognizing their peppy song in the lullaby that Andrea Zalkin sang to the tiny, fragile baby clutched to her chest in the neonatal unit. But there was something unintentionally poignant in the title she chose for her son: "Eight Days a Week" is more time than can fit on the calendar. Zalkin's
baby, Hudson, born 13 weeks early, has had too little time. As she sang, monitors showed Hudson's heartbeat slowing and his oxygen saturation increasing. Effects like that were among the findings of anewstudyontheuseof music as medicine. Beth Israel Medical Center in New York City led the research, conducted in 11 hospitals, which found that
live music can be beneficial to premature babies. In the study, music therapists helped parents transform their favorite tunes into lullabies. The researchers concluded that live music, played or sung, helped to slow infants' heartbeats, calm their breathing, improve sucking behaviors, aid sleep and promote states of quiet alertness. SeeMusic /A5
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NATIoN 4% ORLD IMMIGRATION BILL
Kerry OuNOrth KOrea — Secretary of State John Kerry said Sunday that the United States wasprepared to reach out to Kim
R u ioo ers
Jong Un of North Korea if he made the first move to abandon his
By Brian Knowlton
illegally; only weeks ago he
New York Times News Service
had been a voice for caution, a The impending legislation to counterweight to the optimism overhaul the country's badly being expressed by others. strained immigration system But on Sunday, by discussreceived a n ex t r aordinary ing the plan on the five major send-offon Sunday from Sen. network talk shows, plus the Marco Rubio, R-Fla., who, af- Spanish-language n e tworks ter holding back for weeks, Telemundo and Univision, he appeared on no fewer than clearly was signaling that the seven television talk shows to plan was ready for public conexplain and defend a plan that sumption and c ongressional he said would be "a net positive scrutiny, and that he was prefor the country, now and in the pared to throw his full weight future." behind it — perhaps, at the It was a striking show of con- same time, risking his own fidence from Rubio, one of eight prospectsfor aw idely expected members of a bipartisan Senate presidential run in 2016. group that has been crafting a In each appearance he spoke plan to provide a path to legal with a sense of urgency, argustatus for those in the country ing that the plan did not consti-
tute amnesty for the estimated 11 migion immigrants illegally inthe country, arguingthat they would receiveno federal benefits during the 13 or so years it would take them to qualify for full legal citizenship and that the plan depended on tougher bordersecurity and better systems for verifying the employment and legal standing of people already in the country. The timing of t h e p l an's formal introduction remains unclear. Rubio would say only that it would come "as early as this week." But a Democrat on the bipartisan group, Sen. Charles Schumer of New York, said that all remaining hurdles had been removed.
17 7 7 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, OR97702 P.o. Box6020 Bend, OR97708
not say specifically what steps would be needed, according to the long-standing U.S. position they might include a public commitment
to denuclearization and suchmeasures ashalting the production of nuclear material, refraining from testing missiles and ceasing threats to attack its neighbors.
Guu COntrOI —The Senate could vote as early as Tuesday on expandedbackground checksforgunbuyers— acenterpieceof broad gun legislation — but leading lawmakers said Sundaythat approval of the measure remaineduncertain. Toomey, aco-author of the background-check measure, said, "I think it's going to be close."
The other author of that measure, Sen.JoeManchin, D-W.Va., said he felt that the 60 votes needed to pass the bill would turn up once his
colleagues read it. Somalia unrest — Militants carried out a suicide attack on the court complex here, and a bomb was detonated later on the airport
road, in a wave ofviolence Sunday in theSomali capital that left at least 20 people dead, officials said. AI-Shabab, the fearsome Islamist militant group that dominated the area for years, claimed responsibil-
ity for the attacks, which wereamongthe deadliest in Mogadishu since al-Shabab was driven out of the capital in 2011.
ISruull pflSOII —Put on the defensive by the recent deaths of two Palestinian prisoners in custody, Israeli authorities opened the
OUR ADDRESS Street
nuclear weapons program. "Weneedthe appropriate moment, appropriate circumstance," Kerry told reporters in Tokyo. While hedid
gates of a WestBankprison on Sunday to foreign reporters, providing a rare, though controlled, look at conditions behind bars. The
CHAVEZ'S HEIRWINS CLOSEELECTION IN VENEZUELA
prisoner deaths, along with prolonged hunger strikes by several other inmates, set off a wave of street protests in the West Bank in recent
weeks, raising concerns in Israel of a slide toward athird Palestinian uprising. smpsooAw.
i.edalIeSeiII Syria — Masked men in camouflage carrying Kalashnikov rifles fan out through a dusty olive grove, part of a group of Hezbollah-backed fighters from Lebanon who are patrolling both
sides of a porous border stretch with Syria. Thegunmen on the edge of the border village of al-Qasr say their mission is to protect Shiites on the Syrian side who claim their homes, villages and families have
come under attack from Sunni rebels.
Chairwoman Elizabeth C.McCool...........541 -383-0374 Publisher Gordon Black ..................... Editor-in-Chief John Costa.........................541-383-0337
GrOWing kidneyS — Researchers at Massachusetts General Hospital in Boston havemadefunctioning rat kidneys in the laboratory, a bioengineering achievement that may one day lead to the ability to
create replacement organs for people with kidney disease.Thekidneys were made bystripping donor kidneys of their cells and putting
DEPARTMENT HEADS Advertising Jay Brandt..........................541 -383-0370 Circulation andOperations Keith Foutz .........................541 -385-5805 Finance Holly West ...........541-383-0321
new cells that regenerate tissue into them.
Human Resources Traci Donaca ......................
But a group of flight attendants are doing everything they can to halt
KIIIVBS Ollpluuus — The Transportation Security Administration will soon let airline passengers carry small folding knives onto planes for the first time since the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks.
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E0 Ariana Cubillos /The Associated Press
Venezuela's interim President Nicolas Maduro ges-
campaign would now beset aside to improve Venezu-
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Mac McLean...................... Fine Arts/Features David Jasper ......................541-383-0349 Health Anne Aurand......................541 -383-0304 Jefferson County...............541-383-0367 La Pine/Sunrtver...............541-383-0367 Music BenSalmo n............541-383-0377 Projects Sheila G.Miller....541-617-7831 Public Lands Dylan J. Darling..................541-617-7812 Public Safety Scott Hammers..................541-383-0387 Redmond/Sisters Leslie Pugmire Hole...........541-548-2186 Salem LaurenOake...........541 -554-1 162 Washington, D.c. Andrew Clevenger..............202-662-7456
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small folding knives, with blades that are 2.36 inches or shorter in length and are less than one-half inch wide, as well as pool cues, ski
ela's strained relations with the United States. Maduro, the acting president, narrowly defeated
poles, hockey sticks, lacrosse sticks, golf clubs andnovelty-size bats.
Venezuela .VenezuelanselectedHugoChavez'shandpicked political heir, Maduro, to serve the remainder
Henrique Capriles Radonski, a stategovernor whoran strongly against Chavez inOctober. Election authorities
AVBIBIIChu VICtlmS —A woman whowas snowshoeing died nearly nine hours after being buried in anavalanche on RedMoun-
of Chavez's six-year term as president, officials said late Sunday, and he is expected to continue most of
said that with more than 99 percent of the vote counted, Maduro had 50.6 percent to Capriles'49.1 percent.
tain, Wash., on Saturday, and rescuers indefinitely suspended a
Chavez's policies. But there were signs that the strident, Chavez-style anti-American rhetoric that Maduro used during the
search for a 60-year-old male hiker, whowas buried in anavalanche on Granite Mountain, according to the KingCounty sheriff's office.
As tensions mounted, both sides held newsconferences hinting at favorable results for their side, setting the stage for a possible fight over the outcome.
The first avalanche took place at noon Saturday on Granite Mountain. The second hit a half-hour later on Red Mountain, a few miles east
near the Alpental ski area onSnoqualmie Pass.
Deschutes County Shelby R. King ...................541-383-0376
Still, the TSA isset on April 25 to allow passengers to bring onboard
voting in the presidential election Sunday in Caracas,
tures to supporters as heleaves apolling station after
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the shift in policy. They have even turned to the families of flight attendants who died in the terrorist attacks to put pressure on the TSA.
Ghullullgud bOOkS' —Here's a list "Fifty Shades of Grey" was destined to make:the books most likely to be removedfrom school
U.S. visadelaysput safety out of Afghan interpreters' reach By Azam Ahmed
preters who have worked for the Americans. Though no one KABUL, A f ghanistan tracks the targeted violence The first time the Taliban tried figures, anecdotal evidence is to kill him, Sulaiman was driv- grim — at least a fewpeople are ing to his base when his truck said to be killed each month. was hit by a rocket, knocking Sulaiman, 26, who asked to him down a cliff. be identified only by his first The insurgents knew his ve- name so as not to put his famhicle, its license plate number ily at greater risk, is one of the and, most important, his occu- relatively lucky ones. He is still pation: a high-value combat in- employed, and his U.S. military terpreter for U.S. Special Oper- colleagues are working hard to ations troops in Afghanistan. help him. They left him for dead in that But he is still waiting. He beattack, in July 2011, but he got lieves a 2008 visa application out with a broken collarbone, was lost in the bureaucratic two broken ribs and a new ether. A second application, in sense of caution. Since then, he late 2011, yielded an embassy has survived two more attacks. interview last year. Since then, Sulaiman's U.S. supervisor though, he has received autono longer lets him travel by car mated responses to his entreatwhen he leaves his military ies. The State Department debase to visit his family. But clined to talk about his case. no one feels that is protection Several of his Special Openough, given the premium the erations colleagues have fired Taliban put on killing Afghans off letters imploring the State who help U.S. forces. Department to expedite his apHis best hope is one that has plication, adding to the stack of remained beyond his grasp de- recommendations lauding his spite years of effort: a U.S. visa. skills and courage. "If this takes too long, if there Sulaiman is one of t housands of Afghans who have is an error somewhere, he's directly aided th e W estern compromised and his family military mission here and are is compromised," said his curwaiting to hear from the State rent supervisor, who spoke on Department on the special im- the condition of anonymity bemigration visa applications. In cause ofsecurity reasons. "We Iraq, congressional legislative kind of feel like we're watchaction helped thousands of at- ing the clock wind down right risk Iraqis get out, but Afghans now." find themselves in a more diffiThousands of Afghan apcult situation. plicants are caught in an apNow, the backlog is grow- proval process that lasts more ing. As the U.S. pullout hits than two years. As many as fullpace and bases across the 5,000 were waiting to begin the country are shut down, hun- process as of last fall. dreds of Afghans have sudThe State Department dedenly found themselves with- c lined to c omment on t h e out jobs, leaving them without number of applications submilitary protection despite the mitted, the backlog or a ny continued risk of attack by the phase of the visa approval Taliban. process.Privately, some offiThe danger is especially real cials say the consular division for the estimated 8,000 inter- has doubled resources to inNew York Times News Service
and library shelves. On Monday, E.L. James' multimillion-selling erotic trilogy placed No. 4 on the American Library Association's an-
nual study of "challenged books," works subject to complaints from parents, educators and other members of the public. The objections:
Offensive language,and, of course, graphic sexual content. DiSlluiflulldfuluS — Three rides atDisneyland, including the famous SpaceMountain roller coaster, were temporarily closed over the weekend as the company reviewed its employeesafety protocols
crease its processing ability. To kick-start the process, some U.S. lawmakers say that as early as this month, they plan to introduce legislation to extend the timeline for visa
after citations from state regulators. The citations were received Friday from the California Division of Occupational Safety and Health, accord-
ing to DisneylandResorts spokeswomanSuzi Brown. Theclosures Saturday of Space Mountain, the Matterhorn Bobsleds and Soarin'
programs in Iraq and Afghanistan and to broaden the type of family members who can come
Over California werevoluntary and weremadeout of anabundance of caution, Brown saidSunday.Thecitations were related to an incident in November when a contracted worker was injured while performing maintenance on the exterior of the Space Mountain attraction. — From wire reports
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MONDAY, APRIL 15,2013 •THE BULLETIN
TART • Discoveries, breakthroughs, trends, namesin the news— the things you needto knowto start out your day
It's Monday, April 15, the 105th day of 2013. There are 260 days left in the year.
FICtIOll — The Pulitzer board
will announce its winner for
fiction, assuming there is one In 2012, no prize was awarded
for the first time in 35 years. IRS —It's tax day. Howare yours sitting?
HISTORY Highlight:In1912, the British
luxury liner RMSTitanic sank in the North Atlantic off Newfoundland at 2:20 a.m. ship's time, more than 2/2 hours after striking an iceberg; 1,514 people died, while fewer than
half as many survived.
In1850, the city of San Fran-
cisco was incorporated. In1865, President Abraham Lincoln died, nine hours after being shot the night before by
John Wilkes Booth at Ford's Theater in Washington. An-
drew Johnson becamethe nation's 17th president. In1874, an exhibition of paintings by 30 artists, including
Claude Monet, Edgar Degas, Pierre-Auguste Renoir and
Paul Cezanne, opened in Paris. (A critic derisively referred to
the painters as "Impressionists," a name that stuck.)
In1942,Britain's King George VI awarded the GeorgeCross to Malta for its heroism in the
early days of World War II. In1943, the Ayn Rand novel "The Fountainhead" was first published by Bobbs-Merrill
In1945, during World War II,
British and Canadian troops liberated the Nazi concentra-
tion camp Bergen-Belsen. In 1947, Jackie Robinson, baseball's first black major
league player, madehis official debut with the Brooklyn
Dodgers on opening day.(The Dodgers defeated the Boston
Braves, 5-3.) In1959, Cuban leader Fidel Castro arrived in Washington
to begin a goodwill tour of the United States. In1986, the United States launched an air raid against
Libya in response to the bombing of a discotheque in Berlin on April 5; Libya said 37
people, mostly civilians, were killed.
In1989, 96 people died in a crush of soccer fans at Hillsborough Stadium in Sheffield,
England. In1998, Pol Pot, the notorious
leader of the Khmer Rouge, died at age 73,evading prosecution for the deaths of two million Cambodians.
Ten years ago:Looters and arsonists ransacked lraq's National Library, as well as Iraq's
principal Islamic library. Five years ago:PopeBenedict XVI stepped onto U.S. soil for the first time as pontiff as he
was greeted at Andrews Air Force Baseoutside Washington by President George W.
Bush, first lady Laura Bush and their daughter Jenna.
One yearago: North Korea's new leader, KimJong Un,gave his first public speech since
taking power, portraying himself as a strong military chief
unafraid of foreign powers.
bans. Its fear, experts say, is that even though bags account for only 2 percent of the plastics business, targeting bags could only be a starting point. By MichaelS.Rosenwald The Washington Post
This is where your WalMart bag's life b egins: in Elkridge, Md., not far from Baltimore-Washington International Marshall Airport, at a hulking factory the size of three football fields. Millions of bags with blue Wal-Mart logos orred Target bull's-eyes spin through Advance Polybag's plant. The operation runs nonstop, every day, even Christmas. For the factory's owners and its 140 employees, producing a useful staple of everyday life represents one version of the American dream. But to environmentalists and some politicians, the millions of bags produced by the plant
every day are a plague upon the Earth, f o u ling r i v ers, oceans and forests. Plastic bags h ave b e en banned in some parts of the c ountry and t axed i n o t h ers. Just last month, Maryland lawmakers considered imposing the country's first statewide bag tax, of 5 cents. The legislation didn't make it to the floor of the House of Delegates, but p r o ponents promise topush the measure again next year. "This is coming, one way or another," said Maryland Delegate Dereck Davis, a Democ rat and chairman of t h e state's powerful House Economic Matters Committee. "The whole idea of free bags is going by the wayside. It's not a matter of if, but when." Such tough talk has t he plastic bag industry girded for a long battle against taxes and bans — not just in Maryland but around the country, where dozens of measures are under consideration. The industry's fear,experts say,is that even though plastic bags account for only $9.8 billion of the $374 billion plastics business, targeting bags could be a starting point for increased regulatory scrutiny against other plastic products, including bottles. Along with industry trade groups, executives from Advance Polybagand Hilex Poly, another top bag maker, are on the offensive, hiring public relations firms and lobbyists, writing op-eds, backing social media campaigns with titles such as BagTheBan. They complain their views aren't given a fair hearing by lawmakers and regulators, who often leave their testimony to the very end of hearings. "Give us a fair debate," said Bill Ebeck, Advance Polybag's directorofsales."We canpresent the truths from the facts, as opposed to the opinions." Ebeck recently published an op-ed calling plastic bags
"scapegoats," declaring bags aren't a major environmental problem and noting that "for the hardest hit families, every nickel counts."
Once a wonder Actor Michael Ansara is 91. Country singer Roy Clark is 80.
Author and politician Jeffrey Archer is 73. Actress Lois Chiles is 66. Writer-producer
Linda Bloodworth-Thomason is 66. Actress Amy Wright is 63. Columnist Heloise is 62.
Actress-screenwriter Emma Thompson is 54. Bluegrass musician Jeff Parker is 52.
Singer SamanthaFox is47. Olympic gold, silver and
bronze medal swimmer Dara Torres is 46. Rockmusician Ed O'Brien (Radioheadj is 45. Actor Flex Alexander is 43.
Actor Danny Pino is 39. Rock musician Patrick Carney (The Black Keys) is 33. Actor-writer
Seth Rogen is 31.Actress Alice Braga is 30. Rock musician De'Mar Hamilton (Plain White
T'si is 29. Actress Emma Watson is 23. — From wire reports
with leaf traps
Or at least its manufacturers do. The plastics industry is girding for a long battle against taxes and
Plastic bags weren't always an object of derision. They were patented in 1962 by a Swedish e ngineer n a m ed Sten Thulin, who "devised an ingenious system of folds and welds that made it possible to transform a f l imsy tube of polyethylene film into a strong, sturdy bag," journalist Susan Freinkel wrote in her 2011 book, "Plastic: A Toxic Love Story." B ack then, the bag w as viewed with something like wonder. "Today the bag is so maligned that we forget what an engineering marvel it is: a waterproof, durable, featherweight packet capable of holding more than a t h ousand times its weight," Freinkel wrote. But it wasn't an immediate hit. Shoppers "didn't like the
Apuiz onplastic dags 1
In 2010, how many tons
cf plastic waste were generated in theU.S.? a. 10 million b. 31 million
c. 40 million What percentage of total
What percentage of total plastic waste was recovered for recycling? a. 8 percent b. 20 percent
c. 53 percent
a. 2 percent b. 5 percent c. 12 percent
b. 8 percent c. 12 percent
municipal solid waste did that represent?
How muchwaste from plastic containers and packagingwasgenerated? a. 2 million tons b. 7 million tons c. 14 million tons
Los Angeles Times LOS ANGELES — Bed bugs have re-emerged as an urban blight in the past sev-
Though the industry makes the jobs argument often, including recently in Annapolis to the House Economic Matters committee, the chairman of the committee said the industry's financial defense didn't carry much weight. " I think i t's par fo r t h e c ourse," said D a v is, w h o voted in favor of the tax legislation. "Anytime we do this sort of t h ing, the industry trade associations will paint a gloom and doom picture." One placethe jobs message h as resonated: inside A d vance Polybag's plants. The
In 2010, what percentage of bags, sacksandwraps were recycled? a. 4 percent
150 of them work at Advance
Polybag's Elkridge plant.
How manystates have enacted plastic bag legislation? a.7 b. 17 c. 39
eral years, forcing people out of homes, resisting chemical pesticides and evading other removal tactics. But researchers are b u i lding bug-catchers inspired by an age-old folk remedy to this "ancient scourge". kidney beanleaves. Their experiments, described in the Journal of the Royal Society Interface, tested the home-grown solution and even made synthetic leaves that could help scientists devise an easy, environmentally friendly method of
trapping bugs before they
of them refugees from Myanmar's military dictatorship, say they have been worried — not just about losing precious overtime or even their jobs, but about paying a tax on their cash-tight trips to the
ANSWERS 1. b; 2. c; 3. c; 4. a; 5. c; 6. a (and D.C) Sources: EPA and NationalConference of State Legislatures
establish a full invasion. Bean leaves have historically been used in Eastern Europe as l ow-tech bug traps: Bed bugs wandering a floor strewn with the foliage would get stuck on their surfaces, struggling in vain even as the leaves were collected and burned. The leaves sport t i ny, sharp-hookedhairscalledtrichomes acrosstheir surface. These microscopic hooks jab into the insects' bodies, trapping them before they get very far. Even those that breakfree are often trapped again a few steps later. Learning the unassuming bean leaf's secrets could help them create a bio-inspired reusable bug trap that would avoid chemical solutions — and, unlike a real leaf, that wouldn't dry out after a few days.
grocery or drug store. way a checkout clerk often licked his fingers to pull a plastic bag free from the rack, or the fact that the bags wouldn't stand up," Freinkel wrote. After companies showed consumers that a flat-bottom bag wasn't always needed, plastic bags caught on. Today companies such as Advance Polybag, which is based near Houston, produce millions a day in factories around the United States. By some estimates, consumers use more than a t r illion plastic bags around the world every year. Advance Polybag generates about $260 million a year in sales, according to Plastics News. The problem, according to environmentalists, is that the bags are so light and so bountiful that they frequently fly
away from custody, clogging streams and waterways, getting stuck in trees, polluting oceans. That's one side of the argument, which is pushed not just by environmentalists but also the paper bag industry. In some anti-bag legislation, paper bags have been included with plastics, making paper bag manufacturers angry and defensive. "Thepaperbaghasbeenunfairly lumped into the singleuse bag category," said Christopher Klein, environmental manager for Kentucky-based Duro Bag, the country's largest paper bag maker, whose customers include Macy's and Dunkin' Donuts. "Paper bags are much more sustainable and are the better option for the environment." The plastic industry, not surprisingly, disagrees. Its side of the argument goes like this: Plastic bags are recyclable,bags are often used more than once, they generate less waste than paper, regulatory action increases costs for lower-income consumers, environmental pollution is exaggerated by plastic bag-haters, and reusable bags are made in China, and lastly, they often become a breeding ground for germs. The facts, according to the Environmental Pro t ection Agency: "In 2010, the category of plastics which includes bags, sacks and wraps was recycled at almost 12 percent" and plastic bags, sacks and wraps constitute less than I percent of the municipal solid waste stream. SPI, the plastics industry trade group,helps executives push their arguments to politicians around the country through the American Progressive Bag Alliance, a collection of top bag producers. The industry is also active o n Facebook, Twitter a n d YouTube. "I care about the amount of plastic litter in our environment," an online pe-
tition says, "but I don't think banning or taxing plastic grocery bags would be the right decision for my community." On BagTheBan's Facebook page the other day, a post said, "Do you know what's lurking inside ofyour reusable bags? SHARE to inform your friends of what may be lurking in their bags as well!" The post linked to a B agTheBan video on YouTube with gloomy music playing in the background as a narrator details studies showing that reusable grocery bags collect dangerous bacteria such as E. coli. That research has been questioned by environmentalists: "There was no evidence that reusable bags contain anything close to dangerous levels of bacteria, or that the E. coli strains found were in fact dangerous," the group Californians Against Waste wrote about a prominent study.
A source of jobs The industry has one other argument: jobs. SPI says 3 0,000 people work i n t h e plastic bag industry. About
"It's going to be d i fficult for my family," predicted Se Thlie, a 28-year-old Myanmar
refugee, speaking through an interpreter. "It's going to be less hours, or I might lose my
job." Thlie works as a quality control worker at the behemoth facility not far from 1-95. Her days are long and noisy. A plastic bag might eventually float quietly away in the wind, landing wh o k n ows where, but a bag's birth — as tiny p o l y ethylene p e l lets melted and then stretched in one of morethan two dozen h ulking extruders — i s s o loud that workers stick plugs in their ears. Ebeck said Advance Polybag would rather spend money on expanding operations than battling legislators. "When you are under attack, you spend money fighting legislation and we could be creating jobs," he said. Asked whether a 5-cent statewide tax could affect employment levels, Ebeck replied, "When you keepattacking an industry, sooner or later it's gonna affect employment."
The Associated Press file photo
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A4 THE BULLETIN • MONDAY, APRIL 15, 2013
Couple Continued from A1 At lunchtime the next day, they parked near the McDonald's, and as they headed toward the restaurant, Barbara decided to retrieve the pistol she'dstashed in the console between the front seats. "I thought, 'Ooh, that's probably not a good idea. It could be enticing for someone if they broke in with all of the other things in there,'" Barbara said. "I actually thought I was being responsible." Barbara stashed the North American Mini, a small revolver that holds five .22 caliber shells, in the pocket of her hooded sweatshirt. She put a snug ski jacket on over the sweatshirt and assumed the gun was secure. Though Barbara said she has a concealed carry permit out of Clackamas County, she typically only carries her pistol if she's hiking or out alone late at night. If not for the fact that they were in the middle of moving, it's unlikely the gun would have been in their car. The permit, she said, is now suspended. According to both Bend Police and Barbara, it appears the gun slipped from Barbara's pocket and out the bottom of her jacket when she leaned forward while seated in a booth across from Rick. She believes she had the safety set onthe Mini, aprocess that involves setting the hammer in a shallow notch on the back of the cylinder between each chambered round. Recalling the incident, Rick is about as good-humored as can beimagined aboutwhat he now calls his "involuntary gastric bypass." "I ate one Big Mac, and started on my Filet-O-Fish, when you shot me," he said, cracking a grin for his wife. Barbara said the sound of the gun firing inside the McDon-
ald's startled her as much as anyone who was there that day. "I heard it like everyone else heard it and looked around before I realized it was me," she sa>d. When Rick said he'd been shot, Barbara thought he was kidding around. A tiny hole in his T-shirt said otherwise, though initially neither Rick or Barbara thought he was badly hurt. At the instruction of the 911 dispatcher, Rick lay down on the floor of the restaurant with the aid of several McDonald's patrons. Soon, he recalled, he was breathing heavily and sweating. "I've never been in so much pain in my life," Rick said. "I was practically begging the a mbulance driver to hit m e with a bat." After about a week at St. Charles Bend, Rick walked out of the hospital "feeling pretty beat up," but with few visible injuries. Two months later, he still sports a purple scar running up the middle of his stomach where doctors opened him up to repair his organs. Nearby, the healed-over entrance wound looks more like the work of a mosquito than a bullet.
Rick said they've pawned their wedding bands and a few other pieces of jewelry, providing them with a bit of money to supplement the small loans they've received from friends and family and the Oregon Trail card Rick was recently issued. He's attempted to pawn some of his lesser-used mechanics' tools but hasn't found any takers. While Barbara is still recovering from a MRSA infection last May and unable to work, Rickhas resumed his job search in the last couple of weeks. Neither has health insurance, but for now, they're regarding the massive medical bills racked up by Rick's hospitalization as a secondary financial concern. Rick said the legal process has been an annoyance more than a problem, recalling how at anearlier court appearance, someone from the Deschutes County District Attorney's Office asked him if he wanted to take out a restraining order against his wife. "I'm there holding her hand, come on," he said. "Do I want an order of protection? From who'?" Although neither Rick nor Barbara sees a need for a restraining order, they both ac'We'll climb back' knowledge the stress of the last Rick said his doctors told couple of months has at times him he should avoid work for strained their relationship. "It's pushed us apart, but it's seven weeks after he got out of the hospital. For the first month also pulled us back together," afterhis release, the Coopers Barbara said. lived in motels, downgrading to Wednesday, Rick and Barcheaper options a few times to bara anticipate they'll have to try to stretch their savings. move out of the low-budget DiviIn mid-March, they took to sion Street motel where they've the woods with tents and sleep- lived for the last two weeks. ing bags received from local Despite the challenge of looking charitable organizations. Rick's for work or holding a job while boss from when he livedin Bend camped on BLM land, Rick is in the 1990s, Tire Factory owner confident they're only one or Bob Burks, gave them a place to two paychecks away from getstore their trailer, and Rick and ting their lives back on track. "We'll be OK, we'll climb Barbara found a campsite on Bureau of Land Management back, it's just gonna be a longer land out on China Hat Road. climb back up," he said. — Reporter: 541-383-0387, Burks could not be reached for comment. email@example.com
which are typically higher than mortgages and car loans beContinued from A1 cause they don't require collatThe median-education debt eral and are given to borrowers for 2012medical-school grad- who have no credit histories. uates was $170,000, including Interest on most medicalloans taken out for undergrad- school loans continues to acuate studies and excluding in- crue on at least a portion of the terest. That compares with an balance during the multiyear average $13,469 in 1978, said residency period that students Jay Youngclaus, co-author of a undergo after graduation if February 2013 report on medi- they don't make full interest cal school debt. payments. That means a higher Even Federal Reserve Chair- balance at the end of training, man Ben Bernanke's son can't said Paul Garrard, president of expect toescape the debt bur- PGPresents, an i ndependent den. The elder Bernanke testi- student-loan consulting comfiedbefore Congress lastyear pany that specializes in medithat his son is on track to leave cal debt. medical school with $400,000 A residency for internal medin loans. The figure may in- icine is three years. A specialty clude accrued interest and such as cardiology or nephrolundergraduate costs. His son ogy can be another two to four attends Weill Cornell Medical years while neurosurgery is College in New York, accord- typically a total of seven. ing to the school directory. David Lin, an anesthesiology Bernanke, through a spokes- resident at St. Barnabas Mediwoman, declined to comment. cal Center in Livingston, N.J., The median four-year cost owes about $325,000. Because to attend medical schoolof accrued interest, the figure which includes outlays like liv- has risen 25 percent since he ing expenses and books — for graduated from Chicago Medithe class of 20D is $278,455 at cal School two years ago. He private schools and $207,868 makes payments of about $450 at public ones, according to per month. " I'm barely t ouching t he the Association of American Medical Colleges, a nonprofit principal at all," said Lin, 30, group of U.S. schools. who had no debt from his undergraduate years at the Uni'The best investment' versity of California, Berkeley. Record numbers of students Black medical-school gradustill want to become doctors. ates from 2012 reported the First-time applicants to U.S. highest median debt, $184,125. m edical schools rose to 33,772 Blacks and students from Puerin 2012 from 24,884 a decade to Rico had the lowest median earlier, according to AA M C. parental income. New enrollment at U.S. mediLow-income students may cal schools grew 1.5 percent shy away from entering medito 19,517 students, the highest cal school, said Ami Bera, a ever. Democraticcongressman from The U.S. faces a shortage of California and one of 20 physimore than 130,000 physicians cians in Congress. Bera served by 2025 as the population ages as a dean of admissions at the and 32 million more Ameri- medical school at University of cans obtain insurance under California, Davis. "You probably are pricing health-care reform, the AAMC estimates. out a whole segment of lowerMedical school is still worth income kids that have the abilthe cost, said Cornell University ity and the intellect to succeed," President David Skorton, a car- said Bera, who left medical diologist who took two decades school at the University of Calito pay off his debt from college fornia, Irvine, with less than and medical school. $10,000 in loans in 1991. "The best investment I ever Grants rarelycover the enmade was t o b o r row t h at tire cost of attending medical money," Skorton said in an in- school, and there are very few terview. He received his medi- "full-ride" scholarships availcal degree from Northwestern able, according to the AAMC University in 1974. report. Billionaire entertainThe majority o f m e d ical ment executive David Geffen scholars — like most graduate endowed a full scholarship for students — finance their educa- as many as 33 students a year tions with loans. The interest at the University of California, rate on federal loans for gradu- Los Angeles, medical school ate students is 6.8 percent for for $100 million in December. Stafford or 7.9 percent for Grad They are based on merit. Plus, far higher than the benchmark U.S. 10-year Treasury Looking for debt relief note, which was 1.78 percent at Medical students are startone point last week. Congress ing to lobby to reduce debt sets student-loan interest rates, loads. The medical school di-
vision of the American Medical Associationpassed a resolution in November calling for the reduction of the federalloan interest rate to a variable ratecapped at 5 percent. About 150 American Medical Student Association members in white coats lobbied their legislators in Washington last month. Jacob Burns, 23, a first-year medical student at the University of Florida, expects to owe at least $220,000 at graduation. Because of his debt, he said he has almost ruled out
primary care including pediatrics for a h i gher-paying specialty such as pediatric or cancer surgery. About 27 percent of 2012 medical school g raduates polled by A A M C said their debt load affected their choice of specialty. "It's a lot of money to pay off and then when you look at the different salaries for different specialties, you kind of lean one way," Burns said. Students argue that interestratescould be lowered because default rates on medical-school loans are very low: For schools that report data to AAMC, the average is about I percent, with a quarter of schools reporting zero. "In the r egular p r i v ate market, taking out a lot more money when you are guaranteed to pay it back would have a lower interest rate," said Matthew Shick, a senior legislative analyst with AAMC. M ichael Burgess, a R e publican Congressman and obstetrician from Texas, said changing the interest rate for physicians may be too narrow a focus. "Cheap money never solves a problem," said B u rgess, who estimates he left medical school in 1977 with about $4,000 in student loans. "You make a lot o f e asy money available and someone will do you a favor and take it off your hands." Matthew Moy, the Chicago medical student, said h e 'd like to follow in the footsteps of his father and specialize in emergency medicine. In addition to the $190,000 he already owes, he expects to have t o b o r row a l most $50,000 to pay t u ition and fees for his fourth year at Chicago Medical School, part of Rosalind Franklin University of Medicine and Science. To save money, he is using textbooks handed down by his brother, who isfour years ahead of him on the medical training track, and living with his parents. " Their help, it's k in d o f huge," he said.
Money Continued from A1 Which brings us to bitcoin. It is a digital currency, which a certain variety of techno-utopian f ut u r ists view as a form of money unencumbered by the shackles of privacy-reducing international anti-money-laundering laws and inflation-tolerant central banks. Its value has been extraordinarily volatile over the past several weeks, rising from $20 a couple of months back, to over $250, back to around $60 on Friday, with a couple of trading halts in between. Bitcoin really is a t i ny market in the scheme of things, and its recent gyrations mean that the dollar, euro and yen have nothing to fear from the competition. If a currency can lose 75 percent of its buying power in two days, it may not be the best store of value. But it's also an important window into the strange and uncomfortable mystery of "What is money," which is a harder question to answer than one might think. We can all agree that the dollar bills in my wallet are money, as are the quarters and dimes in the jar on my dresser. So are the funds deposited in my checking account. The investment I have in a money market mutual fund probably counts, too; after all, I can write a check from that account and use it to buy things. Gold isn't money, but it can be readily traded for money, so it can be a reasonable substitute.
The idea of money The common thread here is that money has almost nothing to do with physical form. It also doesn't have much to do with who creates it: The dollarbills wereissued by the Federal Reserve, the checking account created by my neighborhood bank, the money market fund was created by a mutual fund manager, the gold was mined out of the ground, and the refrigeratorwas made by General Electric. Rather, what makes it money is what you can do with it. If you can buy goods a nd services with it, it i s money; if you can't, it isn't. Money is memory, said Narayana Kocherlakota in an important 1996 paper (he is now president of the Minneapolis Fed). It is the way we as a society record how much capacity to buy stuff each of us possesses. In other words, the Onion was right. Money really is just a symbolic, mutually shared illusion.
AIS1"ERl'Wg l « 2I t «
Your dollar bill may help you buy that soda from the machine at work, but it's really just a piece of paper. Once youacceptthat money truly is an idea rather than a thing, it becomes clearer that there is no single "right" way to run a monetary system. It is merely trying to figure out, through trial and error (and mankind has had plenty of error over history), what system works best. Some societies, includingthis one until 1933, have strictly tied the value of their money to gold or other precious metals. That has some advantages, most notably that a government can't create more of it from thin air and thus allow inflation to take hold. But it has some significant downsides as well. For one, the government may not be able to create new gold from thin air, but miners can definitely get it out of the ground. And it is a strange state of affairs when the price level of an entire society is allowed to fluctuate based on advances in mining technology or the discovery or non-discovery of new reserves. All of the advanced nations in modern times instead have a central bank to be in charge of issuing money. The logic is that rather thantie the value of money to some material, instead put some politically independent, sober-minded economists in charge and assign them some
goal. As Joe Weisenthal wrote this week for Business Insider, "The U.S. dollar isn't just important because other people think it is. The U.S. dollar is important because the world'sstrongest entity, with the full force of the U.S. Army, the FBI, the CIA, the NSA, and various local authorities with guns demandsthatyou pay them in U.S. dollars. That's not faith. That's the law."
Why bitcoins? So why would somebody want to go and invent bitcoins? There is a certain theoretical elegance to the idea of a borderless currency, with its supply limited by the difficulty of working out very tough mathematical problems. But going back to where we started, money is useful inasmuch as it can be used to buy things. And two massive things stand in the way of bitcoin ever being
anything more than a monetary curio. First, because it has the endorsement of no government, it will never be usable for official transactions. Second, the cap on the supply ofbitcoins may reassure people that there will be no inflation, but in fact it ensures that it can never go into widespread use. A currencyneeds to be elastic — that is, its supply has to rise and fall in order to keep prices stable even as people's demand for money varies. Part of the reason the Federal Reserve was created a century ago is that the dollar was at that time an inelastic currency, its supply was basically fixed based on how much gold banks had in their vaults. That meant that when harvest season came around in what was then a heavily agricultural nation, there was always a shortage of cash and a spike in interestrates,and in some years
a banking panic. Bitcoin e x acerbates t h at
problem. Its supply is capped in the long run. That means that if i t e ver c ame under widespread use, demand for bitcoins would rise faster than
supply (which is what happened between February and earlier this week), and the price would rise rapidly. That may sound good — your money is more valuable! — but in fact it means that prices of goods and servicesare plummeting. That's deflation, which as the G reat Depression showed us is not much fun. I n effect, bitcoin is a r e minder of this f undamental truth: To function in a modern economy, you're always putting your faith in something, w hether you like it o r n o t . And you may not like putting that faith in a powerful, independent central bank imbued with power from the state, but the alternatives may just be a lot worse.
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MONDAY, APRIL 15,2013 •THE BULLETIN
IN FOCUS: CLIMATE CHANGE
IBn ISBn By Jim Yardley
InenOWeB S BWB 3 I
For many environmentalists and scientists, the BrahmapuMAJULI, India — Not too tra is a critical laboratory in long ago, Ganesh Hazarika studying the impact of climate grew rice, vegetables and peas change, with much of the attennear the edge of the Brahma- tion focused onthe mouth of the putra River on a small plot that riverin Bangladesh, where risprovided him a livelihood and ing waters are expected to radia safety net. Then one day the cally reorient one of the world's river took it away. Steadily and most important estuaries and mercilessly, it had chewed at potentially displace millions of the banks until his tiny farm people in the coming decades. fell into the water. But many miles upstream, L andlessness is a r i s i ng the Brahmaputra is alsoproving problem for farmers across In- difficult to predict or constrain. dia, but Hazarika's situation is Seasonal flooding, always a unusual: His plot was located problem, has intensified in reon Majuli, one of the world's cent years in the northeastern largest "inland" islands, an Indian state of Assam. Erosion ancient religious center that is is a concern, as the huge river home to about 170,000 people regularly shifts course while and dozens of monasteries. The carrying sand and other sedisame river that has encircled ment from the Himalayas in a the island and sustained it for simultaneous process ofconcenturies is now methodically struction and destruction: New tearing it apart. sandbars appear even as old, "There is nothing permanent inhabited places are battered by here," Hazarika said on a re- the currents of the river. cent morning, as he stood near Climate change is contributa small temple that villagers are ing tothese upstream changes, planning to move this month as some scientists say, though a precaution against erosion. "It the Brahmaputra is naturally changeseveryyear." unstable because of seismic
activity and the river's braided shape. The erosion of Majuli has become the most drastic example of the river's ruthless power, and local officials, trying to protect the monasteries and the island's growing population, have r esponded by building embankments and other protective measures. "The situation is worsening over time," said D.C. Goswami, a Brahmaputra expert and former head of the department of environmental sciences at Gauhati University. "The measures we are adopting are not able to cope with the problem. We need a more holistic and integrated approach." Along the southern rim of Majuli, in an area known as Salmara, the Brahmaputra extends to the horizon, seemingly as endless as a churning sea. At its widest, the river can stretch more than 10 miles across. Here, the edge of the island is sheared into a cliff that falls 30 feet to the water, with banana trees floating below, having fallen over the side. Many villagers say they are planning to
ing through with 12 people, alarms on v e ntilators and pumps, the hiss of oxygen," said Helen Shoemark, a music researcherat Murdoch Childrens Research Institute in Melbourne, Australia. "Sound can be damaging. But meaningful noise is important for a baby's brain development." Scientists are far from done determining music's impact, and there are certainly those who are skeptical about its medical value. Dr. Manoj Kumar, a neonatologist at Stollery Children's H ospital i n E d monton, A l berta, said that while "studies have shown a benefit in heart rate and respiratory rate," it is unclear whether that prompts c linical i m provements, like removing oxygen or feeding tubes sooner,questions the Pediatrics study did not tackle.
New Yorh Times News Service
ceiving music therapy leave hospitals sooner, which can Continued from A1 aid development and family Doctors an d r e searchers bonding and save money. say that by r educing stress Dr. Thomas Truman, direcand stabilizing v ital s i gns, tor of neonatal and pediatric music can allow infants to de- intensive care at Tallahassee vote more energy to normal Memorial Hospital in Florida, development. which was not involved in the And while the effects may study, said infants who had be subtle, small improvements music played to them went can be significant. Premature home earlier "at least by a coubirths have increased since ple of days, compared to ba1990, to nearly 500,000 a year, bies that weren't getting music one of every nine children therapy." born in the United States. The music, he said, "helps The study, published Mon- decrease their stress response" day in the journal Pediatrics, and "really devote more of adds to growing research on their oxygen and calories to music and preterm babies. developing and growing." Some hospitals find music as One reason may be t h at effective as, and safer than, music isorganized, purposesedating infants before pro- ful sound amid the unpredictcedureslikeheart sonograms able, overstimulating n oise and brain monitoring. Some of neonatal units. "Loud maneonatologists say babies re- chinery, medical rounds com-
Ennco Fabian / New York Times News Service
Ganesh Hazarika lost his land to erosion caused by the Brahmaputra River in Salmora, India. The river, a critical laboratory in climate studies, is fast eroding the island of Majuli in Assam that it has encircled and sustained for ages. move deeper into the island this month because of erosion. In recentyears,government officials nominated Majuli as a candidate for World Heritage status under UNESCO, though t he initial a p plication w a s returned because of various problems. Laya Madduri, the island's highest ranking civil servant, said local leaders were
now tryingto organize preservation plans for the remaining satras and also draft a comprehensive conservation plan for the entire island. E stimating e x actly h o w much erosion has occurred is a matter of debate. Data collected in 1901 suggested that the island was more than 463 square miles; but this figure may have
Dr. Lance Parton, associate director of the regional neonatal intensive care unit at Westchester Medical Center's Maria Fareri Children's Hospital, which participated in the research,said itw ould be useful to see if music could help the sickest and most premature babies, who were not in the study. " There's definitely a b i g buzz about music therapy," Parton said. "It used to be only academic ivory tower institutions. But with all the hightech things we can do for babies, there are many low-tech things — and music therapy is part of that." While the Pediatrics study involved live music, some programs use recordings. Jayne Standley, a professor of medical music therapy at Florida State University, developed
the Pacifier Activated Lullaby, a pacifier that plays record-
ings of women singing when infants suck correctly, speeding the babies' ability to feed independently. "Live music is optimal because it's in the moment and can adapt to changing conditions," Standley said. "If the baby appears to b e f a lling asleep, you can sing quieter. Recorded music can't do that. But there are so many premature babiesand so few trained live producers of music therapy that it's important to know what recorded music can do." At Beth Israel, Zalkin, who said she had discovered that she was pregnant only a week before giving birth in March, said it can feel overwhelming to suddenly have a baby, let alone one who weighed 2/2 pounds when born. She
included other s u rrounding islands and riverbeds. A 2004 academic study concluded that Majuli had erodedto 163 square miles in 2001 from 290 square miles in 1917. And where the island once had 49 n amed streams in 1917, the number had dropped to seven by 1972. Goswami, the environmental expert, said it was impossible to gauge the impact of climate change on the island, but he noted that environmental patterns did seem to be shifting in the region. Along the island's southern rim, people are preparing to move again and build thatch huts atop platforms provided by the local government. Binumai Kalita, 40, lives in a hut that is now less than 75 feet from the island's sheared cliff. Her pumpkin patch extends to the cliff, and five days earlier she watched as a stand of banana trees fell into the river. "We are afraid," K a lita said. "We see it in front of our eyes. Ten years ago, this land stretched out another 2 kilometers," or more than I mile. Now there is only water.
joined Beth Israel's music therapy program after the study ended. "With the beeping and the scary noises and the people running around, that's something that I c a n't c hange," Zalkin said. She chose "Eight Days a W e ek," sh e s a i d, b ecause "I grew up o n t h e Beatles." The therapist, Angela F e r r aiuolo-Thompson, changed it to a slow waltz, eventually eliminating the actual lyrics but adding "Baby Hudson" and "aah." Recently, Fer r a i u oloThompson, strumming a guitar, directed Zalkin to sing slower to s o othe H udson's hiccups. "It changes the way he's breathing and I'm breathing, it changes his behavior," Zalkin said. "Music therapy, it's something you can do."
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A6 THE BULLETIN • MONDAY, APRIL 15, 2013
TODAY'S READ: THE LIBERTY HEAD NICKEL
Have you noticed a change in your ability to remember? "The more hearing lossyou
Kyle Green / New York Times News Serwce
Ryan Givens, the nephew of George Walton, a coin collector who bought a1913 Liberty head nickel that was declared a fake after he died, says his uncle "was not a bragger, (but) he enjoyed talking to people about his coins." Now recognized as authentic, Walton's nickel is expected to fetch $2 million to $5 million at auction.
latest video technology.
The Digital Programmable Hearing Aid of the future• • •
a a t aLiction
New York Times News Service
— 2011 Study by John Hopkins University School of Medicine and the National Institute on Aging
ear inspection using the
By Matthew Healey On the rainy night of March 9, 1962, a head-on car crash scattered a quarter-million dollars'worth of coins across a North Carolina highway, and the life story of a solitary collector named George Walton came to an end. But another story began — one of expert blunders, abidingfamily loyalty and long-awaited redemption. The object connecting the two stories lay on the wet asphalt that night in a custom holder that Walton had made for it: It was a 1913 Liberty head nickel, a coin that was never meant to be, with its own enduring tale as one of America's greatest rarities. The year after Walton died, his heirswere given shocking news: experts in New York had decreed the nickel a worthless fake. Walton's sister put it away in her closet, but the family never lost faith in their Uncle
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George Walton kept his coins — including the Liberty head nickel he prized so much — in safe deposit boxes.
houses, Walton lacked a fixed abode. "Nobody knew where he was at any given time," Givens said. I nstead, Walton kept h i s coins in safe deposit boxes, lived mostly in hotels, and traveled about in his 1956 Ford station wagon, visiting favorite dealers and showing up at coin George's legacy. exhibits and weekend bourses. On April 25, at an auction in He was on his wayto a collector Chicago, that loyalty is expect- event in Wilson, N.C., to show ed to be rewarded. Now rec- his famous nickel on the night ognized as authentic, Walton's he died. nickel is expected to fetch $2 The nickel's story began in million to $5 million. 1912. That year, United States Walton's nephew, Ryan Giv- five-cent pieces with a Roman ens, of Roanoke, Va., described numeral V and a woman's head his uncle as a bluntly forthright representing Liberty (she gave Southerner who was largely the coin its name) went out of self-educated. production. In early 1913, that "He was not a bragger, but he coin was replaced by a new deenjoyed talking to people about sign with an American Indian his coins. He liked matching on the obverse, or front, and a wits with others and trading," buffalo on the reverse. said Givens, who last saw his Controversy began in 1920, uncle at a family gathering a when Samuel Brown, a coin few weeks before the car crash. dealer, stepped forward with an Though intensely private, Wal- anomaly: five nickels of the old tonwas"goodatfindingthings," V design, yet clearly dated 19D. learned quickly from mistakes Though he was evasive about and enjoyed the camaraderie of their provenance, Brown sold his fellow collectors. all five nickels and they wound According to G ivens, his up together in the hands of Col. uncle was also an astute trader. Edward H.R. Green, a famous In the mid-1940s, he swapped collector with an insatiable apanother collector $3,750 worth petite for all things unusual. of collectible gold coins for the After Green died, a young 1913 Liberty head nickel, which collector named Eric P. Newwas already legendary. man teamed up with a dealer W alton was never a r i ch in 1941 to buy many of Green's man, but his work as an estate coins, including the five 1913 appraiser often allowed him to L iberty head nickels. In an get first crack at collectibles. email, Newman said that later His collecting passion extended that same year, he resold the to stamps, books, jewelry, Civil coin that w o uld eventually War memorabilia and guns. He come into Walton's collection. accumulated so many vintage Besides Walton's heirs, "I befirearms that he had to buy an- lieve that I am the only survivor other house just to store them, of its various owners," wrote Givens said, and would often Newman, now 101. "I am so use his collections as collateral lucky to have lived so long." for bank loans to acquire more. It was Newman's research Though he owned several that led to the discovery that
Brown had been a mint employee in 1913, and might have illicitly produced the instant rarities himself. Mint records show no such coin was ever officially made. Two of the five nickels are now in museums, leaving only Walton's and two others in the hands of collectors. After Walton died, his coins were auctioned in New York for $850,000 — a record sum for a coin collection in 1963. But in a stunning twist, the auction house rejected Walton's nickel and sent it back to the family marked "no value." Walton's sister Melva, the mother of Givens, kept the nickel. "She thought a lot of Uncle George," Givens said. "And 1913 was the year of her birth." After his mother died in 1992, Givens put the nickel in his bedside table. Meanwhile, numismatists wondered where the fifth nickel had gone. Then in 2003,to promote a Baltimore coin event where the remaining four nickels would be shown together for the first time in 60years, agroup of coin m avens off ered a reward forthe missing one: $10,000 just to see it, $1 million if it were authenticated and sold on the spot. "Nobody had thought to call the Walton heirs," said David Hall, one of those involved. Hall is a founder of Professional Coin Grading Service, which recently issued a certificate of authenticity for the coin, labeling it Proof-63, close to the top of the numismatic scale of 1-70. But a newspaper reporter in Roanoke had thought to do some sleuthing. Givens brought the coin to the Baltimore event, where a group of top coin experts examined the nickel and reached a unanimous verdict. "The second I saw it, I knew it was real," Hall said.
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Pledge Continued from A1 The bill would not force students to recite the pledge. "I hope our youngest students are given instruction in addition to the pledge, so it isn't just a rote statement," said David Gomberg, D-Otis, during the committee hearing. JackieLaFrenz, the administrator at Powell Butte Community Charter School, said the flag is flown at her school, and children often begin their day with the ritual. The proposed legislation would require charter schools to also have a flag. Currently the law does not include them. "I feel like it's a historic part of our country," she said. But, LaFrenz said, reciting the pledge at times becomes rote. "Do I feel like kids understand all the words behind it anymore? No. ... Some do.
cited in school because of the religious implications; this bill exacerbates the concern. What it does: Requires a "It's really a student and flag in every classroom and staff member's legal right to time every day to recite the express themselves by not pledge. participating in the pledge," What's next: The bill now she said. goes to the House floor for T he l e g i slation wo u l d a vote and then on to the change the law from mandatSenate. ing the pledge be led by a staff person weekly to daily. "This puts students in an Some don't, and t h e o n es uncomfortable position where that do, that comes from their they are more frequently now families." making themselves 'the other' Esquivel, of Medford, said at a very impressionable age," he felt inspired to push the she said. legislation when he heard a Esquivel said after advocatlocal charter school d idn't ing on behalf of the legislarecite the pledge nor have a tion, he learned his 10-yearflag. old grandson, who attends a Becky Straus, a lobbyist for charter school in M e dford, the American Civil Liberties didn't know the words. Union of Oregon, said she was That is about to change. "Oh, he'll learn," Esquivel surprised the bill was gaining any traction. The ACLU, she said. said, has a long-standing con— Reporter: 541-554-1162, cern with the pledge being reIdake@bendbulletin.com
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MONDAY, APRIL 15,2013 • THE BULLETIN
LOCAL 4 T A TE BRIEFING Weather —Scattered snow showers today areexpected to give way to sunandwarmer temperatures later in the week,
according to the National Weather Service office. There
is a 40 percent chance of snow today, but no accumulation is expected.For a full forecast,
see Page B10. — Sultettn staff report
MAY 21 ELECTION Events
Another spring election is just ahead. The Bulletin will publish a daily calendar of election-re-
lated events, including candidate forums and issue-related town halls.
oca s u -a roa cassescancee • This is after just one student applied to the duo of programs
allows it to cover only three terms a year instead of four. This left some students unable to pay the up-front cost of a s u mmer study-abroad program. In addition to tuition costs, th e f o u r-week Costa Rica program would have cost students $3,500, and the three-week Peru program would have cost $3,720. "Finances are always a pretty big motivator," said Thomas
Barry said it took about a year of planning to organize the Peru program. By Megan Kehoe one COCC student applied. 12 students to make the cost In 2012, OIEC's spring proThe Bulletin The Costa R ic a p r ogram, feasible. g ram in L o ndon also w as "Since both programs inDespite Central O r egon which has been a mainstay for canceled due to low enrollCommunity College's boom- six years, received only eight volve Spanish instruction, it's ment. Bouknight said it's a ing growth in past years, one a pplications from a l l c o m - possible that by having two trend that most likely reflects of it s p r o grams c ontinues munity colleges in the OIEC. of these programs, they comthe economic downturn of reto struggle with enrollment The program needed at least peted with each other," Boukcent years. In the early 2000s, numbers. 20 students from its partici- night said. about seven or eight COCC "We don'tknow the expla- pating schools, which include Bouknight, who is also a students participated in each nation," said Jon Bouknight, Central Oregon, Chemeketa, speech and writingprofessor of the study-abroad programs, the statewide representative Clackamas, Mt. Hood, Port- at COCC, said the cancellaBarry, a COCC sociology pro- he said. That number has gone for the Oregon International land, Rogue and Southwest- tion of the programs doesn't fessor who c o-planned the down to about two or three Education Consortium, known ern community colleges. A necessarily reflect a lack of program. " We thought o f - students in recent years. "Maybe foreign travel was as OIEC. "But we're hoping the new service-learning oriented interest by students. He said fering a program for three boom years return." trip to Peru that offered stu- many factors may have conweeks might have been a little easier back then and there Two of the college's summer dents credits i n s o c iology tributed to th e lo w e n r oll- easier for students. It was a was more money available to study-abroad programs were also drew only eight students. ment, including a change in good bang for your buck, so to students," Bouknight said. canceled recently after only The program needed at least financial aid last year that speak." See Abroad/A8
Are you planning anevent? Please submityour notice to bulletin©bendbulletin.com, or
by conventional mail to P.O. Box 6020, Bend OR 977086020.
To qualify for publication in The Bulletin calendar, the
event must be open to thegeneral public by free admission. Fundraising events do not qualify, nor do strictly partisan
By Shelby R. King • The Bulletin
gatherings. Keydates • April 30: Last day to register to vote • May 3: Ballots will be mailed out • May 21: Election Day
Who's running A complete list of candidates for Crook, Deschutes
and Jefferson counties is at www.bendbulletin.coml 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
STATE NEWS Portland
Portland shooting — A male victim was shot in a
drive-by shooting at 5:30 p.m. Sunday at North Killingsworth Street and Albina Avenue in
North Portland. TheOregonian reports the shooting victim,
whosename was unavailable, was taken by private vehicle to LegacyEmanuelMedicalCenter. Police say his injury is not
POWer reStared —Power was restored to about1,200 Pacific Power customers in Salem who lost electricity after
a driver crashed into a light pole shortly before11 a.m. Saturday night. Power was restored by
he idiom "One man's trash is another man's treasure" was never more true than over the weekend at PAKIT Liquidators. A barstool, a 55-gallon drum, two hubcaps, part of a desk, an expansion tank for an old water heater and other mis-
cellaneous metal scraps were welded together by Steve Moroukian and Bleu Turrell to become a sinister-looking fish. Moroukian and Turrell braved chilly temperatures and snow flurries Sunday morning to participate in the annual art event, called "Trashformations." "The spirit of the event is to encourage people to recycle, reuse and repurpose things," said event organizer and PAKIT owner Pat Korish. "I love it. Every year people come up with ideas you wouldn't even imagine." Korish opens the doors to PAKIT and allows people to use whatever they want, free ofcharge, to create sculptures. The sculptures are then transported to The Environmental Center where they'll be on display for Earth Day, Saturday, April 20. "I got the idea years ago while watching that show 'Junkyard Wars,'" Korish said. "I decided we should start one but make it be a junkyard art war." Korish said he thought the event might become competitive, but it's more about cooperation. "People who participate come in, wander around, drink their coffee and are real low-key," he said. "They'll use their tools to help other people with their projects." An old bathtub in the yard used as a fire pit warmed a team of participants working on a sculpture they called "Good Heavens." The sculpture was a mish-mash of items, from golf clubs to heater ducting to an old purple dusting wand. "This is our first year, so maybe as amateurs we
Joe Kline/The Bulletin
Bleu Turrell, left, measures to fit a piece on a fish sculpture while Steve Moroukian looks on during "Trashformations" on Sunday in Bend. The pair's fish sculpture was made of mostly welded metals, with pieces cut and formed with a grinder and skill saw. overdid it a little," said team member Perry Johnson. "It's just absolute fun." The event is now in its 15th year, and Korish said he's seen some pretty amazing creations. "A few years back we had
some people build an amazing Tyrannosaurus rex," he said. "While it was on display they sold it, welded it to a trailer and the people who bought it took it all the way to Utah." In past years, Trashfor-
mations has raised money for The Environmental Center. The event was smaller this year than in past years and it wasn't a fundraiser, but Korish said he plans to expand next year. "The community has re-
ally just embraced it," he said. "We have an active group of earth-friendly people in Bend, and they've really encouraged us every year." — Reporter: 541-383-0376, firstname.lastname@example.org
Sunday morning. Thedriver was charged with drunken dnwng.
Whistle-blower suit —A fired former Eugenedeputy police auditor is appealing after a federal judge dismissed part
Oregon wants public to namenew trains after peaks
of her whistle-blower lawsuit
against the city of Eugene. Dawn Reynolds is asking the Ninth U.S. Circuit Court of
Appeals to reinstate her claim that her termination violated her First Amendment right to
free speech. Reynolds claims she was fired in retaliation for
speaking out on what shesaw as misconduct by her replacement and city police.
Girlfound safe — A30year-old Greshamwoman who reported her 6-year-old daughter missing is nowfacing criminal charges after authorities found the girl hours later
safe with her mother. Gresham police saySaraLeaEdmond is in custody on chargesincluding criminal mistreatment, child neglect, custodial interference and filing a false report. Her ar-
raignment is set for Monday. — From wire reports
Bulletin staff report Oregon's two new passenger trains may never roll into Central Oregon, but one of them could be named for one of the region's most well-known peaks: Mount Bachelor. The Oregon Department of Transportation has asked the public to help name the trains. Those who participate in the online survey have five Cascade Mountain peaks to choose from: Mount Bachelor, Mount Jefferson, Mount M c Loughlin, Mount Scott and Mount Thielsen. As the survey — and the book "Oregon Geographic Names" — points out, Bachelor gets its name because it stands apart from the Three Sisters. Originally known as Bachelor Butte, and also Brother Jonathan, the roughly 9,065-foot peak officially became a mount in 1983, when state and fed-
For more information To learn more about the
new state's Talgopassenger trains or participate in the Oregon Department of Transportation's trainnaming survey, visit http:/I
www.oregon.gov/ODOT/ COMM/pages/talgohome. aspx
Courtesy of ODOT
One of Oregon's new Talgo trains waits to be tested in Pueblo, Colo.
approved a request from the Bend Chamber of Commerce, according to the book and The Bulletin's archives. Naming th e t r a ins a f ter mountains continues the convention for other trains on Ameral geographic names boards trak's Cascades line, according
to ODOT. Amtrak named its two trains Mount Olympus and Mount Hood, and the state of Washington chose Mount Adams, Mount Baker and Mount Rainier for its three trains. Five trains, however, will not be enough for the expanding
service through the Cascades corridor, accordingto ODOT. To ensure enough trains would be available for continued service between Portland and Eugene and other routes, the state used money from the American Recovery and Reinvestment Act to buy two 13-car trains, which cost nearly $45 million in combined federal and state funding. Like others on the Cascades line, Oregon's new trains were
made byTalgo,a Spanish company. Most of the construction took place in Talgo's Wisconsin factory, then they went through testing in Colorado. The trains, which began traveling to Seattle on Friday, will each have seating for 275 passengers, a bistro car, a dining car, bicycle storage, business-class seating and Wi-Fi service, according to ODOT. After railroad employees get familiar with the new trains on the Cascades line, they will be rotated into service, probably sometime this summer, the transportation agency said in a news release. While Amtrak's Cascades service does not travel through Central Oregon, its Coast Starlight service comes close, stopping in Chemult in northern Klamath County. To r e ach La Pine, Sunriver, Bend or Redmond, however, requires another trip — by bus.
TH E BULLETIN• MONDAY, APRIL 15, 2013
AL E N D A R
Email events at least 10 days before publication date to email@example.com or click on "Submit an Event" at tvtvtv.bendbulletin.com. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.
16425 First St.; 541-536-0515 or www.deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. BOOK DISCUSSION: Discuss "The FOLKLORE INOURLIVES: Terry vt Snow Child" by Eowyn Ivey; part Krueger, a literature instructor at Central Oregon Community College, of "A Novel Idea .. ReadTogether"; explores the significance of folklore; free; noon; Downtown Bend Public free; 6 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312- 7080 or www.deschuteslibrary. org/calendar. 1033 or www.deschuteslibrary. org/calendar. HOMESTEADINGCENTRAL OREGON:Kelly Cannon-Miller of THOMAS EDISON: INVENTOR, the Des Chutes Historical Museum LECTURERANDPRANKSTER: discusses the reality of early 20th Edison, portrayed by Broadway ae I r actor Patrick Garner, shares secrets century homesteading; free; 6 p.m.; East Bend Public Library, 62080 to motivate students; recommended ~jgjg Dean Swift Road; 541-312-1033 or for ages 6-12; $12, $8 children12 www.deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. and younger, plus fees; 6 p.m.; Submitted photo Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall "CRAZYABOUTME": Stage Right The Blue Sky Riders, from left, Kenny Loggins, Georgia MiddleSt., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. Productions and Suzan Noyes man and Gary Burr, play in Bend on Thursday. towertheatre.org. presenta new romantic comedy play about moving ahead with both feetfirmly planted in the past; $18, or www.2ndstreettheater.com. $15, $10 students and agesyounger $ l5 students and seniors; 7:30 than18; 7 p.m.; Central Oregon CENTRALOREGON TUESDAY p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Community College, Pinckney Center MASTERSINGERS: The choir Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 "TIPSFOR SEARCHING": Bend presents "Voices of Hope" under the for the Arts, 2600 N.W.College or www.2ndstreettheater.com. Way, Bend; 541-419-5558 or www. direction of Clyde Thompson; $15; Genealogical Society presents beattickets.org. BLUE SKY RIDERS: The country7:30 p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, a program by Eileen Krueger; rock act featuring Kenny Loggins, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; 541-385JEFFERSONCOUNTY COMMUNITY free; 10 a.m.; First Presbyterian Georgia Middleman and Gary Burr 7229 or www.co-mastersingers.com. READ:William L. Sullivan, author of Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; performs; $30-$60 plus fees; 7:30 "Listening for Coyote" and "Cabin 541-317-9553 or www.orgenweb. COMEDY WITHBILLBORONKAY p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall Fever," talks about tales from his org/deschutes/bend-gs. AND ANDYBENINGO.: The St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. books; free; 7 p.m.; Jefferson County comedians perform; $10 includes a BOOKDISCUSSION: Discuss "The towertheatre.org. Library, Rodriguez Annex, 134 S.E. E drink; 7:30 p.m., doors open at 6:30 Snow Child" by Eowyn Ivey; part St., Madras; 541-475-3351 or www. BENYARO: The folk-rock act p.m.; The Original Kayo's Dinner of "A Novel Idea .. ReadTogether"; jcld.org. free; noon; Redmond Public Library, performs, with Screen Door Porch; House and Lounge, 415N.E.Third St., Bend; 541-323-2520. "CRAZYABOUT ME": Stage Right 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312- $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; Productions and Suzan Noyes 1050 or www.deschuteslibrary. EASTERN SUNZ:The Portland-based 541-728-0879 or www.facebook. org/calendar. hip-hop act performs; $5; 8 p.m.; The present a new romantic comedy com/thehornedhand. play about moving ahead with both Horned Hand,507 N.W.Colorado MAKING ALIFE ON THE "LAST feetfirmly planted in the past; $18, "THE ROAD UPHILL": A screening Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or www. FRONTIER":A presentation by Bob $15 students and seniors; 7:30 of the 2011 cycling film, with door facebook.com/thehor nedhand. Boyd about skills and tools used p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. prizes; proceeds benefit the Central JAMESON+ SORDIDSEEDS: The in Alaska; free; 6 p.m.; Redmond Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 Oregon Trail Alliance; $5, cash Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Northwest Montana band performs or www.2ndstreettheater.com. only; 9 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. bumpin' reggae/rock;$5;9:30 p.m .; Ave.; 541-312-1032 or lizg© Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond CENTRALOREGON deschuteslibrary.org. Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. MASTERSINGERS: The choir 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; NO SHORTCUTS TOTHE TOP mcmenamins.com. presents"Voices of Hope" under the 541-388-8331. PRESENTATION:EdViesturs, direction of Clyde Thompson; $15; a mountaineer, talks about 7:30 p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, "Setting Goals, Managing Risk 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; 541-385and Persevering"; $20, $70 for FRIDAY SATURDAY 7229 or www.co-mastersingers. presentation and private reception; com. BOOK DISCUSSION: Discuss "The 1 p.m., doors open at12:30 p.m.; GOAT JAMBOREE:Featuring classes, COMEDY WITHBILLBORONKAY Snow Child" by Eowyn Ivey; part Summit High School, 2855 N.W. shopping and a raffle; registration of "A Novel Idea .. ReadTogether"; AND ANDYBENINGO.: The Clearwater Drive, Bend. requested; $10, $7 children; 8 comedians perform; $10 includes a free; noon; East Bend Public Library, a.m.-3:30 p. m.; Bl ues t one Gar dens, PATO BANTON: The reggae singer drink; 7:30 p.m., doors open at 6:30 62080 DeanSwift Road; 541-33012555 State Highway126, Powell performs; $15 plus fees, $18 at the p.m.; The Original Kayo's Dinner 3760 or www.deschuteslibrary. Butte; COGA2010©aol.com or www. door; 9 p.m., doors open at 8 p.m.; House and Lounge, 415N.E.Third org/calendar. thecoga.org. The Annex, 51 N.W.Greenwood St., Bend; 541-323-2520. "ALONE IN THE WILDERNESS": A Ave., Bend; 541-788-2989 or www. DUEL INTHEDESERT:A road and CIUDADESNORTHWEST screening of the documentary film randompresents.com. mountain bike sprint duathlon; a TOUR: A presentation about the life of Richard Proenneke portion of proceeds benefits Friends FLAMENCO in the wilds of Alaska; free; 2 p.m.; of the Badlands; free for spectators; 9 of traditional flamenco artistry, Sunriver Area Public Library,56855 a.m.; Eagle Crest Resort,1522 Cline featuring gypsy flamenco singer WEDNESDAY Venture Lane; 541-312-1033 or www. Falls Road, Redmond; 541-323-0964 Jesus Montoya, guitarist Pedro Cortes and dancer Savannah deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. or www.bendduel.com. "WHAT'S BENEATHAMERICA?": Fuentes; $17, $9students, $7 TEN FRIENDSSPRING WALK MS: A 5Kwalk to benefit A screening of Discovery's children, plus fees in advance; 8 FRIENDRAISER: Theninth annual multiple sclerosis treatment and educational video showing the p.m.; The SoundGarden,1279 N.E. fundraiser features Nepali food, live local programs; registration required; Second St., Bend; 541-633-6804 or process of nature's impact on the music by Brad Tisdel and asilent proceeds benefit the National MS land under our feet; free; 7 p.m.; www.bendticket.com. Society; donations requested; Ray's Food Place, 900 S.W. 23rd St., auction to benefit projects in Nepal; PIGS ONTHEWING: The Portland $12suggested donation;5:30-8 p.m .; 10 a.m. walk, 8 a.m. registration; Redmond; 541-382-7197. Aspen Hall,18920 N.W.Shevlin Park Riverbend Park, Southwest Columbia band performs two sets of classic JELLY BREAD: The Reno, Nevada Pink Floyd in a tribute; $10 at the Road, Bend; 541-385-9902 or www. Street and Southwest Shevlin Hixon funk and Americana band performs; tenfriends.org. Drive, Bend; 503-445-8360 or www. door; 8 pm, doors open at 7 p.m.; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis The Belfry, 302 E. MainAve., Sisters; walkorc.nationalmssociety.org. JEFFERSONCOUNTY COMMUNITY School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-815-9122. READ: Wi l liam L. Sul l ivan, author of EARTH DAY FAIRANDPARADE: 541-382-5174. BEATSANTIQUE:The electro-world"Listening for Coyote" and "Cabin Includes interactive activities, live DIRTY KID DISCOUNT: The folkjam band performs, with Medium Fever," talks about"Oregon's Greatest m usic, green businessesand more; punk act performs, with Days and Troy; $25 plus fees in advance, $35 at Natural Disasters"; free; 6:30 p.m.; the costumed parade through Dazed; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, Warm Springs Library, 1144Warm downtown Bend, featuring costumes the door; 9 p.m.; Midtown Ballroom, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541Springs St.; 541-475-3351 or www. connected to the natural world, will 541-728-0879 or www.facebook. 788-2989orwww.bendticket.com. jcld.org. kick off festivities; free; 11 a.m.-3 com/thehornedhand. p.m., 10:30 a.m. parade staging; "PIRATES OF PENZANCEJR.": Bend The Environmental Center, 16 N.W. Experimental Art Theatre presents the Gilbert 8 Sullivan classic musical Kansas Ave.,Bend;541-385-6908, SUNDAY ext. 15 or www.envirocenter.org. about pirates and young lovers; THURSDAY "ALONEINTH EWILDERNESS":A $15, $10 students and agesyounger JOHN MUIREXHIBITION:View CENTRAL OREGON MATH than18; 7 p.m.; Central Oregon screening of the documentary film images and specimens of the CONTEST:Watch more than 100 Community College, Pinckney Center botanical legacy preserved by about the life of Richard Proenneke high school students compete in for the Arts, 2600 N.W.College in the wilds of Alaska; free; 1 p.m.; John Muir; included in the price of various competitions such as math Way, Bend; 541-419-5558 or www. admission; $12 adults, $10 ages65 La Pine Public Library,16425 bees, relays and scavenger hunts; beattickets.org. First St.; 541-312-1033 or www. and older, $7 ages 5-12, free ages4 free; 9:15 a.m., doors open at 8:45 and younger; I I a.m.-3 p.m.; High deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. "CRAZYABOUTME": Stage Right a.m.; Central Oregon Community Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. "ALONEINTH EWILDERNESS":A Productions and SuzanNoyes College, Campus Center, 2600 N.W. presenta new romantic comedy Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or screening of the documentary film College Way, Bend; 541-383-7724. www.highdesertmuseum.org. play about moving aheadwith both about the life of Richard Proenneke "PIRATES OFPENZANCEJR.": Bend in the wilds of Alaska; free; 2 p.m.; BOOKDISCUSSION: Discuss "The feet firmly planted in the past; $18, Snow Child" by Eowyn Ivey; part $15 students and seniors; 7:30 Experimental Art Theatre presents Downtown Bend Public Library,601 of "A Novel Idea .. ReadTogether"; the Gilbert 8 Sullivan classic musical N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1033 or www. p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. free; noon; La Pine Public Library, Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 about pirates and young lovers; deschuteslibrary.org/calendar.
es needtooffer programs that correlate well with curriculum Continued from A7 offered at the home campus. "I think a big issue is that colNicole Tobin, th e s t udyabroad coordinator with Port- legesneed to select programs land Community College,said based on the college's mission while she receives a lot of in- for students," Tobin said. "It terest in the programs, many has to fit. If the campus doesn't of those students don't follow offerclasses tosupport before through. and after the study-abroad ex"Students are coming into perience, then it doesn't make my office al l d a y. Pe ople sense to offer those programs." are very interested in study Despite the dip i n enrollabroad," Tobin said. "But for ment, OIEC will still offer its fall-term program in Florence, many of them, it's hard to translate the idea of s t udy Italy. "We hope to maintain some abroad into reality." Tobin said in general, colleg- level of study abroad," Bouk-
night said, "even if we have to attenuate orremove some of the program classesto make it more affordable. We still want
"PIRATES OFPENZANCEJR.": Bend Experimental Art Theatre presents the Gilbert 8 Sullivan classic musical about pirates and young lovers; $15, $10 students and ages younger than18; 2 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Pinckney Center for the Arts, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-4195558 or www.beattickets.org. HOMESTEADINGCENTRAL OREGON:Kelly Cannon-Miller 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. deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. "CRAZY ABOUTME": Stage Right Productions and SuzanNoyes present a new romantic comedy play about moving ahead with both feet firmly planted in the past; $18, $15 studentsand seniors;3 p.m.;2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater.com. AUTHORPRESENTATION: Noah Strycker talks about his book,"Among Penguins,"witha slide show; free; 3 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 422 S.W.Sixth St., Redmond; 541-526-1491.
Spring Uprising plus a presentation by Jesse Roberts CEO of Rise Up lnternational; free; 6:15 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-388-1793 or www.deschuteslibrary.org/calendar.
TUESDAY April 23 LUNCH AND LECTURE: 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, $10ages 65 and older, $7 ages 5-12, free ages 4and younger; noon-1 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www.highdesertmuseum.org. SHUFFLE CONCERT:A m usical 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.towertheatre.org.
See us for retractable
April 22 "PUSH TUNISIA":A screening of the documentary film about skateboarders and street artists on a trip to Tunisia shortly after the Arab
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to have it there for students who want to do this." — Reporter: 541-383-0354, firstname.lastname@example.org
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MONDAY, APRIL 15,2013 •THE BULLETIN
ADVICE 4 E N T ERTAINMENT
nce eso , n ows e's e in TV SPOTLIGHT
While fame may have given Hager that sensitivity, it has
By Christine Haughney New York Times News Service
WAXHAW, N.C. — After weeks of hopscotching across the country on assignments for NBC's "Today," Jenna Bush Hager settled her p regnant frame into an oversized leather couch hereto conduct an interview. Her subject was Jackson TerKeurst, a 24-year-old Liberian college student who was adopted as a teenager by a local family. As thecameras rolled,Hager fired off emotional questions about his violent childhood and his adopted family. When the filming ended, Hager leaned across the couch and gave TerKeurst a high five. "You're answering too perfectly," Hager said. "That was awesome." Hager, the daughter and granddaughter of former presidents who once stuck out her tongue at members of the news media and whose name used to be the punch line for late-night television show jokes about her underage drinking citations, has officially become a member of the press. She has emerged as one of the few bright spots in an otherwise difficult year for "Today," on which she has often commented on the soft side of politics and been able to burnish her own family's reputation. Unlike other correspondents, she frequentlygets invitedto the
Chris Keane i New York Times News Service
Jenna Bush Hager interviews Jackson TerKeurst while working on a story for NBC's "Today," a show for which she works as a correspondent. show's couch, where she shows off her sometimes offbeat sensibility (she recently confessed on air that she dreamed her unborn child was a cat). And she has expanded into print and social media. She wrote a y oung adult novel, "Ana's Story: A J o urney of Hope," and in November she became an editor at large at South-
about the f atherhood fears of her husband, Henry, who works for a private equity firm. (Based on comments she has made on "Today," she's in her ninth month.) "If you had asked me in college, was I going to do the job I'm doing now, I would say 'Absolutely not,'" Hager acknowledged as she sat on the ern Living magazine, sharing deck of the TerKeurst home on holiday decorating tips. "People a warm early spring afternoon, really respond to her because nibbling on a lunch of Mexican she is so real and she is so ap- food. "Because I've been interproachable," said Lindsay Bier- viewed so much and because I man, Southern Living's editor. was the subject, I think I have a She runs a blog called the sensitivity." Novo Project that links to her (TerKeurst, who noted that Southern Living posts. She is Hager invited him to feel a kick a regularpresence on Twitter, from her baby, said: "I knew posting snapshots of her cat; who George Bush was, but I didn't know who Jenna Bush assuring her mother, Laura Bush, that she is not skiing was. She's more down to earth while pregnant; and talking than I thought she would be.")
She announced her pregnancy on "Today" in December, as her also given her a huge leg up in parents gushed on air by phone starting at the top of the ranks to Lauer. NBC turned the baby of daytime television. While shower that "Today" hosted for Hager's original arrangement Hager into a segment, a blog with "Today" mirrors those by item on its website and a photo other political daughters turned spread in People magazine. correspondents like Chelsea But Hager said her profesClinton (on NBC) and Meghan sional goals remain apolitical, McCain (on MSNBC), she has and that also is the case with so far appeared more often her twin sister, Barbara, who is than the others, producing sev- a founder of the nonprofit Globeral segments a month. al Health Corps. "We're interested in policy," And as with other political offspring, these media jobs Hager said. "But we're not rehave enabled Hager to recast ally interested in t raditional the image of her immediate and American politics." extended family. Hager quickly d i smissed Her "Ganny," Barbara Bush, questions about her younger is presentedas a mother who drinking exploits that drew lost a daughter, Robin, to illness negative attention from the meat age 3. Her "Gampy," George dia. She said that growing up, H.W. Bush, is a prolific letter her parents advised her "don't writer who sent love notes to pay attention to people who his wife. Her father, George W. don't know you." H ager's history w it h t h e Bush, is her cat sitter, an impatiently expectant grandfather media has clearly shaped her and a baby nursery decorator combination of warmth and (he's contributed a portrait of guardedness before r eporther cat that he painted). Her ers. During the recent "Today" Southern Livingreports pres- shoot here, she talked jokingly ent hermother as the consumabout her trouble trying to keep mate entertaining expert, and the screen of her well-worn former Secretary of State Con- iPad clean and openly about doleezza Rice as a football fan. the earlyyears of marriage. But Matt Lauer, the "Today" host, when a reporter asked to talk to interviewed her o n e lection her twin sister, she sharply said night about the pressures politi- she was soon headed to Africa. cal families face. In December The mention of her grandfahe alth — he was released she produced a special about ther's holidays at the White House. in January after nearly two Her pregnancy has received months in a Houston hospital the kind of attention television — was quickly met with, "My might lavish on a royal birth. Grandpa is so much better."
itte e ionma esvisitsac ore Dear Abby: My daughter died in a car accident two years ago. She and her boyfriend, "Reed," had a 4month-old daughter, "Angela." Since then, Reed has been very understanding and liberal with visitations. However, it d i d n 't take him long to find another g i r l f riend, DEAR who has a 4 -yearABBY old daughter I'll call Madison. T he first t im e I went to pick up Angela, the new girlfriend hinted strongly that I should also take Madison. I didn't like it, but I took her. Abby, Madison is the meanest, rudest child I have ever met.
She called my dad ugly, my daughter ugly and my house "stinky." I saw her push Angela down and laugh. Then she tried to smother my granddaughter by sitting on her head on the couch. The last time I brought Angela home, Madison told me that everything I bought for Angela I had to buy for her, too. I don't want to t ake Madison anymore. But if I don't take her, I'm afraid they won't let me visit Angela. Do you have any advice'? — Angie's Gram inMissouri Dear Gram:If you haven't already spoken to Reed and the girl's moth-
er about her behavior, you should. Madison may act out because she's jealous of Angela and, among other things, she needs to learn better manners before she's included in any more visits. If she had pulled the shenanigans with me that she has with you, I wouldhave taken her home immediately. This is not to say that Madison should be permanently excluded, but you should have time with your granddaughter one-onone. You are not a built-in baby sitter, which appears to be how you have been made to feel, but nothing will change until you broach the subject. Dear Abby:I feel fortunate to find myself with the love of my life at 24. "Josh" is charming, intelligent, a hard worker and a wonderful partner. I know we can achieve all the things we hope for. We have discussed where we stand on issues such as children, family, finances, living arrangements, etc. We are mostly compatible, and where there is tension, we work it through and compromise. We are clearl y headed toward engagement. He has picked out a ring and I want it badly, but I am hesitant.
I am afraid I won't give him what he deserves. I dated a man in college for three years. We talked about our future, made plans,and then Ichanged my mind. The pain I caused was terrible. I still regret hurting him, although I don't regret leaving. I'm afraid I will do it again. I'm so anxious I sometimes think I should bail now and cut his losses just in case. I don't think I will, but who can see the future? My mother says I have always been obsessed with makingthe right choice. Am I being foolish and letting my anxieties run away with me'? — Susan in Connecticut Dear Susan: There are better ways to cope with your anxiety than "throwingthebabyoutwiththebathwater." You are not the same person you were in college. You have grown and are obviously more aware of the consequences of your actions. Because you are anxious about making a commitment to "the love or your life" — someone with whom you have many thingsin common — it's time to schedule an appointment with a licensed counselor to discuss it. It will be time and money well spent. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com or P0. Box69440,Los Angeles, CA 90069
MOVIE TIMESTDDAY • There may beanadditional fee for 3-0 and IMAXmovies. • Movie times aresubject to change after press time. I
Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680S.W.Powerhouse Drive, 541-382-6347 • 42lPG-13j 12:30, 3:20, 6:45, 7:15, 9:40, 10:05 • ADMISSIONlPG-13i 3:45, 9:30 • THE CALL (Rj 1:20, 3:50, 7:30, 9:50 • THECROOOS lPG)12:05,2:30,4:50,7:25,9:45 • THECROOOS 3-O lPG)12:20,3:40 • EVIL DEAD (R) 12:45, 3:40, 7:20, 10:10 • G.I. JOE:RETALIATION(PG-13) I2:15, 5:20, 7:50 • G.I. JOE:RETALIATION3-O (PG-I3) 2:50, 10:20 • THEHOST (PG-I3) I2:35,3:35,6:40,9:25 • IDENTITY THIEF(R) 1:40, 4:20, 6:55, 9:55 • THEINCREDIBLE BURT WONOERSTONE (PG-I3)12:50, 6:35 • JACKTHE GIANT SLAYER 3-O(PG-13)1:05,3:55 • JURASSICPARK3-O (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 • 01THE GREAT ANO POWERFUL (PG)Noon,3,6:10,9:05 • 01 THE GREAT ANOPOWERFUL 3-O (PG) 12 1IO,3:15, 6:20, 9:15 • 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. I
Regal Pilot Butte 6, 2717N.E.U.S. Highway 20, 541-382-6347
• EMPEROR (PG-13) 1:15, 4:15, 6:45 • THE GATEKEEPERS (R) 12:30, 7 • PLACEBEYONDTHEPINES (R) Noon, 3, 6 • QUARTET(PG-13) 3:45 • SIDE EFFECTS iRj 12:15, 3:15, 6:15 • SILVERLININGSPLAYBOOKiRj 12:45, 3:30, 6:30 • TRANCE(Ri1,4,7:I5,9:35 I
McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 541-330-8562
HAPPY BIRTHDAYFOR MONDAY,
APRIL 15, 2013:This yearyouoften
** * * * Y our emotional side dominates right now. Whatyou want will take time, but it will allowyou to do certain things differently. Listen to your inner voice. Try to detach from knee-jerk responses. You'll be able to get a better sense of direction as a result. Tonight: Rent a movie.
• 21 ANOOVER(R) 9 • THE IMPOSSIBLE iPG-13i 6 • After7 p.m., shows are21and o/der on/y. Younger than 21 mayattendscr eeningsbefore 7 pm.ifaccompaniedbya legal guardian.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec. 21)
Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin Pan Alley, 541-241-2271
expressyourviewsandcommunicate intellectually; however, there are times when you swing from being logical to being more emotional and conflicted. Do not let co-workers, Stars showthe kind acquaintances or of day you'll have th ose you don't ** * * * D ynamic deeply trust see ** * * P ositive th ese swings. You ** * A verage wil l change after ** S o-so this year. If you are * Difficult single, you'll meet someone very important to your life and well-being after June. Enjoy it! If you are attached, the two of you need to plan special mini-trips alone as a couple. CANCER sometimes irritates you to no end.
ARIES (March 21-April 19) ** * * Before you attempt to change a pattern, know thatyour efforts might need to be repeated. Planyour activities appropriately. You will be busy communicating with others — remember to keep it light. Avoid signing any important papers today. Tonight: Happily head home for a chat.
TAURUS (April20-May20) ** * Look at your finances. Are they balanced? Study alternatives before making a decision. You usually think there is only one right way, but know that there are many different paths. Involve yourself in work that you are passionate about. Tonight: Catch upon newsoverthe phone.
GEMINI (May21-June20) * *** You have strongfeelings,andyou communicate them to others. Sometimes you go overboard in making your points. A
YOURHOROSCOPE By Jacqueline Bigar
male friend could beextremely assertive; letgoandseewhathappens.Getaclose friend's opinion. Tonight: Spend your money wisely!
CANCER (June 21-July22) ** * * You need some time away from others. Seclude yourself if possible; otherwise, you could find yourself in a difficult situation where your grumpiness will emerge. Thepower to prevent this outcome from happening is in your hands. Tonight: Whatever knocks your socks off. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) ** * * * Y ou might want to understand more of what is going on behind someone's strong statement. Whenyou hear this person's message,besureto askquestions in order to find out where he orshe is coming from. Be asclear as possible. Tonight: Take amuch-needed break.
** * * * Y ou have get-up-and-go. Do not minimize your energy or your creativity. You find answers and solutions out of the blue. Be more in contact with your basic needs, and honorthem.Youoften giveup your power. Resist the urge to do sonow. Tonight: With a favorite person.
CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan.19) ** * * Know what is happening around you. Stop and observe. Youunderstand the position of a very detached person, even if you feel triggered. Articulate your feelings and intellectual view clearly, and others will respond in kind. Tonight: Return calls before you decide.
AQUARIUS (Jan.20-Feb. 18j
** * * Your ingenuity comes out in a ** * * T he possibility of an eye-opening discussion, and others understand your opinions. A loved onemight choose to test experience appears on the horizon. You your limits. Be careful with your temper might want to jump on this opportunity during the next few days, asyou could say within the next few days. For some ofyou, something you'll regret later. Tonight: Don't a foreigner will enter your life who shares your vision and goals. Tonight: Catch up on overthink a situation. a good friend's news. PISCES (Feb.19-March20) ** * A domestic matter dominates LIBRA (Sept.23-Oct.22) ** * * * Y ou could be overwhelmed by right now. You could befeeling off-kilter regarding a problem within your household. everything that is happening around you. Do not minimize the importance of a loved Knowthatyou will do whatever it takesto clear up this issue, though the cost might one. Open up to newpossibilities through be more than youexpect. Center yourself discussions on aone-on-one level with a and relax. Tonight: Enjoy the moment. key person. A partner could be grumpy. Tonight: Say "yes" to living. © 2013 by King Features Syndicate
VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22)
MTV Movie Awards"Marvel's The Avengers" took
home threeawards, including Movie of the Year, to become the big winner at Sunday night's
show. RebelWilson, who hosted, scored twoawards. I
• MOVIE OF THEYEAR: "Marvel's The Avengers" • BEST MALEPERFORMANCE: Bradley Cooper, "Silver Linings Playbook" • BEST FEMALE PERFORMANCE: Jennifer Lawrence, "Silver Linings Playbook" • BEST VILLAIN:Tom Hiddleston, "Marvel's TheAvengers" •BREAKTHROUGH PERFORMANCE: Rebel Wilson, "Pitch Perfect"
See a list of all winners at www.mtv.com/ontv/ movieawards/2013/ Source. The Associated Press
TV TODAY 8 p.m. on H f3, "The Voice" — The competition moves to its next phase — the battle rounds — in this new episode. Coaches Adam Levine, Blake Shelton, Shakira and Usher get help from, respectively, Hillary Scott, Sheryl Crow, Joel Madden and Pharrell Williams in preparing their contestants. After two members ofeachcoach'steam face off in duets, the coaches pick their strongest contenders and have the option of stealing losing artists from the others in "The Battles Premiere." 8 p.m. on f3, "How I Met Your Mother" —The Captain (Kyle MacLachlanj wants Lily (Alyson Hanniganj to come to Romewith him as his art consultant, but she worries about how Marshall lJason Segelj will react. Ted and Barney (Josh Radnor, Neil Patrick Harris) are obsessed with a woman who's hiding her body under an unflattering coat in the new episode "Romeward Bound." Cobie Smulders also stars. 8:30 p.m. on l3, "Rules of Engagement"— A healthy cooking class that Jeff, Audrey, Adam and Jen lPatrick Warburton, Megyn Price, Oliver Hudson, Bianca Kajlichj are taking gets heated when Jen insults Audrey's cooking. Russell's lDavid Spade) new girlfriend (Kosha Patelj bears a striking resemblance to Timmy (Adhir Kalyanj, which, understandably, has the latter freaking out in the new episode "Cooking Class." ©zap2a
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IN THE BACI4: WEATHER > Scoreboard, B2 NHL, B2 MLB, B3 NBA, B4
THE BULLETIN• MONDAY, APRIL 15, 2013
A rundown of games and events to watch for locally and nationally from the world of sports:
NHL, Dallas at Chicago, 5 p.m. (NBCSN):TwoWestern
Prep girls tennis, Bend Invitational at Sunriver,
NBA, start of playoffs:The regular season endsWednesday,
Prep track andfield, La Pine Invitational, 10 a.m.:The
Running, Light ofHope, Bend:
8:30a.m. both days:Bend High
lock up the No.1 seed forthe
all that's left for Portland is to
postseason, while the Stars are in a fight for the final spot in the
evaluate players for next season and how manyballs they will get
tournament. The championship on Saturday is expected to start
and the first round of the playoffs starts on the weekend. Miami will defend its title as the top seed out of the Eastern Conference, while San Antonio and Oklahoma
reigning Class 4A state champion La Pine boys team highlights a
The Blackhawks are trying to
NBA, GoldenState at Portland, 7:30 p.m. (Blazer Network, Ch. 39):The Trail Blazers' season comes to anendagainst the playoff-bound Warriors. About
around 4 p.m.
City are battling for homecourt
Appointed Special Advocates for
in the draft lottery.
advantage in the West.
children in Central Oregon.
Conference teams meet, but they are in very different positions.
hosts some of the top teams in the state for a uniquedual meet
The sixth annual edition of the race includes 10K, 5K and 1K options starting in Riverbend
field that includes local squads
Park. For more information,
from Culver, Gilchrist, Ridgeview and Summit.
visit www.casaofcentraloregon. org. The event benefits Court
GOLF: THE MASTERS
Scott wins inplayoff for first major
• Adam Scott becomes the first Australian to win a green jacket bybeating former champAngel Cabrera
plenty of good things to say about his teamfor all
By Barry Svrluga The Washington Post
AUGUSTA, Ga. — Golf has been known to open gaping wounds in even its best practitioners, gashes no amount of suturescan close.Adam Scott bears the scars, long and jagged. Last summer, he led the British Open by four Curtis Compton /Atlanta Journal-Constitution shots with four holes to play, and closed Adam Scott and caddie Steve Williams with four consecutive bogeys. He lost by react to his putt dropping on the one. second hole of a playoff to win the What, though, of the pain of an entire M asters on Sunday inAugusta, Ga.,as nation? There isn't an Australian who runner-up Angel Cabrera watches. approaches the lead at the Masters who
isn't asked about the heroes who came here, and failed, occasionally in excruciating fashion. Paging Greg Norman. All of those emotions and characters entered the whirlpool that became the final hour of the final day of the 77th Masters. Scott's failures, Australia's failures, Norman's shadow, they all stood over a putt on the 10th green, unforgettable drama in the immediate past, an untold future for the man holding that ridiculous broomstick of a putter in the immediate future. "I wasn't comfortable looking down
there," Scott said. Get comfortable now. When Scott's 12-foot putt settled squarely into the bottom of the cup, and all the indignities of the past — personal and patriotic — melted away. He thrust both hands to the sky, bent his back for emphasis and screamed through the raindrops. With that putt to beat Angel Cabrera in one of the best playoffs in the history of Augusta National Golf Club, Scott won the first major of his career and the first Masters for Australia — two accomplishments that had long been expected,but never realized. "I'm a proud Australian," Scott said, "and I hope this sits really well back at home." SeeMasters/B8
FORT WORTH,Texas — Brad Keselowski had it overcame for another top-10 finish.
As for his feelings about NASCAR, the
defending Sprint Cup champion is pretty angry these days. "The things I've seen
over the last sevendays haveme questioningeverything that I believe in,
andI' m nothappyabout it," Keselowski said in the garage areaafter Saturday night's race at
Texas. Before the race that
Kyle Buschwon to complete a weekendsweep,
• More Mastecov rs erage,B8 • Localgolf calendar,B9
NASCAR confiscated the
original rear-end housing from Keselowski's No. 2 Ford and the No. 22 of
Joey Logano, his Penske Racing teammate.That could lead to penal-
ties, including possibly
suspensions, the loss
of championship points
and fines. Loganowas
late to the starting grid because of the additional
inspections after changes, andhe had to startat the back of the field. He charged to a fifth-place
finish, four spots ahead ,
of Keselowski, who kept his starting spot of16th.
"I have onegood
thing to say, and that
was my teamandthe effort they put in today, in fighting back with
the absolute (expletive) that's been the last sev-
en days in this garage area," Keselowski said. Keselowski, who has six top-10 finishes and is
second in seasonpoints behind JimmieJohnson, got a penalty a week
a st summer wa s a l o s t season forformer Madras High b a seball s t andout Darrell Ceciliani. Selected in the fourth round of the 2009 Major League Baseball draft by the New York Mets after a stellar freshman season at Co-
earlier at Martinsville for pitting outside his stall. He still disputes that.
"There's so much stuff going on. Youguys have no idea ... what's
lumbia Basin (Wash.) Community College, Ceciliani has steadily climbed National League club's organizational ladder. After hitting .234 in 42 games of rookie ball in 2009, he was promoted to the Mets' short-season club, Brooklyn, for the 2010 season. For the Cyclones, he hit .354 over 68 games and won the New YorkPenn League batting title. In 2011 Ceciliani hit .259 and stole 25 bases in 109 games for New York's low-A affiliate, the Savannah (Ga.) Sand Gnats, but last year the left-handed outfield prospect battled hamstring in-
Photos by Joe Kline/The Bulletin
Jacob Puzey, of Hermiston, descends a section of the course near the last aid station while running the Peterson Ridge Rumble 40 mile race on Sunday outside Sisters. Puzey was the top overall finisher in the race.
shameful. "I feel like we've been
targeted over the last seven days morethan I've ever seen ateam targeted," he said. "But my guys, they kept their heads on straight and
they showcasedwhy they are a winning team
and a championship team. We're not going to
managing just 85 at-bats over 23
• Nearly 400 runners complete the 40- and 20-mile coursesduring the PetersonRidgeRumbleon Sunday
Showing enough promise at St. Lucie and in the Arizona Fall League this past fall, though, Ceciliani opened the 2013 season with the Binghamton Mets, New York's Double-A affiliate. Through last Saturday, Ceciliani was hitting .214 in eight games with the B-Mets. (His average is a bit deceiving, as a two-forthree performance on Wednesday was wiped out when rain canceled the game. With those three at-bats, Ceciliani would be
hitting .266.) See Baseball/B5
week on The Bulletin's website:
there is nobody, no team in this garage with the integrity of the 2 team. And the way we've been treated over the last
seven days is absolutely
juries at high-A St. Lucie (Fla.),
See prep photos from the past
going on," Keselowski said. "I could tell you
Sierra Schneider, of Terrebonne, stands at the finish line after winning the women's division of the Peterson Ridge Rumble 40-mile race on Sunday.
Bulletin staff report SISTERS — Hundreds of runners braved the cold and snow to compete in the Peterson Ridge Rumble long-distance races on Sunday. More than 130 finished the 40-mile course,while more than 250 completed the 20-mile option. Both races were staged on trails and dirt roads in the Peterson Ridge system outside of Sisters. Jacob Puzey, of Hermiston, took first place in the men's 40-mile race, finishing in 4 hours, 40 minutes and 20 seconds — just over a seven-minute pace. John Merrill, of Ashland, took second place in 4:44:20. Bryan Hitchcock,
Inside • Peterson Ridge Rumble results and more
Community Sports coverage,B5 • Community Sports calendar,B6 of Bend, was the top local finisher in
eighth place (5:13:07). Sierra Schneider, of T errebonne, was the top female finisher and 14th overalL The 51-year-old completed the course in 5:24:21. That was more than 17 minutes ahead of her closest pursuer in the women's race, Janessa Taylor, of Klamath Falls (5:41:51). See Rumble/B5
take it. We're not going to be treated this way." NASCAR had no im-
mediate responseto Keselowski's comments. Keselowski met with NASCAR chairman Brian
France before theDaytona 500 after a lengthy profile piece in USA Today in which the driver
made wide-ranging and sometimes critical comments about the direc-
tion of the sport. After the Texas race, Keselowski said there is
so much stuff going on now that he could "m ake
a list two pages long." — The Associated Press
THE BULLETIN• MONDAY, APRIL 15, 2013
SPORTS ON THE AIR
MLB, Philadelphia at Cincinnati
TV/r a dio ESPN
HOCKEY NHL, Dallas at Chicago
Listings are themostaccurateavailable. The Bulletinis not responsible for latechangesmade by Nor radio stations.
SPORTS IN BRIEF PREP LACROSSE
13. He made perhaps the most memorable shot of the NCAA
Bend United wins —Katie
tournament, a long 3-pointer in
Alhart netted six goals, Tori Landin added four, and Bend United beat host South Eugene13-6 for its fourth straight victory to improve to 4-2 overall and 4-0 in the South League. Kalie MCGrevv, Lauren Gallivan and Kama Rem-
the final seconds against Kansas that sent that regional semifinal
leypickeduponegoalapiece for Bend United, which looks to extend its winning streak on Saturday against Summit.
Rutgers close oncoach
— A person familiar with the
situation tells the Associated Press that Eddie Jordan is near-
ing an agreementwith Rutgers to replace MikeRice ascoach. The person spoke oncondition ofanonymitybecauseJordan and Rutgers interim athletic director Carl Kirschner were
meeting again Sunday to final-
BeatrS Sweep UteS — A
ize the language in the contract
four-run third inning provided
before an announcementcan be made. Jordan, 58andan
all the offense OregonState neededSunday indispatching Utah 4-1 at Goss Stadium in
assistant coach with the Los
Corvallis, giving the Beaversa
Scarlet Knights from 1973-77.
sweep of the Utes. The win sent the Beavers to a 28-6 overall
He would takeover aprogram
record, the program's best record through 34 games.Oregon
vvas releasedthat showed Rice kicking and grabbing players
State also improved to 10-2 in
while uttering anti-gay slurs at
Pac-12 Conferenceplay. Beau
Day highlighted Oregon State's four-run third with a tvvo-run double. It gave him his third and fourth runs driven in during the three-game series and sent him
Angeles Lakers, played for the mired in scandal after a video
them in practice. Jordan has been a head coach in the NBA with Sacramento, Washington
and Philadelphia, andhelpedlead Rutgers to the1976 Final Four.
to six consecutive hits, a streak that vvas snapped by a strikeout in the sixth inning. Day and Ryan
Barnes both led theBeavers with tvvo hits. Ben Wetzler started and
vvas solid for the Beavers, going 6'/s innings, allowing three hits and a run while striking out eight. Oregon State plays at Portland
OLYMPICS Baseball, softdall merge bidS — Baseball and softball have joined forces in a bid to
return to the Olympics. The
Ducks win again — Scott
international federations of both sports on Sunday ratified a constitution to form the World Baseball Softball Confederation. "This is a historic day," said
Heineman hit his third home run
WBSC co-President Riccardo
in tvvo days to lead Oregon to a 5-4 win over California at Evans
Fraccari. "We have brought a new level of worldwide unity and
DiamondonSundayin Berkeley. The Ducks (27-8, 12-3 Pac-12)
determination in our quest to
picked up the series sweep with
return to the Games." The formation of a single sporting federa-
the win, Dregon's first road
tion is expected to improve the
sweep in Pac-12 play since the
chances of both sports returning to the Olympics for the 2020
program vvasreinstated. Heineman went two for four with tvvo RBls and a run scored in the game.BrettThomas and Ryon
Healy both went three for five on Sunday, with Healy scoring
tvvo runs. AaronPaynevvastvvo for three with tvvo runsscored. Oregon jumpedout to a lead in the first inning for the second
straight day. After a pair of hits put runners on thecorners, Payne scored on apassed ball to put the Ducks ontop1-0. Heineman added anRBIdouble, scoring Healy for a 2-0 lead.Oregon plays at Portland onTuesday.
Games. Baseball andsoftball have been out of the Olympics
since2008.Theyarecompeting against seven other sports for a spot in the games. The IDC board will meet next month in St.
Petersburg, Russia, to select one or more sports to submit for final consideration to the IOC general
assembly in September.
TENNIS ISnel' WinS —John Isner of
Sox closer sidelined-
the United States beat Argentina's Nicolas Almagro 6-3, 7-5 in the final of the U.S. Men's Clay
Boston RedSoxcloser Joel Han-
rahan is expected to miss a fevv days with a sore right hamstring.
in Houston. Isner vvon his first tournament of the year and the
Hanrahan hasstruggled in his
sixth of his career. Hehadseven
first season with Boston since being acquired from Pittsburgh.
aces in the match, giving him a record 64 for the tournament.
In his past three appearances, he has allowed six earned runs,
He broke the record of 60set by
five hits, four walks and three homers with tvvo strikeouts in1/s innings.
Pete Sampras in 2002.
Rodredotakes title — Tommy Robredo vvon the Grand Prix Hassan II by beating
Kevin Anderson of South Africa
SOCCER Timbers triumph — wil Johnson scored on afree kick in the 78th minute and the Port-
7-6 (6), 4-6, 6-3 in the final Sun-
day in Casablanca, Morocco, for his11th career title. In their first meeting, the Spaniard saved four break points in the third set and
land Timbers wontheir second
broke Anderson for the second
straight match with a physical1-
time in the match to clinch his first title since winning on out-
0 home victory over theSanJose Earthquakes onSunday night.
door clay in February 2011.
The goal moves Portland to 2-1-3
for the seasonunder newcoach Caleb Porter. Johnson's free kick for the game-winning goal came just outside the penaltyarea
and sailed over thewall, curling
MOTOR SPORTS AlonsowinsChineseGP
Chinese Grand Prix on Sunday
of Earthquakesgoalkeeper Jon Busch.
announced theFerrari driver as a strong contender for the Formula One championship after a comfortable victory in Shanghai in
which he claimed to haveplenty
Burke heads to NBA — Trey
to spare. Alonso took the lead for good with13 laps to go and vvon
Burke is leaving Michigan early
by10 seconds aheadof Lotus'
for the NBA draft. The Associated
Kimi Raikkonen, with pole sitter Lewis Hamilton of Mercedes finishing third, just two tenths of a second ahead the hard-finishing Sebastian Vettel. Red Bull's
Press national player of theyear announced his decision Sunday. The movecameas nosurprise. Burke considered going pro a year ago but decided to come back for his sophomoreseason. He led Michigan to the NCAA title
Vettel retains the championship lead after three of 19 races, but his advantage is novv just three
game, where theWolverines lost
points over Raikkonen, with
to Louisville. The 6-foot point
Alonso moving into third, ahead of Hamilton. — From wire andstaff reports
guard averaged18.6 points and 6.7 assists per game in2012-
DENVER (118) Iguodala11-174-5 28, Faried0-00-0 0, Koufos 3 50 06, Lawson5-102-212,Fournier8-125-624, Chandler3-133-411, McGee5-7 0-010, Randolph 6 9 6-618,Brewer1-54-47,AMiler 1-30 02. Totals 43-81 24-27118. Portland 21 29 28 31 — 109 Denver 37 38 22 29 — 118 3-Point Goal— s Portland 12-32 (Ligard 4-10, Maynor 3-6, Pavlovic2-4, Claver2-4, Barton1-2, Babbitt0-6),Denver8-22(Fournier 3-5, Iguodala2-5, Chandler2-6 Brewer1-2,A.Mil er0-1,Randolph0-1, Lawson0-2). FouledOut—Claver. Rebounds—Portland 44(Hickson,Barton9), Denver 46(Iguodala 7). Assists—Portland 26 (Ligard, Hickson6), Denver 30 (Lawson10) TotalFouls—Portland 21, Denver 22. Technical— s Denver defensive three second. A—19,155(19,155).
Jr. Holiday,PHL DeRozan,TOR
80 527 237 1446 18.1 76 546 182 1364 17.9 80 529 345 1431 17.9
— Fernando Alonso's win at the
just over the outstretched arms
Portland 2 1 3 9 10 8 Los Angeles 2 I 2 8 8 4 Vancouver 2 2 2 8 7 7 Today Rebounds RealSaltLake 2 3 2 8 6 7 Baseball: EastLinnChristian at Culver,4:30p.m., G OFF DEF TOT AVG Colorado 2 3 2 8 6 7 CrookCountyat MountainView,4:30 p.mzBend Howard,LAL 75 248 679 927 12.4 SanJose 2 3 2 8 5 8 at Ridgeview, 4:30p.m4Summit at Redmond,4:30 Vucevic,ORL 75 265 625 890 11.9 Seattle 0 3 2 2 2 5 p.m. Asik, HOU 80 271 666 937 11.7 NOTE: Threepoints forvictory, onepoint for tie Boys golf: Redmond,Summit, Bend, Ridgeview, Lee,GOL 77 216 649 865 11.2 Mountain View,Sisters, CrookCounty at Bend Randolph,MEM 74 303 525 828 11.2 Sunday'sGames CountryClubInvitational, noon Evans, Bro 79 257 620 877 11.1 Montreal1, Columbus1, tie Girls golf: Bend, MountainView Summit,Crook Hickson, PO R 78 261 557 818 10.5 Houston 2, Chi c ago I County ,Redmond,Ridgeview,Madras atBroken Horford,ATL 74 195 562 757 10.2 Portland1,SanJose0 Top,noon Cousins,SAC 73 217 501 718 9.8 Wednesday'sGame Boys tennis: Madrasat Molaga,4 p.m. B oozer, CH I 77 171 579 750 9.7 SportingKansasCity atNewYork,4:30 p.m. Girls tennis: Molaga atMadras, 4p.m. Assists G AST AVG Tuesday MOTOR SPORTS Rondo,BOS 38 420 11 1 Baseball: Estacada at Madras,4:30 p.mcSisters at Paul, LAC 68 656 9.6 CottageGrove,4:30p.m.; LaPrneatJunction City, 78 704 9.0 Vasrtuez,NOR Formula One 4:30 p.m. Jr. Holiday,PHL 76 622 8 2 Softball: Cottage GroveatSisters,430p mxJunction Lakers 91, Spurs 86 Chinese GrandPrix Williams,Bro 77 598 7.8 0rty at LaPine,4:30p.m. Sunday Parker,SAN 65 491 7.6 Track: CrookCountyat MountainView,3:30p.m., SAN ANTO NIO(86) At ShanghaiInternational Rubio, MIN 55 41 0 7.5 Gilchrist atChilonuinInvitational at OITinKiamath Leonard1-56-68, Duncan11-221-1 23, Splitter Shanghai Westbrook,OKC 80 596 7.5 Falls, 4p.m. 5-13 1-4 11,Parker1-102-2 4 Green5-11 4-4 16 Lap length: 3.39 miles Nelson,ORL 56 4 13 7 . 4 Boystennis:Ridgeview atRedmond,4 p.m.,Bend Blair 0-1 0-2 0,Neal5-130-012, Bonner3-40-08 1. Fernando Alonso, Spain, Ferrari, 56 laps, 76 555 7.3 at MountaiVi new,4p.m4Canyonville atSisters, 4 De Colo1-60-02, Joseph1-40-02. Totals 33-89 Dragic,PHX I:36:26.945,117.923mph. p.m JCrookCounty atSummit, 4 p.m. 14-19 86. 2. KimiRaikkonen,Finland,Lotus,56, 1:36:37.113. Girls tennis: Mountain View at Bend, 4 p.m., L.A. LAKERS(91) 3. Lewis Hamilton, England, Mercedes, 56, HOCKEY Redmondat Ridgeview,4 p.m.; Summit at Crook WorldPeace3-10228,Gasol3-171-27,Howard 1:36;39.267. County,4p.m. 9-158-1726, Blake8-163-423, Meeks3-110-08 4. Sebastian Vettel, Germany, Red Bull, 56, NHL Jamison 4 84 415, Morris1-60 02, Clark 0 22 2 1:36:39.470. Wednesday 2, Duhon 0-00-00. Totals31-8528-3191. NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE 5. Jenson But ton, England, McLaren, 56, Baseball :BendatRidgeview,4:30p.m.;CrookCoun- SanAntonio 23 28 18 25 — 86 AN TimesPDT 1:37;02.230 ty at MountainView,430 p.m.; CulveratSantiam, L.A. Lakers 22 21 18 38 — 91 6. FelipeMassa,Brazil, Ferrari,56,1.3707.772. 4:30 p.m.;Summit at Redmond,4 30p.m. EasternConference 7. Daniel Ricciardo, Australia, Toro Rosso, 56, Softball: Redmond at Summit(DH),3 pmJRidgeview Atlantic Division I:37;09.636 at Bend (DH), 3 p.m.;MountainViewat Crook Rockets121, Kings100 GP W L OT Pts GF GA 8. Paul di Resta, Scotland, Force India, 56, County (DH), 3 p.m.; North Marion/St. Paul at 1'37'18.029. y-Pittsburgh 42 32 10 0 64 141 102 SACRAMENTO (188) Madras,4:30p.m.;Culver atPerrydale, 4:30p.m. N.Y.lsanders 42 21 16 5 47 119 122 9.Romai n Groslean,France,Lotus,56,1:37:20.368. S almons 5-81-1 14, Th o m p son 3-111-2 7, Co us Girls golf: Bend,Summit, CrookCounty, Redmond, N.Y. Rangers 41 21 16 4 46 100 96 10. Nico Hulkenberg, Germany, Sauber, 56, 2-9 5-5 10, Evans4-10 1-1 MountainViewatTetherow, 12:30p.m.; Sisters at ins 3-9 2-4 8, Thomas 1:37:23.543. 10 Thornton0-60-00, Patterson4-110-08, Fredette NewJersey 41 15 16 10 40 96 113 ValleyGolf Club,TBD Philadelphia 41 17 21 3 37 108 126 11. SergioPerez,Mexrco, McLaren,56, I:37:30.805. Track: Ridgeview at Bend, 3 p.mc Summit at 5-14 0-010, Aldrich6-7 0-012, Douglas2-70-0 6 Northeast Division 12. Jean-Eric Vergne, France,Toro Rosso, 56, w 5-84-415.Totals39-188 14-17 100. Redmond,3:30 p.m.; North MarionandMadrasat Outla GP W L OT Pts GF GA 1:37:39.549 HOUSTON (121) Molaga,TBD x -Montreal 4 1 2 6 1 0 5 57 128 100 13. Valtteri Bottas, Finland, Williams, 56, Parsons5-7 1-1 13, Smith5-8 1-211, Asik 4-9 41 26 1 1 4 56 116 91 I:38;00.806. 2-210, Lin4-8 6-615,Harden11-163-729, Delfino B oston Thursday T oronto 41 2 3 1 3 5 51 128 113 14. Pastor Maldonado,Venezuela, Williams, 56, 5-11 0-014,Jones3-8 3-49, Garcia 1-10-0 2, BevBaseball: MadrasatEstacada,430 pm. Ottawa 41 21 14 6 48 101 89 1:38:02.398. erley 2-52-27, Motiejunas3-5 0-06, Robinson1-1 Softball: LaSageat Madras,4.30 p.m. B uffalo 43 18 1 9 6 42 111 128 15. Jules Bianchi, France,Marussia, 55, +I lap, 0-10-00. Totals Boys golf: Redmond,Summit, Ridgeview,Mountain 0-02, Anderson1-30-03, Brooks Southeast Division retired View, Sisters,CrookCounty,Bendat BrokenTop 45-83 18-24 121. GP W L OT Pts GF GA 16. CharlesPic,France,Caterham,55, +1 lap, reSacramento 24 28 32 24 — 108 CountryClubInvitational,11 a.m. Washi n gton 42 23 17 2 48 129 118 tired. Houston 33 29 32 27 — 121 Girls golf: Ridgeview, SistersatTokatee,11a.m. W innipeg 4 2 2 1 1 9 2 44 109 123 17. Max Chilton, England,Marussia, 55, +1 lap, Track: Culver atRegis in Stayton, 4 p.m.; Sisters, Tampa Bay 42 17 22 3 37 133 131 retired. SweetHom eat LaPine,4 p.m. Mavericks107, Hornets 89 C arolina 41 1 7 2 2 2 36 107 131 18. Giedovander Garde,Netherlands, Caterham,55, Boys tennis: Bendat Ridgeview, 4 p.m.; Mountain F lorida 41 13 2 2 6 32 99 142 +1 lap,retired. View atCrookCounty, 4p.mJ Redmondat Summit, DALLAS(107) Western Conference Not Classfied 4p.m.;Centralat Madras,4 p.m. Marion 10-161-121, Nowitzki 7-144-419, Ka Central Division 19 NicoRosberg,Germany,Mercedes, 21,retired. Girls tennis: Crook Countyat Mountain View,4 p.m.; man5-71-1 11,M.James 2-6 0-0 4,Mayo 3-6 0-0 GP W L OT Pts GF GA 20. MarkWebber, Australia, RedBull,15, retired. Ridgeview at Bend,4 p.m.;Summit at Redmond,4 8, Wright8-130-016, Carter5-10 2-216, Cogison y Chicago 41 3 2 5 4 68 134 85 21. AdrianSutil, Germany, Force India,5, retired. p.mcMadrasatCentral,4 p.m. 4-9 0-0 9, Crowder0-1 0-0 0, B.James0-00-0 0 S t. Louis 4 1 2 3 1 6 2 48 110 104 22. Esteban Gutierrez, Mexico,Sauber,4, retired. Morrow0-1 0-0 0, Akognon1-3 0-03. Totals 45D etroit 42 20 1 5 7 47 106 107 Drivers Standings Friday 86 8-8 187. C olumbus 4 2 1 9 1 6 7 45 102 107 (After three 3 of19 races) Baseball: Ridgeviewat Bend,4.30 p.m., Mountain NEWORLEANS(89) N ashville 4 3 1 5 2 0 8 38 98 118 1. SebastiaVe n tel, Germany, Red Bull, 52points. View atCrookCounty,4:30 pm.; Sweet Homeat Aminu 4-62-4 10, Anderson8-200-0 20, Lopez Northwest Division 2. KimiRaikkonen,Finland,Lotus,49. Sisters,4:30p.m.; Culverat Kennedy, 2 p.m.; Cot4102210 Vasquez5-160 011, Gordon7-170 0 GP W L OT Pts GF GA 3. Fernando Alonso, Spain, Ferrari,43. tageGroveatLaPine,4.30p.m.; Redmondat Sum- 15, Amundson0-22-2 2, Roberts 5-80-013, Henry Vancouver 41 2 3 12 6 52 112 100 4. LewisHamilton, England,Mercedes, 40. mit,430 p m 068108,Mason0 2000,Miger00000.Totals M innesota 4 1 2 2 1 6 3 47 105 103 5 FelipeMassa Brazil, Ferrari,30. Softball: Summit atRedmond, 4:30 p.m.; Bendat 33-87 14-18 89. E dmonton 4 1 I 6 I 8 7 39 103 115 6. MarkWebber, Australia, RedBull, 26. Ridgeview, 4:30 p.m.; CrookCounty at Mountain Dallas 33 29 19 26 — 107 C algary 41 1 6 2 1 4 36 110 141 View,4:30p.m.; Sistersat Sweet Home, 4:30p.m.; Neworleans 19 2 1 27 22 — 89 C olorado 4 2 1 4 2 2 6 34 100 131 BASEBALL CulveratKennedy, 2p.m.;LaPineat CottageGrove, Pacific Division 4:30 p.m. GP W L OT Pts GF GA Track: Summ it, Redmondat OregonRelaysinEugene, KITicks 90, Pacers 80 x -Anaheim 42 2 7 10 5 59 125 105 College TBA LosAngeles 42 24 14 4 52 120 104 Pac-12 Standings INDIANA(88) Girls golf: Bend,Sisters, CrookCounty, Madrasat S an Jose 4 1 2 1 1 3 7 49 102 102 George3-122-3 9, West5-9 7-817, Hibbert 2-5 All Times PDT Prinevi leCountryClub,noon 41 21 17 3 45 116 121 0-04, Stephenson8-162-322,Hill2-80-26,Young Dallas Girls tennis: SummiMountai t, nViewCrookCounty, P hoenix 41 1 8 1 6 7 43 110 110 2-42-4 6, THansbrough0-1 1-41, Pendergraph5Conference Overall Bend,RedmondatBendInvite inSunriver,TBD NOTE:Twopoints for a win, onepoint for overtime 6 2-2 12, Johnson1-3 0-0 3, Augustin 0-1 0-0 0, W L W L B.Hansbrough0-0 0-0 0, Green0-0 0-0 0. Totals loss. Oregon St a te 10 2 28 6 x-clinched pl a yoff spot BASKETBALL 28-65 16-2688. Oregon 12 3 27 8 y-clinched di v i s i o n NEWYORK(90) UCLA 7 5 22 10 Sunday's Games Anthony 9-235-625, Shum pert 3-82-210, Jones Stanford 7 5 1 9 1 1 NBA 2, St Louis0 0-1 0-00, Prigioni1-1 0-03,Felton5-90-011, Smith Chicago ArizonaState 8 7 22 10 NATIONALBASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 7-16 0-115,Kidd0-40-0 0, Copeland8-122-2 20 Buffalo 3,TampaBay1 Arizona 8 7 23 12 Detroit 3, Nashvi l le 0 All Times PDT Novak 2-70-06,White0-10-00.Totals 35-82 9WashingtonState 5 7 18 15 Today'sGames Southern Cal 6 9 13 22 11 98. OttawaatBoston,4 p.m. EasternConference Indiana 15 25 28 28 — 88 California 5 1 0 16 19 New Jersey at T oronto, 4 p. m . W L Pct GB New York 23 24 22 21 — 98 Utah 4 1 1 14 17 Philadelphiaat Montreal, 4:30p.m. z-Miami 64 16 800 Washington 3 9 9 24 Dallas atChicago,5p.m. y-NewYork 53 27 663 11 Sunday' s Games Vancouver at Nashvile, 5 p.m. Raplors 93, Nets 87 y-Indiana 49 31 613 15 Arizona7,Washington State3 ColumbusatColorado,6 p.m. x-Brooklyn 47 33 588 17 Oregon State4, Utah1 BROOKLYN (87) Minnesota at Calgary, 6p.m. x-Atlanta 44 36 550 20 Oregon 5, California 4 San Jose at Phoenix, 7p.m. Bogans2-70-06,Evans0-00-00, Lopez7-192-6 x-Chicago 43 37 538 21 Stanford12,Washington2 16, Williams11-204-530, J.Johnson4-16 2-2 12, x-Boston 41 39 513 23 x-LoyolaMarymount4, UCLA1 Blat che6-93-615,Stackhouse2-40-04,Watson1-5 x-Milwaukee 37 43 463 27 ArizonaState6, Southern Cal5 TENNIS 0-02, Humphries1-40-02, Brooks 0-00-00. Totals Philadelphia 33 47 413 31 Tuesday's Games 34-84 11-1 987. Toronto 32 48 400 32 x-SanFrancrscoat Calrforma, 2:30p.m. TORONTO (93) Professional Washington 29 51 363 35 x-Oregon at P ortl a nd, 3p.m. Gay 10-193-4 26, A.Johnson5-12 0-0 10,Gray Detroit 28 52 350 36 x-USC at Loyola Marymoun 3 pm Grand Prix HassanII 2-4 0-0 4, Lowry 2-10 3-8 7, DeR o za n12-22 9-9 36 Cleveland 24 56 300 40 x-Utah atUtahValley, 5p.m. Sunday Acy 2-40-0 4 Anderson2-70-04, Lucas1-4 0-02. Orlando 20 60 250 44 x-Seattle atWashington, 5p.m. At ComplexeSporlif al Amal Totals 36-82 15-2193. Charlotte 19 61 238 45 x-ArizonaStateatArizona,6 p.m. Casablanca, Morocco Brooklyn 20 12 27 28 — 87 WesternConference Purse: $687,508(WT258) x-StanfordatPacific, 6 p.m. Toronto 24 27 19 23 — 93 W L Pct GB Surface: Clay-Outdoor x-Washi ngton St.atGonzaga,6p.m. y-Oklahoma City 59 21 738 Singles x-UCLAat UCIrvine, 6:30p.m. y-SanAntonio 58 22 725 1 Championship Wednesday'sGame 76ers 91, Cavaliers 77 x-Denver 55 25 688 4 Tommy Robredo, Spain, def. KevinAnderson(2), x-OregonState atPortland, 3 p.m. y-L.A.Clippers 54 26 675 5 SouthAfrica, 7-6(6), 4-6,6-3. x=nonconference CLEVELAND(77) x-Memphis 54 26 675 5 Gee1-5 0-0 2,Thompson5-10 2-312, Zeger0-6 x-Houston 45 35 563 14 0-0 0, Irving1-61-1 4, El ington4-122-212, Casspi U.S. Men'sClayCourt Championships DEALS x-GoldenState 45 35 563 14 2-3 4-8 9,Jones5-111-2 11,Speights6-120-0 12, Sunday L.A. Lakers 44 37 543 15'/~ Waiters5-150-011, Quinn1-30-0 2, Gibson1-2 0-0 At River OaksCountry Club Utah 42 38 525 17 Houston Transactions 2. Totals 31-8510-1677. Dallas 40 40 500 19 Purse: $519,775(WT258) PHILADELPHIA (91) BASEBALL Portland 33 47 413 26 Surface: Clay-Outdoor Turner3100 07, TYoung 5114 614, Hawes6American League Minnesota 30 50 375 29 111-214, JrHoliday6-171-1 14Wilkrns5-90-011, Singles CHICAGOWHITESOX— Placed INF AngelSanSacramento 28 52 350 31 Championship Wright 6-130-015 Moultrie 5-6 0-010, Ju.Holiday NewOrleans 27 54 333 32'/~ 2-71-26,Al len0-20-00.Totals 38-867-1191. John Isner (5), UnitedStates,def. NicolasAlmagro chez onthe15-dayDL,retroactiveto Apri)10.Selected thecontractofINFTyler GreeneIrom Charlotte (IL). Phoenix 24 56 300 35 Cleveland 19 15 17 26 — 77 (1), Spain6-3, , 7-5. Designated LHPChar ieLeesmanfor assignment. x-clinched playoff spot Philadelphia 32 2 121 17 — 91 HOUSTONASTROS — SentOFFernando Martiy-clinched division Monte Carlo Masters nez toOklahomaCity (PCL)ona rehabassignment. z-clinched conference Sunday MINNESO TATWINS Placed OFWilkin Ramirez Heat105, Bulls 93 At The Monte-CarloCountry Club on thepaternity list. Sunday'sGames Monte Carlo, Monaco TORONTO BLUEJAYS— Sent 38 Brett Lawrieto CHICAGO (93) Miami105,Chrcago93 Purse: $3.93million (Masters 1ggg) Dunedin(FSL)ona rehabassignment. Belinegi 292-3 7, Deng8-181-1 19,Boozer5-14 NewYork90,Indiana80 Surface: Clay-Outdoor 6-7 16, Hi n rich 3-11 5-914, Butler 2-7 8-9 13, MoNational League Philadelphia 91, Cleveland77 Singles CHICAGO CUBS—Assigned 28 Darwin Barney hammed0-10-00,Robinson5-162-214,Thomas0Toronto93,Brooklyn87 First Round lowa(PCL)ona rehabassignment. ClaimedRHP 0 0 0 0,Cook4 60 010. Totals 29-82 24 3193. Denver118,Portland109 Philipp Kohlschreiber(16), Germany, def. Thomaz to KameronLoeoffwaivers fromSeattle. PlacedCSteve MIAMI (105) Dallas107,NewOrleans89 Be lucci,Brazil, 6-4, 6-2. Clevenger onthe 60-dayDL. Sent 38 lanStewart to Miller 4-60-011, James 7-12 9-1224, Bosh6-8 Houston121,Sacramento100 AlexandrDolgopolov,Ukraine,def. BernardTomic, 0-012, Chalmers5-123-415, Wade7-12 8-1422, lowa (PCL) on a rehabassignment. Agreedto with L.A. Lakers91,SanAntonio 86 Australia, 6-2,6-4. RHPKevin Greggonaminor-leaguecontract. Andersen 4 47 1115, Allen1 60 02, Lewis1-50 0 Today'sGames Grigor Dimitrov, Bulgaria, def. Xavier Malisse, PITTSBIJRGH PIRATES — Recalled RHP Phil 2, Cole1-40-0 2,Anthony0-1 0-00, Jones0-0 0-0 Belgium,6-3,6-2. Mramiat Cleveland,4p.m. Irwin fromIndianapolis(IL). OptionedINFJoshHar0. Totals 36-7827-41185. NewYorkatCharlotte, 4p.m. rison to Indi a napol is. Chicago 22 32 23 16 — 93 Chicagoat Orlando,4p.m. SAN DIEGOPADRES— Recalled INF/OFKyle Miami 30 26 38 19 — 105 SOCCER Washington at Brooklyn, 4:30p.m. BlanksfromTucson(PCL). Optioned RHPThad WePhiladelphiaat Detroit, 4.30p.m. berto Tucson. Leaders MemphisatDallas,5 p.m. MLS WASHING TON NATIONALS — Recalled C JhoThrough Sunday' s Games Utah atMrnnesota,5 p.m. MAJOR LEAGUE SOCCER natan Solanofrom Syracuse(IL). Placed C Wilson Scoring Sacramento atOklahomaCity, 5p.m. All Times PDT Ramos onthe15-day DL. G FG FT PTS AVG Denverat Milwaukee,5p.m. BASKETBALL Anthony,NYK 67 669 425 1920 287 Housto natPhoenix,7p.m. Eastern Conference National Basketball Association Durant, OKC 80 721 673 2251 28.1 SanAntonioatGolden State, 7.30p.m. W L T Pts GF GA NBA — FinedGolden StateGJarrett Jack$25,000 Bryant,LAL 78 738 525 2133 27.3 Tuesday'sGames 4 1 1 13 7 5 for verbalabuseofagameofficial at theconclusion of James,MIA 76 765 403 2036 26.8 Montreal TorontoatAtlanta, 4:30p.m. Harden,HOU 76 572 658 1977 26.0 Houston 4 2 0 1 2 1 0 7 an April12 game against theLosAngelesLakers. Indianaat Boston 5 p.m. 2 11 7 3 Westbrook,OKC 80 663 457 1878 23.5 SportingKansasCity 3 1 LOS ANGELESLAKERS — Si gned G Andrew PortlandatL.A.Clippers,7:30 p.m. Curry,GO L 76 608 259 1736 22 8 Columbus 2 1 3 9 9 6 Goudelock Wade,MIA 68 560 305 1442 21.2 NewYork 2 3 2 8 9 10 MEMPHIS GRIZZLIES— Waived C Dexter PittSunday's Summaries Aldridge,POR 73 626 276 1530 21.0 Philadelphia 2 2 2 8 7 8 man. Lopez,Bro 73 563 291 1417 19.4 TorontoFC 1 2 3 6 8 9 FOOTBALL itlug gets 118, Blazers 109 Ellis, MIL 80 582 285 1537 19.2 NewEngland I 2 2 5 1 2 National Football League Lil ard,PDR 80 542 264 1529 19.1 Chicago I 4 1 4 5 12 PITTSBI JRGH STEELERS — Announced it PORTLAND (189) Williams,Bro 77 493 314 1468 19.1 D.c. 1 4 1 4 2 7 matchedtheoffer byNewEnglandfor WREmmanuel Claver 3-51-2 9, Hickson7-165-619, Leonard Pierce,BOS 76 471 333 1419 18.7 Western Conference Sanders. 5-9 0-010, Ligard10-176-730, Barton5-8 6-6 17, Lee,GO L 77 588 251 1427 18.5 W L T Pts GF GA COLLEGE Babbitt1-7 0-0 2, Maynor 4-10 3-514, Pavlovic 3- Griffin, LAC 78 568 276 1417 18.2 5 1 1 16 1 1 7 MICHIGAN —Announcedmen'sbasketball GTrey 8 0-0 8, Freeland 0 2 0-0 0. Totals 38-82 21-26 Gay,TOR 73 506 236 1325 18.2 3 2 1 10 1 0 8 Burkewill enterthe NBAdraft.
Victory keepsRedWings in playoff hunt The Associated Press NASHVILLE, Tenn. — The Detroit Red Wings have given themselves a little breathing room, at least for the moment. Henrik Zetterberg had a goal and an assist, and the Red Wings beat the Nashville Predators 3-0 Sunday night for a crucial two points in their chase to extend their streak of playoff berths. The Red Wings got their first win in four games, the past two shootout losses, and moved into sole possession of eighth
in the West, two points ahead of Dailas and Columbus. Johan Franzen also scored a goal, Justin Abdelkader added a late empty-netter and Pavel Datsyuk had two assists. Jimmy Howard made 22 saves for his third shutout this season. Detroit coach Mike Babcock said they got two big points that tied the Red Wings with seventh-place Minnesota with 47 points. "There's a lot of us in that mud puddle trying to find a way to swim," Babcock
said of the tight pack in the standings. Also on Sunday: Blackhawks 2, Blues 0: ST. L OUIS — Corey Crawford stopped 30 shots and Chicago got goals from Bryan Bickell and Marian Hossa for a win over St. Louis, ending Blues goalie Brian Elliott's shutout streak at three games. Sabres 3, Lightning 1: BUFFALO, NY. — Jhonas Enroth stopped 32 shots and helped Buffalo keep up its late-season
MONDAY, APRIL 15,2013 • THE BULLETIN
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Standings
Dualls 2132 0 0 1 RauchL,0-2 11-3 1 I 1 0 HBP —byRauch(Galvis). T—2:40.A—21,412(37,442).
AH TimesPDT AMERICANLEAGUE
East Division Boston NewYork Baltimore Toronto
Oakland Texas Seattle Houston Los Angeles
W 7 6
L 4 5
Pct GB 636 .5 4 5 1
.5 0 0 t r/t .4 1 7 2'/z
.3 6 4 3
W 7 7 5 5
L 5 5 6 7
Pct GB 583 .5 8 3 .4 5 5 I ' / z .4 1 7 2
364 2 r /r
West Division W L 9 4 8 5 6 4 4
8 8 8
NATIONALLEAGUE East Division W L Atlanta 11 1 NewYork 7 4 Washington 7 5 Philadelphia 6 6 Miami 2 10 Central Division W L St. Louis 7 5 Pittsburgh 6 6 Cincinnati 5 7 Chicago 4 8 Milwaukee 3 8 West Division W L SanFrancisco 9 4 Arizona 8 4 Colorado 8 4 Los Angeles 7 5 SanDiego 2 10
Pct GB .583 .500 1 .417 2 .333 3 273 3'/z Pct GB .692 667 .667
.583 1'/z .16/ 6 t/r
Today's Games St. Louis(Lynn1-0)at Pittsburgh(Ja.McDonald1-1), 4:05 p.m. Philadelphia (Lee2-0) at Cincinnati (Arroyo 1-1), 4:10 p.m. Washington(Zimmermann 2-0) at Miami (LeBlanc 0-2), 4:10p.m. N.Y.Mets(Gee0-2) at Colorado(Nicasio 1-0), 5:40 p.m. San Diego(Stults 1-1) at L.A.Dodgers(Bilingsley 1-0), 7:10p.m. Tuesday'sGames ArizonaatN.Y.Yankees, 4.05p.m. St. LouisatPittsburgh,4:05 p.m. KansasCity atAtlanta, 4:10p.m. Philadelphiaat Cincinnati, 4:10p.m. Washington at Miami,4:10 p.m. Texasat ChicagoCubs, 5 05p.m. San Francisco at Milwaukee,5:10p.m. N.Y.MetsatColorado,5:40 p.m. San Diego atL.A.Dodgers, 7:10p.m.
run of the seasonsnapped a39-
M .Elis2b 4 0 0 0 A.Hil 2b 1 0 0 0 Kempct 4 0 0 0 Pollockph-If 3 I I 0 A dGnzllb 4 0 3 0 MMntrc 3 0 0 0 Ethierrf 3 0 1 0 Gldsch1b 4 0 2 1
Elaine Thompson/The Associated Press
Texas Rangers first baseman Mitch Moreland, right, lunges too late to tag Seattle Mariners' Raul Ibanez in the seventh inning of Sunday's game in Seattle. Ibanez singled on the play. The Mariners won the game, 4-3.
SAN DIEGO — San Diego Padres slugger Carlos Quentin on
Sundaydropped hisappealandbeganservinganeight-game suspension for rushing the moundand inciting a brawl in which Los With the suspension starting with Sunday's gameagainst Colorado, Quentin will miss the Padres' three-gameseries at Dodger Stadium beginning tonight.
"There's beenmany different ideas and thoughts and concerns out there," Quentin said Sunday. "Let mesaythis as far as the Dodgers series: Obviously I will miss the upcoming one but I will
be a part of the rest. Weplay them manytimes." Quentin charged the moundafter he was hit in the upper left arm by a pitch from Greinke. The two players lowered their shoulders and Quentin slammed into Greinke, who broke his left collarbone in the wild fight that ensued. Quentin has said he felt justified rushing the mound because Greinke hit him with pitches during the 2008 and 2009 seasons,
when they played in theAL. — The Associated Press A.Jones cf 4 0 1 0 Youkils 3b 4 0 0 0 KansasCity C.Daws1b 4 0 0 0 BFrncsdh 4 0 0 0 E.Santana 8 7 2 I 3 4 Wietersc 3 0 1 0 Boeschrt 3 1 2 0 K.HerreraW,1-0 1 0 0 0 0 1 Hardyss 3 0 1 0 Cervelli c 2 1 1 0 WP —Morrow. Flahrty2b 3 0 0 0 Overay1b 3 0 I 0 T—2:37.A—29,057(37,903). Reimlddh 3 0 1 0 JNixss 20 I I Totals 3 2 0 5 0 Totals 2 93 7 3 B altimore 000 0 0 0 0 0 0 — 0 Red Sox 5, Rays0 New York 000 030 Bgx — 3 E—Youkilis (2),J.Nix(2). DP—Baltimore1, New BOSTON — Clay Buchholz didn't York 2.LOB Baltimore5, NewYork 5. HR Gardner allow a hit until Kelly Johnson's (2). SF —J.Nix. Baltimore IP H R E R BB SO broken-bat single leading off the W.chenL,0-2 6 6 3 3 1 2 eighth inning, and Boston beat McFarland 2 1 0 0 1 3 Tampa Bay. Buchholz, who threw a New York KurodaW,2-1 9 5 0 0 0 5 no-hitter in just his second career T—2:38. A—34,154(50,291).
Angels 4, Astros1 ANAHEIM, Calif.— Mike Trout hit his first home run of the
start in 2007, allowed two hits and four walks in eight innings and
struck out a career-high11. TampaBay Boston ab r hbi ab r hbi Jnnngscf 4 0 1 0 Ellsburycf 4 I 1 0 Zobrist2b 2 0 0 0 Victornrf 3 1 1 0
7136 0 0 0 1-3 0 0 0 0 1-3 0 0 0 0 PutzW,I-O 1 0 0 0 1 T—2.26.A—32313 (48,633).
4 0 0 1
Arizona Cahig Srpp Zlegler
A.Egisc 3 0 0 0 Erchvz3b 3 0 0 0 L.cruzss 3 0 0 0 C.Rossrf 3 0 0 0 Punto3b 3 0 2 0 Pnngtnss 3 0 2 0 B eckettp 2 0 0 0 Cahigp 2 0 0 0 Sippp 0000 Zieglerp 0 0 0 0 Hinskeph 1 0 0 0 Putzp 0000 Totals 3 0 0 6 0 Totals 3 11 6 1 L os Angeles 0 0 0 0 0 0 000 — 0 Arizona 0 00 000 001 — 1 Oneoutwhenwinning runscored. DP — Arizona1. LDB—LosAngeles 5, Arizona6. 28 — Ad.Gonzalez (3), Pollock(4), Pennington(2). CS — Ethier (1). S—Beckett. Los Angeles IP H R ER BB SO BeckettLO-2
and won for the third time in four
Philadelphia2, Miami1 Atlanta 9,Washington 0 Pittsburgh10,Cincinnati 7 N.Y.Metsat Minnesota,ppd., rain Milwaukee 4,St. Louis3,10 innings San Francisco10,ChicagoCubs7,10 innings Colorado 2, SanDiego1 Arizona1,L.A.Dodgers0
PHOENIX — Paul Goldschmidt hit
Los Angeles Arizona ab r hbi ab r hbi Crwfrdlf 4 0 0 0 GParracf 4 0 1 0 Schmkrlf 0 0 0 0 Pradolt-2b 4 0 0 0
Angeles Dodgers pitcher Zack Greinke broke his left collarbone. Pct GB .917 .636 3'/z 583 4 .500 5 .167 9
Diamondbacks1, Dodgers 0
Beckett with one out in the ninth inning, lifting Arizona over Los Angeles. Diamondbacks starter Trevor Cahill pitched six-hit ball for 7'/a innings. J.J. Putz (1-Oj walked one in the ninth.
429 3 ' / z .3 3 3 4 '/t .3 3 3 4 '/t
ab r hbi ab r hbi A Jcksncf 6 3 4 3 Jasodh 2 0 0 0 TrHntrrf 5 2 3 1 CYoungcf 4 0 0 0 D.Kellyrf 0 0 0 0 S.Smithlt 3 0 0 0 M icarr3b 4 1 1 2 MTayrlf 1 0 0 0 R Santgph-3b I 0 0 0 Lowriess 3 I I 0 Fielder1b 3 2 1 1 Parrinoph-ss 1 0 0 0 Tuiassp 1b 0 0 0 0 Moss 1b 2 0 0 0 VMrtnz dh 3 0 1 1 Freimn 1b 1 0 0 0 D irkslf 5 0 I I R eddckrf 4 0 00 JhPerltss 5 1 2 1 Dnldsn 3b 3 0 0 0 A vilac 5 1 1 0 DNorrsc 2 0 1 1 Infante2b 5 0 0 0 Sogard2b 3 0 1 0 T otals 4 2 101410 Totals 2 9 I 3 I Detroit 220 400 110 — 10 Oakland 000 100 BBD — 1 E—Donaldson (1). LOB—Detroit 11, Oakland 6. 2B — Tor.Hunter 2 (5), Fielder(5), Jh.Peralta(2),
81- 3 6 I
Giants10, Cubs 7(10 innings) CHICAGO — Edwin Jackson and Michael Bowden tied a major
league record by combining
ParkerL,0-2 Scribner Blevins
3 1 1 4 0 0 0 0
3 1-3 9 21 3 2 1132 1 1 I 0
8 8 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 0
2 1 0 1 I
matched the record for wild pitches by a team in an inning during a four-run sixth. Hunter Pence hit a tying homer with two outs in the Giants' ninth off Shawn 10th.
2 0 1 0 0
San Francisco Ch i cago ab r hbi ab r hbi Pagancf 5 1 1 0 DeJesscf 2 1 1 0 Scutaro2b 6 0 I I Scastross 5 I 3 2
National League Braves 9, Natioitals 0 WASHINGTON — Justin Upton and Andrelton Simmons homered and Atlanta won its ninth in row as Paul Maholm beat Washington
to complete a three-gamesweep. Lipton hit his seventh home run of the season. Chris Johnson had four hits and two RBls for the Braves, who took a 7-0 lead in the
third inning against GioGonzalez (1-1 j.
S andovl3b 6 1 1 0 Rizzo1b 5 1 1 0 R omop 0 0 0 0 ASorinlf 4 2 2 0 P ence rf 4 2 3 1 Schrhltrf 4 1 1 2 B elt1b 3 2 0 0 DNavrrc 4 0 0 0 Kontosp 0 0 0 0 Valuen3b 4 0 0 1 Arias3b 0 0 0 0 AIGnzlz2b 3 1 1 2 GBlanclf 5 1 2 2 EJcksnp 2 0 0 0 HSnchzc 5 1 2 0 Bowdenp 0 0 0 0
Bcrwfrss 3 2 1 0 Rondonp 0 0 0 0 Linccmp 2 0 0 0Sappeltph 1 0 0 0 N oonanph I 0 1 2 Marmlp 0 0 0 0 Gaudinp 0 0 0 0 Hairstnph 1 0 0 0 T orresph 1 0 0 0 Campp 0 0 0 0 A ffeldtp 0 0 0 0 Dolisp 0000 Scasillp 0 0 0 0 J.Lopez p 0 0 0 0 Posey 1b 1 0 1 1
T otals 4 2 10137 Totals 3 5 7 9 7
San Francisco 100 004 101 3 — 10 Chicago
pitchers. Milwaukee St. Louis ab r hbi ab r hbi Aokirf 5 0 1 0 Jayct 3 0 1 0 Segurass 4 1 2 0 Mcrpnt3b-2b5 1 I 0 B raunlt 5 1 1 2 Hollidylf 3 1 1 1 Weeks2b 4 0 0 0 Craigrf 40 I 0 Lucroyc 5 1 3 1 SRonsnrf 0 0 0 0 Maldnd1b 5 0 0 0 Beltranph 1 0 0 0 C Gomzcf 5 1 3 0 YMolinc 4 0 1 1 YBtncr3b 4 0 2 1 MAdms1b 4 1 2 1 Estradp 2 0 0 0 Kozmass 4 0 0 0 KDavisph 1 0 0 0 Descals2b 4 0 1 0 G rzlnyp 0 0 0 0 Salasp 0 0 0 0 H ndrsnp 0 0 0 0 JGarcip 2 0 0 0 LSchfrph 0 0 0 0 Wggntnph 1 0 0 0 K intzlrp 0 0 0 0 Rosnthlp 0 0 0 0 M cGnzlp 0 0 0 0 Boggsp 0 0 0 0 Badnhpp 0 0 0 0 Choatep 0 0 0 0 Mulicap 0 0 0 0 Freese3b 0 0 0 0 T otals 4 0 4 124 Totals 3 53 8 3 Milwaukee 000 000 021 1 - 4 S t. Louis 0 0 2 100 000 0 — 3 E—Aoki (1), M.carpenter(2). DP—Milwaukee 1, St. Louis 3. LOB —Milwaukee 9, St. Louis 7.
28 Aoki (4), YBetancourt (2), M.carpenter(6), YMolina(3). HR—Braun (2), Lucroy(1), Ma.Adams (3) SB Descalso(2) S L.Schafer,Jay Milwaukee I P H R E R BB SO Estrada 6 7 3 3 1 7 Gorzelanny 1 1 0 0 1 0 Henderson 1 0 0 0 0 1 KintzlerW,1-0 11 - 3 0 0 Mic.GonzaleH,1 z 1-3 0 0 BadenhopS,1-1 1- 3 0 0 St. Louis J.Garcia 7 7 0 RosenthalI-l,3 1 2 2 BoggsBS,2-4 0 2 1 Choate 13 0 0 Mujica 2-3 0 0 SalasL,0-2 I 1 I Boggspitchedto 3baters in the9th. T—3:19. A—42,645(43,975).
400 0 0 0 120 0 — 7
DP — San Francisco 2, Chicago 1. LOB—San Francisco8, Chicago6. 2B Scutaro (3), G.Blanco2
5 2 1 323 0 1 1
6 1 1 0 0 0 1
4 1 2 0 0 0 0
4 1 2 0 0 0 0
1 1 3 0 1 0 0
1 0 0
2 1 0 0
0 0 0 0
2 0 0 0
SAN DIEGO — ToddHelton had a pinch-hit, two-run homer in the seventh inning and Jorge De La Rosa and three relievers combined on a two-hitter to carry Colorado over San Diego. Helton's
homer off Dale Thayer (0-1) broke a scoreless tie. De LaRosa(1-1)
San Diego ab r hbi ab r hbi EYonglf 4 0 0 0 Denorfirf 3 0 0 0 Fowlercf 2 0 0 0 Evcarrss 3 1 0 0 Tlwtzkss 2 0 0 0 Alonso1b 3 0 1 0 Cuddyrrf 3 0 0 0 Blankspr 0 0 0 0 Pachec1b 4 0 00 Guzmnlf 3 0 0 0 R utledg2b 4 0 0 0 Gyorko3b 2 0 I I Nelson3b 3 1 1 0 Hundlyc 4 0 0 0 Torrealc 3 0 1 0 Maybinct 3 0 0 0 J DLRsp 2 0 0 0 Bassp 00 0 0 Heltonph 1 1 1 2 Amarst2b 3 0 0 0 W Lopezp 0 0 0 0 Richrdp 2 0 0 0 B elislep 0 0 0 0 Thayerp 0 0 0 0 Brigncph 1 0 0 0 Venalecf 1 0 0 0 RBtncrp 0 0 0 0 T otals 2 9 2 3 2 Totals 2 71 2 1 Colorado 0 00 000 200 — 2 San Diego B B DBBD 001 — 1 LOB —Colorado 7, SanDiego 5. HR—Helton (1). SB — Denorfia (I). S—Torrealba, Guzman SF—Gy-
orko. Colorado IP H JDe LaRosaW1 1 6 2 W.Lopez H,l I 0 Belisle H,4 1 0
(2), Rizzo (2), A.Soriano(2). HR —Pence(4),S.castro R.BetancourtS,5-5 I (2), Schierholtz(2), Alb.Gonzalez(1). SB—Pence(3), San Diego Belt (1). S —Schierholtz. SF—Alb.Gonzalez. Richard 6 San Francisco I P H R E R BB SOThayer L,0-1 1 Lincecum GaudinH,2 Affeldt BS,1-1 Scasilla J.Lopez KontosW,1-1 RomoS,7-8
0 1 0 1 0 0
held the Padres scoreless on two hits in six innings.
Resop Cook HBP—by Parker (Fielder). WP—Parker. PB—Avila, D Norris. T—3:08. A—20,755(35,067).
inning shutout streak for St. Louis
Rockies 2, Padres1
to throw five wild pitches in an inning, and San Francisco beat Chicago in the10th. The Cubs
DNorris(3).3B—TorHunter (1). HR—AJackson(1). SB C.Young (2). SF D Norris. Camp (0-1). A balk byCamp Detroit IP H R E R BB SO scored the go-ahead run in the Ani.Sanchez W2-0 7 Porcello 2
Brewers had gone team-record a 32 innings without scoring before Ryan Braun hit a two-run homer off reliever Trevor Rosenthal in theeighth.Braun's second home
a game-winning single off Josh
Pct GB .6 9 2 .6 1 5 1
Sunday's Games Chicago WhiteSox3, Cleveland1 Boston 5,TampaBay0 Kansas City3,Toronto2 N.Y.Metsat Minnesota,ppd.,rain L.A. Angel4, s Houston1 Detroit 10,Oakland1 Seattle 4,Texas3 N.Y.Yankees3, Baltimore0 Today's Games Tampa Bay(Helickson 0-1)at Boston(Dempster 0-1), 8:05a.m. ChicagoWhiteSox(Floyd 0-2) at Toronto (Buehrle 0-0), 4.07p.m. L.A. Angels(Blanton0-2) atMinnesota(Correia0-1), 5:10 p.m. Houston(Bedard0-0) at Oakland(Mdone2-0), 7:05 p.m. Tuesday'sGames ArizonaatN.Y.Yankees, 4:05p.m. Bostonat Cleveland,4:05 p.m. Tampa Bayat Baltimore, 4:05p.m. Chicago WhiteSoxatToronto, 407p.m. KansasCity atAtlanta, 4:10p.m. Texas at ChicagoCubs, 5.05 p.m. LA. Angelsat Minnesota,5:10 p.m. Housto natOakland,7:05p.m. Detroit atSeattle, 7:10p.m.
4 I 0 0 0 1 0
R 0 0 0 0 I 2
E R BB SO 0 2 7 0 0 2 0 0 1 I 2 I
0 0 4
1 2 2
Bass 2 0 0 0 T 2:52 A 21,337 (42,524).
1 Washington ab r hbi ab r hbi and Los Angeles over Houston. B Uptoncf 5 2 3 0 Spancf 3 0 0 0 American League Leaders Trout put the Angels ahead for H eywrdrf 4 0 1 1 Dukep 00 0 0 RJhnsnrf 1 0 0 0 Tracyph-3b 1 0 1 0 ThroughSunday'sGames good with his solo homer in the L oney1b 2 0 0 0 Drewss 3 0 0 1 J .Uptonlf 3 2 I I Werthrf 2 0 0 0 Mariners 4, Rangers 3 AMERICANLEAGUE JMolinc 3 0 0 0 Sltlmchc 3 0 1 0 Chicago third inning. He also doubled and JSchafrpr-lf 0 0 0 0 Berndnrf 1 0 0 0 BATTING —Fielder, Detroit, 429; AJones,BaltiK Jhnsnlf 3 0 1 0 BrdlyJrlf 3 0 0 0 51-3 5 5 4 4 9 E.Jackson Gattisc 4 1 1 2 Harperlf-cf 3 0 0 0 scored three times. more, .412; TorHunt er,Detroit, .407; Reyes,Toronto, F uldrf 2000 SEATTLE — Dustin Ackley BowdenBS,1-1 2 - 3 1 0 0 1 0 Uggla2b 4 1 0 0 Zmrmn3b 4 0 0 0 .395;Berkman,Texas,.389;AJackson,Detroit,.386; T otals 2 8 0 3 0 Totals 2 95 8 4 Rondon 1 2 1 1 0 1 snapped a sixth-inning tie with Gearrinp 0 0 0 0 HRdrgzp 0 0 0 0 Lowrie,Oakland,.375. Houston Los Angeles T ampa Bay 0 0 0 0 0 0 000 — 0 CJhnsn 1b 5 1 4 2 LaRoch 1b 4 0 0 0 Marmol 1 0 0 0 0 0 RUNS —AJackson, Detroit, 17; Crisp, Oakland, his first RBI of the season, rookie ab r hbi ab r hbi Boston 004 000 01x — 6 CampL,0-1 BS,1-1 12-3 5 4 4 0 2 Smmnsss 3 1 1 3 Dsmndss 4 0 0 0 14, Micabrera,Detroit, 12; AJones,Baltimore, 12; Altuve 2b 5 0 1 0 Bourjos cf 4 0 0 0 E—Y.Escobar (1). DP—Boston 2. LOB —Tampa Dolis 13 0 0 0 0 0 Brandon Maurer rebounded 0 0 0 Espinos2b 0 0 0 0 Lowrie,Oakland,12;Gordon,KansasCity, 10;TorM axwllcf 5 0 0 0 Troutlf 332 1 Bay 5, Boston 5. 2B Jennings(6), Pedroia (2), R.Pena3b-2b4 J.Lopez pitchedto1batter in the 9th. 4 1 1 0 Lmrdzz2b 3 0 1 0 Detroit, 10. from a horrible start to throw six JMrtnzlf 3 0 1 0 Pujolsdh 4 0 0 0 Napoli (3). SB —Zobrist (I), Loney (I), Pedroia (I). Mahlmp HBP by E.Jackson (B.crawford). WP EJackson2, Hunter, Avilanp 0 0 0 0 KSuzukc 3 0 2 0 RBI — CDavis, Baltimore, 19; Fielder, Detroit, 19; 2 0 0 0 Hamltnrf 4 1 3 3 CS — Middlebrooks(1). SF—Middlebrooks. Bowden3. PB—D.Navarro. Balk—Camp. strong innings for his first career Carterdh D eWittph-3b 1 0 0 0 GGnzlzp 1 0 0 0 Micabrera, Detroit, 13; MarReynolds, Cleveland, C.Pena1b 2 0 0 0 Trumo1b 3 0 0 0 T—4:00.A—33,326 (41,019). Tampa Bay IP H R E R BB SO victory and Seattle beat Texas. TMooreph-If 2 0 0 0 13; Butler,KansasCity, 11; AJones,Baltimore, 11; Corprnc 4 0 2 0 HKndrc2b 4 0 I 0 62-3 7 4 3 2 6 Cobb L,1-1 FGutierrez,Seattle, 10; Moss, Oakland,10; Napoli, MGnzlzp r-ss 0 0 0 0 Congerc 3 0 I 0 RaulIbanezaddedasolohomer J Wright 1131 1 1 1 0 T otals 3 8 9 12 9 Totals 3 1 0 4 0 Atlanta 3 04 002 000 — 9 Pirates10, Reds 7 Boston,10. Rcedenss 3 1 1 0 LJimnz3b 3 0 1 0 Boston as Seattle salvaged a split of the Washington 0 0 0 0 0 0 BBD — 0 HITS — TorHunter, Detroit, 22; AJackson,Detroit, Jcastroph-c 1 0 0 0 Rominess 3 0 1 0 BuchholzW,3-0 8 2 0 0 4 11 E — Zl m m er m an (3), Lo m ba rdo zzi (I). DP — W a sh 22; AJones,Baltimore,21; Gordon,KansasCity, 19; four-game series thanks largely to Dmngz3b 4 0 1 1 A.Miller 1 1 0 0 0 1 PITTSBURGH — Backup catcher ington 2. LOB —Atlanta 9, Washington 7. 28Fielder,Detroit,18; Lowrie,oakland,18;Altuve,HousBarnes rf 3 0 1 0 HBP —byCobb(Nava). Maurer (1-2j finally showing the B.Upton2 (2), Heyward (1), Ga tis (2). HR J.Upton Michael McKenry hadthe first ton 17 RiosChicago17 Ankielph 1 0 0 0 T—2:49.A—35,198 (37,071). (7), Si m mons (1). SF — G a ttis two-homer game of his four-year DOUBLES —Jennings, TampaBay, 6; Lowrie, promise he displayed in spring T otals 3 3 I 7 I Totals 31 4 9 4 Atlanta IP H R E R BB SO Oakland, 6;Seager, Seatle, 6; SSmith, Oakland,6; 7 Houston 0 10 000 000 — 1 training that earned him a spot major league career, Starling MaholmW,3-0 7 2 - 3 4 0 0 1 7 Los Angeles 1 0 1 0 0 0 02x- 4 White Sox 3, Indiaits1 tied at5 in the rotation. Maurer allowed Avilan 13 0 0 0 1 0 Marte hit a tiebreaking two-run DP — Los Angeles 1. LDB—Houston 10, Los TRIPLES —Andrus, Texas, 2; Egsbury, Boston, Gearrin 1 0 0 0 0 0 2; Gordon,KansasCity, 2; Maxwell, Houston,2; 23 five hits and only two runs before Angeles5. 28—R.cedeno (1), Dominguez(3), Trout CLEVELAND — Jake Peavy drive in a six-run eighth inning Washington tied at1. Conger(1), L.Jimenez(2). 38—Hamilton (1). struck out11 in seven innings, turning it over to the bullpen. Tom (4), G.GonzalezL,1-1 5 7 7 7 3 3 and Pittsburgh sent Cincinnati to HR — Trout (1), Ham i ton(2). CS—H.Kendrick (1). HOMERUNS—CDavis, Baltimore,6; Morse,SeDuke 3 5 2 2 1 1 its fifth straight loss. Pittsburgh Houston IP H R E R BB SO Paul Konerko homered and the attle, 6; MarR eynolds, Cleveland,5; Carter,Houston, Wilhelmsen pitched the ninth for H.Rodri g uez 1 0 0 0 2 0 HumberL,0-3 7 7 2 2 1 4 4; Crisp, Oakland, 4;Fielder, Detroit, 4; FGutierrez, his fifth save. Chicago White Sox broke a fi v etrailed 5-0 when McKenry HBP—by Mahol m (Espi n osa). WP—H . R odri g uez. 1 2 2 2 1 0 Seattle, 4; Ki n sler,Texas, 4; Middlebrooks,Boston, 4; R.cruz — Gattis. game losing streak. TheWhite Sox PB homered off Mat Latos leading off Rios Chicago4 Los Angeles T 2:44. A 39,389 (41,41 8). Texas Seattle STOLEN BASES— Ellsbury,Boston,5; Reyes, C.WilsonW,1-0 6 5 1 1 4 3 went into the game as the majors' the seventh. ab r hbi ab r hbi Toronto, 5; Andrus,Texas,4; Crisp, Oakland, 4; 8 S.BurnettH,1 1 0 0 0 0 0 Andrus ss 5 1 0 0 EnChvz cf 4 0 1 0 only winless team on the road. S.Downs H,2 2 3- I 0 0 I I tied at3. Phillies 2, Marlins1 Cincinnati Pittsburgh G entryct 3 1 0 0 Bayrf 4 0 0 0 Frieri S,2-2 1 1-3 1 0 0 0 4 PITCHING —Buchholz, Boston,3-0; Masterson, Konerko's two-run homer ruined ab r hbi ab r hbi B rkmndh 3 0 I I KMorlsdh 4 0 I 0 T—3:03. A 36,126(45,483). Cleveland,3 0;20tied at2. a solid effort from Brett Myers MIAMI — RoyHalladay earned C hooct 4 1 2 1 SMartelf 5 2 2 2 B eltre3b 3 0 0 0 Ibanezlf 4 1 2 1 STRIKEOUTS — Darvish,Texas,28;Peavy,Chiozartss 4 1 0 0 Sniderrf 4 1 2 1 N.cruzrf 4 0 1 0 Smoak1b 3 1 1 0 (0-2j, who took a shutout into the his 200th career victory, bouncing C cago, 24;Buchholz, Boston,23; AniSanchez,Detroit, Royals 3, Blue Jays2 VottoIb 2 2 1 1 JHughsp 0 0 0 0 DvMrplf 4 0 1 0 Seager3b 4 1 2 1 21; Masterson, Cl eveland, 20; Shields, KansasCity, sixth. back from consecutive poor Phillips2b 5 0 2 3 JSnchzph 0 1 0 0 S otoc 4 I 1 0 JMontrc 4 I 2 1 20; ESantana,KansasCity,19. Brucerf 5 0 0 0 Melncnp 0 0 0 0 Morlnd1b 3 0 1 1 Ackley2b 4 0 1 1 outings to pitch eight innings and KANSAS CITY, Mo.— Alex SAVES —JiJohnson, Baltimore, 5, Wilhelmsen, Frazier3b 5 1 2 0 Mcctch cf 5 2 2 1 LGarci2b 3 0 1 0 Andinoss 4 0 0 0 Chicago Cleveland Seat tle,5;Nathan,Texas,4;Reed,Chicago,4;Janshelp Philadelphia beat Miami. Heiseylf 4 1 2 0 GJoneslb 3 0 1 0 Totals 3 2 3 6 2 Totals 3 54 104 Gordon drove home Chris Getz ab r hbi ab r hbi sen, Toronto,3,Hanrahan,Boston,3,5 tied at2. Hanignc 3 1 1 0 GSnchzph-1b1 0 1 2 Texas 0 10 020 000 — 3 with a single in the ninth inning, D eAzacf 4 1 1 1 Boumcf 4 1 3 1 Laynce Nix broke a1-all tie with NATIONALLEAGUE Latosp 3 0 0 0 Walker2b 5 0 3 1 Seattle 010 102 Dgx — 4 Kppngr2b 4 0 2 0 Avilespr-2b 0 0 0 0 BATTING —Segura, Milwaukee,.417, AdGonzalez, his second pinch-hit homer of the and Kansas City beat Toronto to Ondrskp 0 0 0 0 PAlvrz3b 3 1 0 0 E—Beltre (3). LOB—Texas 7, Seattle 8. 28Riosrf 4 0 1 0 Acarerss 4 0 0 0 LosAngeies,.409;CJohnson,Atlanta,.405;DanMurN.cruz(4), Moreland(1), Smoak (1), Seager 2 (6). avoid a series sweep.TheRoyals A .Dunn1b 3 1 0 0 Brantlylf 4 0 1 0 season in the ninth. Halladay (1-2) M Parrp 0 0 0 0 McKnrc 4 2 2 3 phy, New York, .381; Ccrawford, LosAngeles, .372; Hannhnph 1 0 1 1 JMcDnlss 4 0 1 0 3B LGarcia(1). HR Ibanez(2). SB Andrus(4). Konerkdh 4 1 1 2 Swisherrf-1b 4 0 0 0 allowed five hits, walked oneand played from behind nearly the Rosario,Colorado,.361;MYoung,Philadelphia,.357. B roxtnp 0 0 0 0 Irwinp 1000 S—L.Garcia. Viciedolf 4 0 0 0 MrRynl1b 3 0 1 0 RUNS — Carpenter, St. Louis, 13; CGonzalez, become the109th pitcher to reach Chpmnp 0 0 0 0 JGomzp 1 0 1 0 Texas IP H R E R BB SO entire way, but broke through Gillaspi3b 4 0 2 0 Stubbspr-rf-cf0 0 0 0 Colorado,12;JUpton,Atlanta, 12; Choo,Cincinnati, Tabataph-rf I 1 0 0 TepeschL,1-1 5 2 - 3 9 4 4 0 5 when Getz doubled off Blue Jays AIRmrzss 4 0 0 0 CSantn ph 0 0 0 0 the 200-win milestone — the Totals 3 6 7 116 Totals 3 7 101510 11; Ccrawford,LosAngeles, 11; Prado,Arizona, 11; Kirkman I 1-3 1 0 0 0 2 Flowrsc 3 0 1 0 Giambidh 4 0 0 0 first to do so in a Phillies uniform reliever Darren Oliver (0-1) with C incinnati 220 01 0 0 1 1 — 7 7 tied at10. Scheppers 1 0 0 0 0 1 Raburn 2b-rf 3 0 1 0 RBI — Buck, NewYork,19; Philips, Cincinnati,14; P ittsburgh 000 0 0 0 4 6x — 10 Seattle Chsnhll3b 3 0 0 0 since Hall of FamerSteve Carlton one out in the ninth. Gordon DanMurphy,NewYork, 11; Tulowitzki, Colorado,11; E—S.Marte (I). DP—Pittsburgh2. LOB—ClncinMaurerW,1-2 6 5 3 2 1 5 YGomsc 3 0 0 0 in 1978. Atlanta,11;10tied at10. nati 8,Pittsburgh8.28—Choo(3), Frazier (3), Snider JUpton, LaFromboiseH,l 1-3 0 0 0 I 0 swatted the first pitch he saw from T otals 3 4 3 8 3 Totals 3 2I 6 I HITS —AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 18, Scastro, Pryor H,3 11-3 0 0 0 1 2 Oliver into the outfield, and Getz 2 (3), Mccutchen(4). HR—Votto (1), S.Marte(1), Chicago 0 00 002 010 — 3 Chicago, 17; Choo,Cincinnati, 17; SMarte, PittsMiami McKenry2(2). SB Votto (1), Frazier(2), Heisey(2), O.Perez H,1 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 slid home easily ahead of the tag. C leveland 100 0 0 0 000 — 1 Philadelphia burgh,17; 9tiedat16. ab r hbi ab r hbi Mccutchen(5). CS—Snider (1). SF—G.Sanchez. WilhelmsenS,5-5 I 0 0 0 0 I E—Chisenhall (2). DP—Cleveland1. LOB —Chi—Carpenter, St. Louis, 6; Bruce,CinCincinnati IP H R E R BB SO DOUBLES HBP —by Tepesch (Smoak), by Maurer (Gentry). cago 5,Cleveland5. 2B Flowers (2) HR De Aza R everecf 5 0 2 0 Pierrelf 4 0 0 0 Chicago,5; Goldschmidt, Arizona, Toronto KansasCity Galvi sss 3 0 2 0 Coghlncf 4 0 0 0 Latos 62-3 9 3 3 1 6 cinnati,5, DeJesus, PB — J.Montero. (3), Konerko (2), Bo urn (2). CS — G ill a spi e (I). 5; Hundl e y, San Diego, 5; DanMurphy, NewYork, 5; ab r hbi ab r hbi 0 1 1 1 0 0 T—2:59.A—16,981(47,476). Ondrusek Chicago IP H R E R BB SO Utley2b 5 0 1 0 Polanc3b 3 0 1 0 GParra, Ari z ona,5; Rol lins, Philadelphia,5. Bonifaccf-rf 3 0 0 0 Gordonlt 5 0 2 1 Howard1b 4 I 3 0 Dobbs1b 4 0 1 0 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 M.ParraH,l PeavyW,2-1 7 5 1 1 0 11 TRIPLES —Utley, Philadelphia, 2;21tiedat1. Mecarrlf 4 1 2 0 AEscorss 3 0 0 1 BroxtonL,0-1BS,2-2 2-3 3 6 6 3 0 ThorntonH,4 1 1 0 0 0 1 MYong3b 4 0 1 1 Rugginrf 3 1 1 0 HOMERUNS —JUpton, Atlanta, 7; Buck,New Yankees 3, Drioles 0 B autist3b 4 0 1 0 Butlerdh 3 1 I 0 13 1 0 0 0 0 Chapman A.ReedS,4-4 1 0 0 0 1 0 B rown f 3 0 0 0 Brantyc 2 0 0 0 York, 6; Fowler,Colorado,6; Harper,Washington, 5; Encrncdh 3 1 1 2 S.Perezc 4 0 1 0 M ayrryrf 2 0 I 0 Rauchp 0 0 0 0 Pittsburgh Cleveland Gattis, Atl a nta, 4; Pence,SanFrancisco, 4; Philips, Arenciic 4 0 0 0 Hosmer1b 3 0 1 0 Rollinsph 1 0 0 0 DSolanph 1 0 0 0 42-3 6 5 4 4 4 Irwin NEW YORK — Hiroki Kuroda MyersL,0-2 6 6 2 2 1 4 0incinnati, 4;Rosario, Colorado,4. L ind1b 4 0 1 0 L.cainrf 4 0 2 1 Shaw Carrerrf 0 0 0 0 Valaika2b 3 0 1 1 J.Gomez 2131 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 2 pitched a five-hitter for his fifth STOLENBASES —Mccutchen, Pittsburgh,5; RDavisrf 3 0 1 0 EJhnsn3b 4 0 0 0 J.HughesW,1-0 1 3 1 1 0 1 Pestano 1 2 1 1 0 1 Duinter c 3 0 1 0 Hchvrr ss 3 0 1 0 Rasmsph-ct 1 0 0 0 Dysonct 4 1 2 0 Revere,Philadelphia, 5; Aoki, Milwaukee,3; Pence, major league shutout and Brett Melancon 1 1 1 1 0 2 C.Perez 1 0 0 0 0 1 Kratzph-c I 0 0 0 Sloweyp 1 0 0 0 San Franci s co, 3; Rol l ins, Philadelphia, 3;Ruggiano, M lzturs2b 4 0 0 0 Getz2b 3 1 1 0 H alladyp 3 0 0 0 Quagsp 0 0 0 0 Ondrusek pitched to I batterin the7th. T—2:48.A—11,682(42,241). Gardner hit his first home run Kawskss 2 0 I 0 L .Nixph 1 1 1 1 Olivoc 10 0 0 HBP —byJ.Gomez(Choo). WP—Ondrusek,J.Gomez, Miami, 3;Rutledge,Colorado,3; BUpton,Atlanta, 3; Totals 3 2 2 7 2 Totals 3 33 103 Utley Philadelphia3;, DWright, NewYork, 3. off a left-handed pitcher since Papelnp 0 0 0 0 J.Hughes. Toronto PITCHING —Maholm, Atlanta, 3-0; Bumgarner, 1 00 001 000 — 2 Tigers 10, Athletics 1 T otals 3 5 2 122 Totals 2 91 5 1 T—3:42 A—19,239(38,362). July 2010, leading New York over San Francisco,3-0; Harvey,NewYork, 3-0; 15 tied K ansas City 0 0 1 0 0 1 001 — 3 P hiladelphia 0 0 0 0 0 1 001 — 2 Baltimore. Kuroda (2-1) struck out at 2. Oneoutwhenwinning runscored. Miami 0 00 000 100 — 1 OAKLAND, Calif.— Austin Brewers 4, Cardinals 3 DP — Philadelphia1, Miami4. LOB—Philadelphia STRIKEOUTS —ABurnett, Pittsburgh, 27; SaE Dyson (1)r DP KansasCity 2. LOB Tofour and walked none, lifting the Jackson had four hits, homered mardzija,Chicago,27,Harvey,NewYork,25; Kershaw, ronto 6,KansasCity 9.2B—Getz(4). 3B—Dyson(I). 10, Miami 5. 2B —Howard (4), Quintero (1), Dobbs (10 innings) Yankees back over.500 at 6-5. HR — Encarnacion(2). SB—R.Davis(2), Kawasaki (1), Los Angel e s, 25; Wainwrlght, St. Louis,24;Estrada, (1). HR —L.Nix(2). SB—Revere(5). CS—Mayberry and drove in three runs, Torii Milwaukee, 21; Ryu,LosAngeles, 20;Maholm,AtDyson(3). S—Getz.SF—A.Escobar. (1). S Ruggiano,Slowey. Baltimore New York Toronto IP H R E R BB SO Hunter added two doubles and a Philadelphia IP H R ER BB SO ST. LOUIS — Jonathan Lucroy lanta,20;EJackson, Chicago,20. ab r hbi ab r hbi Morrow 6 6 2 2 1 3 5 1 1 1 2 SAVES —Romo, San Francisco, 7; Kimbrel, Attriple, and Detroit routed Oakland. HalladayW1-2 8 hit a solo home run in the 10th 2-3 1 0 0 0 1 McLothlf 4 0 0 0 Gardnrcf 4 1 1 2 Cecil PapelbonS,3-3 1 0 0 0 1 0 inning as Milwaukee rallied lanta, 6;RSoriano,Washington, 5; Grilli, Pittsburgh, 11-3 1 0 0 1 1 Miguel Cabrera drove in two runs M achd3b 4 0 0 0 VWells f 4 0 1 0 Delabar Miami 5;RBetancourt,Colorado,5;League,LosAngeles,4; M arkksrt 4 0 I 0 Cano2b 3 0 0 0 Oliver L,O-I 1-3 2 1 I 0 0 for the Tigers, who had14 hits Slowey 5 13 9 I I 2 4 past St. Louis for a sweep.The Papelbon,Philadelphia,3.
connected, leading C.J. Wilson
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B4 THE BULLETIN • MONDAY, APRIL 15, 2013
Major pro leaguespreparing for the 'I'm gay' announcement
By Jeff Z. KleIn and Judy Battista
New York Times News Service
With growing expectations in recent weeks that a gay male athlete in one of the ma-
jor professional sports leagues I'
in the United States will soon come out publicly for the first time, the leagues have begun exploring ways to accommodate and respond to such a landmark announcement. T he Na t i ona l Hoc k e y League and its players announced Thursday what appears tobe the most comprehensive measure by a major
men's league in support of gay athletes. The National Football League is working with gay advocacy groups to smooth the way for acceptance and to discusshow to prepare for the moment when one of its
players publicly discusses his David Zalubowski /The Associated Press
Denver Nuggets forward Anthony Randolph (15) dunks as Portland Trail Blazers guard Will Barton (5), Nuggets guard Andre Iguodala, second from right, and Trail Blazers forward Sasha Pavlovic watch in the fourth quarter of the Nuggets'118-109 victory in Denver on Sunday.
homosexuality. The NFL player Brendon Ayanbadejo, who has become something of a n u n o fficial spokesman forthe acceptance
of gay players, has suggested
Bazers a toNu ets, o se11t strai t a m e The AssocIated Press DENVER — The Denver Nuggets are getting good at bittersweet moments. Andre Iguodala scored 28 points and the Nuggets set an NBA franchise record with their 55th win Sunday, beating the shorthanded Portland Trail Blazers 118-109 but losing another starter. On the day Ty Lawson (right heel) returned to Denver's starting lineup for the first time since March 27 and played an encouraging 31 minutes, forward Kenneth Faried sprained his left ankle in the opening minutes while driving for a layup and didn't return. "We're dropping like flies, man," Lawson said. "Well, it's not too serious, I heard, so he might be out for a week or so. He's a tough
Portland was without three starters: LaMarcus Aldridge (right ankle), Wesley Matthews (right ankle) and Nicolas Batum (right shoulder), so coach Terry Stotts started four rookies, including Damian Lillard, who led the Trail Blazers with 30 points but also had eight of their 23 turnovers as Portland lost its 11th straight. Although X-rays were negative, coach George Karl stressed that he didn't want to guess about Faried's availability for the playoffs that start next weekend until after his top rebounder goes for an MRI today. The Nuggets tweeted this quote from Faried two hours after the game: "Extremely scared. I never felt a pain like that a day in my life." He also said he'd be ready for the playoffs: "I know I will be out there. If I can walk, I can
Faried crumpled to the floor, covering his face and holding his left ankle as the Nuggets called a timeout less than three minutes into the game. The Pepsi Center crowd grew quiet — the way it had 10 days earlier when forward Danilo Gallinari blew out his left ACL driving to the same hoop against Dallas. In an all-too-familiar sight, Quincy Miller and Anthony Randolph helped their teammate as he gingerly walked off the court, a towel covering his face. Randolph would get some of Faried's minutes and finish with 18 points. Faried was averaging 11.7 points and a team-best 93 rebounds. "I felt like we were snakebit or bad luck had come ourway, our karma had turned the wrong way," Karl said. "I kind of saw it and then when he stayed down, I was worried. I don't think anything's broken. But we'll find out much more tomorrow." As they did when Gallinari went down, the Nuggets rallied behind their latest fallen starter, and grabbed a piece of history with their 55th win. The Nuggets, who went 54-28 in both 198788 and2008-09,also extended theirfranchisebest winning streak at home to 22 straight games but more importantly they moved a game ahead of the Clippers and Grizzlies in the race for the third seed in the Western Conference. The Nuggets (55-25) can clinch home-court advantage in the first round with a win at Milwaukee tonight or a victory over Phoenix at home on Wednesdaynight. "It's a 'wow' year for me," Karl said. "I've had a few before. I haven't had one since I was in Seattle, though. I've had the privilege to be on teams that won 60 a couple of times. That's pretty good. Fifty-five is the next-best thing. "I do idealistic and realistic predictions and I thought the most we could squeeze out this year was 54, so we're above and beyond. I admire how much guys have stayed in this season and fought through some tough moments and continue to improve. So, it's a pretty special year." Karl was thrilled at Lawson's return to the starting lineup. He had 12 points and 10 assists less than 48 hours after playing 20 minutes at Dallas. "I don't think I could have asked for a better script out of Ty these last two games," Karl sa>d. Lawson said he's completely confident in
his right heel now. "Oh yeah, I think so. I pushed off it actually today going to the basket a couple of times, so I think I'm confident and just probably one or two more games I'll be back to regular," he sa>d. Iguodala also grabbed seven rebounds, dished out nine assists, blocked three shots and had three steals to go with his 28 points, marking the first time in his career he'd posted those numbers in a game. And rookie Evan Fournier scored 24 points in his second career start, sinking a pair of crucial 3-pointers in the closing minutes after the Trail Blazers had cut a 20-point deficit to 104-101 with 3:33 left. After Denver built a seemingly safe 8363 lead, the Blazers made a game of it. J.J. Hickson's free throw with 3:33 left made it 104-101, but that was as close as it got. It was 106-102 when Lawson sank two free throws and Fournier swished a 3-pointer from the left corner to give Denver some breathing room. Fournier's 3-pointer from the other side made it 118-107, and their 55th win was secure. "Ty Lawson just made some plays that we didn't have answers for," Stotts said. "But we played much better in the second half." Karl would have preferred a blowout but said the tight game might pay dividends down the road, especially with so many backups playing key roles down the stretch. With Gallinari done for the season and uncertainty surrounding Faried, the Nuggets'
hopes of a strong playoff run will depend on what they get out of their deep lineup. "It's a really good team," Iguodala said. "And it's been a really good year for us. But we don't want to get satisfied. We've still got work to do. We can't just settle for 55. We've got to try to get to 57." With 55 wins, Lawson said this team has to be considered among the best in franchise history, "so hopefully it translates to the playoffs and we try to do what no Nuggets have ever done." Win it all. Also on Sunday: Heat105, Bulls 93: MIAMI — LeBron James scored 24 points, Dwyane Wade added 22 and Miami set a franchise record for home wins in a season, beating Chicago. Mario Chalmers and Chris Andersen eachscored 15 for Miami, which improved to 36-4 at home — topping the 35-6 mark by the 2004-05 Heat. Lakers 91, Spurs 86: L O S A N G ELES — Dwight Howard had 26 points and 17 rebounds, and Los Angeles rallied in the fourth quarter to beat San Antonio in its first game since losing Kobe Bryant for the season. Steve Blake scored 23 points for the Lakers (44-37), who lead Utah (42-38) by I'/~ games for the eighth postseason spot in the West after their seventh win in eight games. Knicks 90, Pacers 80: NEW YORK — Carmelo Anthony scored 25 points and New York clinched the No. 2 seed in the East with a victory over Indiana — the Knicks' 15th win in the past 16 games. Chris Copeland added 20 points and J.R. Smith had 15 for the Knicks, who will host seventh-seeded Boston next weekend. Raptors 93, Nets 87: TORONTO — DeMar DeRozan scored 36 points, Rudy Gay had 26 points and 10 rebounds and Toronto never trailed in beating Brooklyn for its third straight victory. Rockets 121, KIngs 100: HOUSTON James Harden had 29 points and nine assists, Omer Asik had 10 points and 12 rebounds and Houston cruised to a win over Sacramento in its regular-season home finale. The Rockets climbed to sixth place in the Western Conference. M averIcks 107, Hornets 89: NE W O R LEANS — Shawn Marion had 21 points on 10-of-16 shooting and Dirk Nowitzki scored 19 to become the 17th NBA player to surpass 25,000 career points, leading Dallas past New Orleans. 76ers 91, Cavaliers 77: PHILADELPHIA — Dorell Wright scored 15 points and Thaddeus Young had 14 points and nine rebounds to lead Philadelphia over Cleveland.
repeatedly that there are a number of c l oseted active playersin several sports who might eventually come out. "The thing is, we're in contact with several players," Ayanbadejo, who was recently released by t h e B a l timore Ravens and is unsure if his playing career is over, said in an interview this week. "I'm not going to name numbers. Several gay players in more sports than just football, and what we're trying to facilitate is to get them together and do what they want to do, do what is right for them." The NHL said it had formed a partnership with the You Can Play Project — an advo-
cacy group pledged to fighting homophobia in sports — t o plan training and counseling on gay issues for its teams and
players. Other major leagues — the NFL, Major League Soccer, the National Basketball Association and Major League Baseball — have policies that prohibit discrimination based on sexual orientation, and various officials have spoken in support of gay athletes. The NBA recently sent a memo to t eams reminding t hem that i n terviews w i t h p layers entering th e N B A draft should not include questions about religion, race and sexual orientation. "This has been our policy for years and we strongly support the NHL's approach to it, and it's our fervent hope that this draws less attention, not more, when a player eventually comes out," David Stern, the NBA's commissioner, said. "We've included training in our rookie program, worked with GLSEN," the Gay, Lesbian and Straight Education Network, "and Grant Hill and Steve Nash have done television spots. We've made our views known to players who have expressed inappropriate views." Patrick Burke, a scout for the Philadelphia Flyers and a founder of You Can Play, which was formed in March 2012, said th e d emographics of the NHL, with so many p layers from C a nada a n d Northern Europe, were part of the reason the league had taken such a step. " We have p l ayers f r o m around the world, and a lot of those playersare from countries that are seen as more progressive on LGBT issues," Burke said, using the abbreviation for lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender. "So I don't think i t ' s u n reasonable or strange to think that the NHL and the NHLPA are driving
this, in part because our players tend to be more comfortable with this issue." Burke added that laying the
m eetings w it h p l a yers a t which they could freely ask questions about having a gay teammate. groundwork for an openly gay Davis acknowledged that player was not an official part because many NFL players of the program. are deeply r eligious, open " But we're r eady t o d o c onversations a b ou t h o w whatever that player wants," their religious beliefs impact he said. "If he wants to do their feelings about gay playa thousand interviews and ers are necessary. "The players are the ones march in pride parades, we're equipped to handle that. And w ho are going t o h ave t o if he wants us to pass block interact with t hi s f i rst o ut for him so he never has to do gay athlete," Davis said. "Inanother interview in his life, stead of pushing anything we're equipped to handle that, on them, let's have an honest too." conversation. Even if someY ou Can Play w i l l h e l p body has a d i f ferent opinrun seminars for NHL rook- ion, their opinion i s v a lid. ies to educate them on gay One great thing about sports issues and make resources culture is the locker room is a PC-free zone. So players and personnel available to each team, as desired. The w ill say anything with t h e league and the players' union understanding they are famwill also work with You Can ily. That's where you have to Play to integrate the project start from." into their behavioral health Some NFL team owners program, enabling players to have taken public positions seek counseling r egarding in the broader issue of gay matters of sexual orientation rights. Steve Tisch, a co-ownconfidentially. er of the New York Giants, Burke said the joint venture was part of the campaign in would also step forward when support of same-sex marriage players make homophobic in New York. remarks. The New England Patriots' In the NFL, the league's Robert K. Kraft is a longtime security department w ould supporter of gay causes. He be assigned to monitor public said he thought the NFL was reaction, looking for potential ready for a gay player who threats from fans in the event chose to come out. "We know with our team, a player comes out. T roy V i ncent, a f o r m er c an someone help us w i n? player who is now the league's We're about winning," Kraft executive charged with player said. "And anyone who can engagement, and Anna Isaac- come to our team and help us son, the league's community win is going to be accepted relations director, have been a nd welcomed. How is t h e designated to cull ideas from world not ready'?" gay advocacy groups and to Ayanbadejo attended the build relationships with the recent meeting with the NFL. groups that the NFL might He said that since last week, "a then useto help them address coupleofmore players"seekplayers. ing guidance and connection The ideas raised by advoca- had called Athlete Ally, the cy groups are myriad: Could organization t ha t s u pports the NFL order stadiums to gay athletes with which he stop jokingly training their is most closely affiliated. He "kiss cams" on two men, for said he is aware of "more than instance? a handful" of gay players. Much of the conversation A yanbadejo said t h a t a has centered on the league's loose consortium of supportrookie symposium, a conven- ers — including former athtion for incoming players, and letes in several sports who the training of what the NFL came out aftertheir careers calls ambassadors, former were over, psychologists and players who can deliver key friends — were trying to help messages theleague believes put those players in t ouch are important. with one another. What hap"We are in active discus- pens after that, he said, is up sions with LGBT partners," to them. "As far as what happens, s aid Robert G u l l iver, t h e league's top human resources none of that is coordinated," executive. " We do want t o he said. "It's going to be on sensitize incoming r o okies their times, their terms. The as to how important it is to o nly t h in g c o ordinated i s pay attention to LGBT issues, support, them being able to so people have an apprecia- talk to o t her athletes who tion for some of the sensitive have been in their shoes. We LGBT issues that are very top- want to put them together, ical right now in the league." and we can be there to supDuring a r ecent meeting port them in whatever they w ith l e ague o f f icials a n d want to do." three organizations — Athlete Ally, the Gay and Lesbian Alliance Against Defamation and You Can Play — Wade Davis, a former NFL player who has come out and is now on You Can Play's advisory board, suggested closed-door
E LEVATIO N
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VOUR DRIYINGCAN HQYE 4 REALEFFECT ON VOUP KIQS. Too many children die each year because of rushed and distracted driving. When you've got
kids in the car, make getting them there safely your number-one priority. Slow down, stow the phone and leave yourself plenty of room before pulling out into traffic. It'll have a lasting effect.
Drive Sa f e ly. The Wc iy t o O o . Transportation Safety — ODOT
COMMUNITY SPORTS IN BRIEF SKIING
related short films to be screened next month at the Tower Theatre in Bend.
in the Taylor Harris Medal, both in the junior Equitation Division. Green, whose
nis team finished third out of 16 teams in the 8.0 Senior Mixed Doubles lnvitational.
CROSSFIT Bend resident competes in
Locally produced entries will be accepted
competition horse is namedCarlos, trains
The tournament was part of the United
until 6 p.m. on May15. The festival will
States Tennis Association National Championships held March 22-24 at the Cham-
Freeski National Championships, staged
CrossFit Games —RedGililand, 63,
commenceat7p.m.on May22; doors will open at 6 p.m.Tickets can bepur-
with Catherine Cruger of Some Day Farm in Bend.
April 6-9 in Copper Mountain, Colo. Hess, 14, finished first overall in the boys
recently competed in the 2013 CrossFit Games Open. Gilliland, a part-time Bend
chased through the Tower Theatre box office in downtown Bend or online at www.
resident, placed first in the Northwest
towertheatre.org. Event proceedsand
ICE HOCKEY Ex-Bendwoman isa champion
overall title (in 2011, Hess won the boys 10-12 overall freeski division). He is also
region and 33rd worldwide for the men's individual masters 60+ division. CrossFit
raffle tickets will benefit Bend Endurance Academy, a local nonprofit that offers
— Jetta Rackleff and her team, the Anaheim LadyDucks, recentl y won the Sen-
Brown and Cathy Holley. The senior team
the 2013 halfpipe champion in his age
is a strength and conditioning program
that combines weightlifting, sprinting and
cycling, nordic skiing and rock climbing programs for youth, juniors and adults.
ior B division of the USANational Senior Women's Ice HockeyChampionships
Northwest section and the Southern Oregon division, and practiced at Sage
gymnastics techniques. During the open competition, held March 6 through April
For more information, visit www.bendbi-
Springs Club 8 Spa in Sunriver.
7, competitors completed one workout each week for five weeks. Participants
in Oakland, Calif. The Lady Ducks shut out Team Connecticut 3-0 in the April 7 championship game at the Oakland Ice Center. Rackleff, 21, is a goaltender for
theAnaheim-based team composed of women ages14and older. Agraduate of
Bend Blues win —Six different play-
Local skier excels at national eVent —Hunter Hess of Bend competed in the USA Snowboard Association
13-15 freeski division for his second
SOCCER Oregon Rushbecomes BendFC Tlmders —The Central Oregon-based Oregon Rush Soccer Club has recently
submitted videos andweekly workout
cylefilmfestival.com or call Bill Warburton
announced that it will change its name
scores to the CrossFit Games website for evaluation. Gilliland, who also resides in
to Bend FC Timbers, effective May1.
the Eugenearea, completed the workouts
LOCal takeS firSt —Chloe Green, 15 and of Bend, competed in the Horse
The club will partner with Major League Soccer's Portland Timbers, along with
at Willamette Valley CrossFit in Springfield.
Shows in the Sun Desert Circuit held Jan. 22 to March17 near Palm Springs, Calif.
four other Oregon soccer clubs, as part
of the Adidas Timbers Alliance. Through the alliance, the Timbers will share
coaching resources and curriculum with member clubs to aid in player development. For more information, visit www.
pions Club in Chattanooga, Tenn.The Central Oregon teamwas composed of Megan Rau, Daina Vitolins, Rory O'Neill,
Cheryl Towery, GregEverson, Daniel (age 50 andover) represented the Pacific
RUGBY ers scored for the Bend Blues in the boys high school rugby team's 45-12 win over
Summit High School in Bend, Rackleff
Linn-Benton on Saturday at Ponderosa
plans to attend college in the fall. She is currently pursuing ice hockey scholar-
Park in Bend. Michael Hageman led the Blues with two tries, and Seth Nelson, Ben
ships at several NCAA Division I schools.
Rackleff resides in lrvine, Calif.
Klein, Nolan Holmgren, KeeganBloss and
CYCLING Film festival seekingsubmis-
in Bend, placed first in the $1,500 HITS 3-foot Hunter Prix with160 combined
SlunS —The fifth annual Bend Bicycle Film Festival is currently seeking bicycle-
Division. She also won the Smart Pak
TENNIS which improved its record to 3-2 in Rugby Local team third in national tour- Oregon's Club Championship Division.
Children's Medal andplaced second
nament —A seven-member coed ten-
points, part of the Children's Hunter
Jacob Fritz also scored for the winners. Fritz added five conversions for Bend,
— Bulletin staff reports
COMMUNITY SPORTS SCOREBOARD Running Peterson RidgeRumble
Sunday Sisters Overall Fintshers 40 miles 1,Jacob Puzey,Hermiston 4:40:20.2,John Merrill, Ashland,4:44:20.3, GeradDean, Mount Shasta,
Calif., 4:45:35.4, NicolasGlatt, Etna,Calif., 4:57:52.5, MichaelStadnisky,Ashland, 5:09:35.6, NathanStroh, KlamathFalls, 509:39 7, erandonSuilivan, Seattle, Wash.,5:09:47.8, BryanHitchcock, Bend,5:13:07. 9, MarkPostle,Terrebonne,5:13:31.10, NathanEndicott, Springfield,5:17:41. 11, MattPalilla,Portland,5:21:19.12,MikeRosling, Corvallis, 5:2309. 13, William McBride,Portland, 5:23:09. 14, SierraSchneider, Terrebonne,5:24:21. 15, JoeBlanchard,KlamathFalls, 5:26:30. 16,Stephen Petretto,Portland,5:27:48. 17, LarryStephens,Portland, 5:29:46.18,Keith Shishido, Milwaukie,5:34:14. 19, MikeMcDonald, Bend,5:34:33. 20,LucasCramer,
Scappoose, 5:34:43. 21, Wade Frey, eeaverton, 5:34:48 22,JasonRobens,Eugene,5:38:18.23, NateJaqua, Eugene,5:39:14. 24, BrianFrankle,Bend,5:39.18. 25,SaravananMylsamy, KlamathFalls, 5:41:51. 26, JanessaTayor, KlamathFalls, 5.41:51. 27, Rod8eckner, Jefferson, 5:41:59.28,Kye Spencer,Bend,5:44:50. 29, Frank Aldana ,Boise,Idaho,5:49. 24.30,MattGunderson, GrantsPass,5:51:41. 31,John Spencer,McMinnvige,5:54:03.32,Rob Gowler,Talkeetna,Alaska,5:54:29.33, PaulTumer, Portland, 5:57:41.34, JonathanQeininger, Eugene, 5:57:46.35,TiaGabalita, Corvagis,5:59:03. 36, Greg Rosenberg,Salem,5:59.26. 37, Valencia West, Portland, 5:59:40.38, MichaelSiegel, Portland,6:0209. 39, Mike Bielemeier,Aumsvile, 6:03:40. 40, Josh Fuller,Sheridan,Wyo.,6:03:40. 41, Jensen Huffman,Witsonvilte, 6:03:50.42,Lindsay Tesar,Portland,604:44. 43, AllanQushan,White Salmon,Wash., 6:07:59. 44, MichealMccarthy,West Linn, 610:52.45, MatthewBurreg, Columbia, Conn., 6:11:05. 46, StephanWilow Eugene, 6:13:15. 47, Eric Beach,Portland,613:19. 48, QanBerry, Corvallis, 6:13:49.49,JoshOwen, Beaverton, 6:14:04. 50, JoshuaMarks,Bend,614:08. 51, MoisesLucero, Eugene,6:16:26. 52,Wendy Wheeler-Jacobs,Sammamish, Wash., 6:16:26. 53, Kevin Karr,Portland,6:16:58. 54, CoJones, Eugene, 6:19:14.55,Billy Thompson,Central Point, 6:21:36. 56,JohannaFickenscher,Klamath Falls,6:27:03.57, RondaSundermeier, Tigard, 6:27:09. 58,FrankPage, Vancouver, Wash., 6:28.29.59, SethDuncan,Ashland, 6:28:36.60,Tonya Littlehales, Bend,6:31:06. 61, Thomas Riley, Salem,6:31:46. 62, AveryMcCombs,Monroe,6:34.37.63,DanaKatz,Portland, 6:35:20.64,JohnZeier, Vancouver,Wash.,6:36:04. 65, HeatherStadnisky,Ashland,6:36:18.66, TedMoisan, Sherwood,6:37:56. 67, Benjamin Sculy, Portland, 6:38: 04.68,Zak Koszarek,White Salmon,Wash., 6:39:53.69,ClayEppler, Yamhitt,6:40:06. 70, Jennifer Allen, Portland,6.40.28. 71, John Liebeslund,Corvallis, 6:40:39. 72,EugeneTrahern,Sisters, 6:41:53.73, KatherineRotow, Portland,6:45:17 74, Kye Roe,Bend,6:4820. 75, JesseWaas, Portland,6:48:54. 76,BenjaminBaxter, Bend, 6:49:07.77,Jim Wilson,Beavercreek,649:47 78,Josh Dickson,Washington,D.c.,6:50:05.79,lan Simonsen,Portland, 6:57:28. 80, Chris Hogan,Portland, 6:57:51. 81, MeredithPlummer, Corvagis,6:58:03 82 Jerry Letendre,Portland,7:01:02. 83,ScogGravatt, Portland, 7:01:26.84, Nicolette l.aurie, Portland,7:0227.
Baseball Continued from B1 Ranked as the Mets' 27thbest prospect b y B a seball America after the 2012 season, the 6-foot-l, 208-pound Ceciliani has played both left and center field for Binghamton in addition to starting two games asthe club'sdesignated hitter. W hile Ceciliani i s p l a ying at the highest level of any Central Oregon minor leaguer — fellow Madras alum Jacoby Ellsbury plays for the Boston Red Sox — he is hardly alone. Here's a look at other baseball players competing in affiliated minor leagues with local ties:
Tommy Richards (BendHigh, second baseman, Baltimore Orioles organization): Richards, who played four years at Washington State, was selected in the 24th round of the 2012 draft by the Orioles. In 34 games with Baltimore's rookie ball club last summer, he hit .221 in 113 at-bats. Having Undergone offseason elbow surgery, Richards is rehabbing at the club's spring training facility in Sarasota, Fla.
85,QesireeMarek,Beaverton,7:03:00.86,Laura McClain, Eugene, 7:03.04. 87,Miles Lily, Bend,7:03:59. 88, CarolynHennessey, Eugene, 7:05:25. 89, Nate Simonson ,Bend,7:08:20.90,PutsataReang,Portland, 7:09:21. 91, ToddEvans, Newberg,7:10:36. 92, Sarah Bradham, Portland,7:16:40. 93 SeanHarrasser, Chico, Calif., 7:20:25.94,Joel VanSloten, AnnArbor, Mich., 7:24: 57.95,GraceHiom,Kamloops,B.C.,7:25:55.96, Phil Hiom,Kam loops, 8 C., 7:29:01.97, TomBlanchette, Redm ond,7:29:01. 98 KathleenBirkholz, Eugene, 7:29:16. 99,AmyFarkas, Bend,7:30:24. 100,Dave Molenaar,Olympia,Wash., 7:30:41. 101, Steven Petersen,Gresham,7.31:47. 102,Trevor Stroh,Eugene,7:33:31. 103,AndyStagings, Bend, 73331.104,erendanFlynn,Richland,Wash.,738:06. 105, CarrieWhite, Bend,7.38:22.106, Alexis Chettiar, Oakland,Calif., 7:39:09.107,Sarah Duncan,Portland, 7:42:55.108, Kam mProngay, Portland, 7:43:34. 109, Robin Richardson,Portland, 7.45:04. 110,Christine Lundval, Scarborough, Ontario, 7:45:09. 111, Patricia Clune,Toronto, Ontario, 7:45:09. 112, GregoryGourdet, Portland, 7:45:19 113, Eb Engelmann, Salem,7:45:27.114, SharonRogers,Noti, 7.46:03. 115,JamesBlanchard, Prinevile, 7.48:06. 116, CaryMiler, Fairview,74853.117, RachelYoung, Eugene, 7.50:06. 118, JJ eoggs, Starksboro, Vt., 7 52 46.119,LizKellogg,Portland,75251.120, Julia Stewart,Salem,7:56:19. 121, WilliamWhite, Salem,7:56:20. 122,Pi Armstrong,Salem,8:03:42. 123, HughDavis, WestLinn, 8:06:58.124,RogerMcKayir, Albany, 8:06:58. 125, JasonHardrath,KlamathFals, 8:11:33. 126,RitaVan Doren,Albany,817:54. 127,Samantha DeLaVega, Portland,8.19:42. 128,DarianApollo, Boise,Idaho, 8;21;27. 129, MeganBorn, Portland, 8;35;31 130, DanielRidgeway, Bend,8:50:53. 131, NancyMacinnis, Bend,9:02:24. 132, Martin Abers, Corvallrs, 9:10:11.133, DougMccarty, Eugene,9:35:45. 20 Miles 1, Mario Mendoza,Bend,2:11:44. 2, Brian Sebastian,KlamathFalls, 2:17:11.3, MikeTyler, Salem, 2:19:35. 4, JoshNordell, Sisters, 2:20:07. 5, Peter Christoff, Bend,2:20:21. 6, 8eckaKem,Jacksonvile, 2:21:04. 7, Robert Hendrickson,Bend,2:21:19 8, EthanLinck, Portland,2:21:23. 9, SeanCronin, Bend, 2:23:07.10,DrewIbarra, Corvallis, 2:26:31. 11, DavrdUri, Bend,2:27:29.12, RyanNess,Bend, 2.27:51. 13,Jesse8oisaubin, Portland,2.28.07. 14, Perrin Smith,Portland,2:29:29.15, OlinSitz, Sisters, 2:32:02. 16,Brett Crandall, Bend,2:33:15. 17, Scott Martin, Portland,2:33:55. 18 WilliamSwint, Aumsville, 2:34:48. 19, RichardMontgomery, Corvallis, 2:34:54 20,LonMcQuilan, Corvallis, 2:34:54. 21, Rick Kneedler,Portland, 2:3551. 22, Jason Leman,Portland,2:35:51. 23, Mike Krahm er, Portland, 2:38.28.24, Chris Burford,Redmond,2.38:40. 25, KevinMccarthy,Bend,2:38:41. 26, Joel Philips, Portland, 2:39:38.27,Jody Chinchen, Idleyld Park, 2:39: 55.28,Mi chaelLindaas,Bend,2:40:22.29,Brian Dugovich,Corvallis, 2:40:59.30, SeanCarline, Beavercreek,2:41.18. 31, SeanMccarthy, Tigard,2:4206. 32, TomAtkins, Eugene, 2:42:38. 33,BenjaminCrockett, Sisters, 2:43:15. 34, DustinQuandt, Corvagis,2:43:34.35, Marta Fisher,ForestGrove,2:44:35. 36, KatrinaDe Boer, Portland,2:45:18.37,James Madson,Eugene, 2:45:26.38,JohnMcLennan, Portland, 2:45:35.39, MelissaBoyd,Ashland,2:45:51.40, Natalie Gaumgartner,Eugene,2:46:00. 41, Scott Schreiner,Bend,2:46:01. 42, Meghan Reardon,Bend,2:46.23. 43, ToddBosworth, Eugene, 2:46:42. 44, Maren Egiott, Portland, 2:48:02. 45,
Portland, 3:17:33.138,Erika HansetmanGreen, Albany, 3:17:55.139, Pattie Post,Albany,3:17:58. 140, AdamNawrot, Portland,318:02. 141, CarolineKlug,Portland, 3:18:48. 142 Catherine Qoucette,Truckee, Calif., 3:18:56. 143, Mike Young, Corvallis, 3:19:11. 144, Prrscila Gomez, Portland,3:19:17.145, JamieLaird, Tigard,3:19:30. 146, TheresaConley,Corvalis, 3:19:38. 147,Alexis McQuillan,Corvagis,3:1941.148, KrisWilson,Boise, Idaho,3:19:50.149,JoeMosley, Eugene,3:20:22.150, John Kluge,Eugene,3:21:37. 151, MikeDavis,Higsboro, 3:21.51.152, Heather 2 54:24. Saiki, Redding,Calif.,3:21:53 153,Cassandra Ulven, 61, GraemeFitch, Whistler, B.C., 2:54:50. 62, Canby, 322:03.154,KatieDuke,Boise,Idaho,3:2245. Jorge VilavicencioPortl , and,2:55:39. 63,KarenOp- 155, Erin Hurley,Prinevile, 3:22:49. 156,Kathleen penheimer,Bend,2:55:41. 64, SeanRogers, Bend, Moore, Corvallis, 3:22:52.157,AnnaStermer, Port2.55:42. 65, Jennifer Love, Portland, 2:56:05. 66, land,3:22:53. 158, Johanna Boyd, Jacksonville, ShamaiLarsen,Tacoma,Wash., 2:56:16. 67, Amber 3:24:31. 159, Chris Gurdon,McMinnvile, 32615 Bradley,KlamathFalls, 2:56:20.68, RebeccaSnyder, 160, KirstinPhinney,Eugene,3:26:55. Bend,2:56:34. 69,Scott Dumdi,Yamhill, 2:57:35. 70, 161, AnnaStreuli, Portland, 3:27:02.162,Susan JennyKneece,Bend,2:58:32. Lieggi, Silverton,3:27:39.163, LindsayDance, Port71, Bill Thompson,Portland, 2.58:49. 72,Mandy land, 3.27:53. 164, FrankReppen hagen, Portland, Wilson ,Lake Oswego,2:5900.73,Kevin Federline, 3:27:59. 165,RebeccaFranklin, Bend,3:28:45. 166, Ashla nd, 3:00:29. 74, Jennifer Gross, Redmond, RosieShatkin,Florence,3:28:45.167, LisaNasr,Bend, 3.00:41.75,RobHanel, Portland, 3:01:26. 76, Caleb 3:29: 19.168,Lynn Longan,White Salmon,Wash., Dickson, Corvagis, 30206 77, BrynaRay,Bend, 3:29:28. 169,Matt Manwarren, Alsea, 3:30:27. 170, 3:02: 19.78,RaymondNormandeau,Portland,3:02:33. DesireeJohnson,Bend,3:31:12. 79, Alan Dale,Eugene,3:03:44. 80, MattAzevedo, 171, ErinZimmertee,Bend,3:31:13 172,SteveSexSalem,3:04:05. ton, Portland,3:31:22. 173,Paul Stewart, Milwaukie, 81, Siiri Berg,Bend,3:05:00. 82, Erin Federline, 3:32:58.174,Jennifer Wiliams,Bend,3:32:58. 175, Ashland, 3:05:08.83, AngelaSitz, Sisters, 3:0537 JoeyMoretz,Saem,3:33:47 176,LeahSchaab,West 84, BenSitz, Boise,Idaho, 3:05:38. 85,Jeff Nichols, Linn, 3:34:26.177, ErikaLitzer, Bend,3:34:26. 178, Beaverton,3:05:51.86,Marceaumgartner, Portland, CherylYounger,Bend,3:35:02.179, AnnaJolles, Cor3:06:01.87, 8obftakoz,Vancouver,Wash., 3:06:10. va lis, 3:35:16.180,GinaLucero, Eugene,3:35:18. 88, Dieter Hoffmann Portland, 3:06:10. 89, Jane 181, 8riannaBeechler, TyghValley, 3:35.23. 182, Cleavenger,Bend, 3:07:14.90, l.isa Labbee,Portland, Karly Wade,Bend, 3:35:30. 183, ClarkRitchie, Port3:07:24. land, 3:36:48.184, AlVanderhoeven,Bend, 3:37:12. 91, TomQelegarde, Portland, 3:07:32.92, Peter 185, QanieHodgson, i Bend,3:3746. 186,Erin GorEnna, Bend,3:07:57.93,GlennaFraumeni,Toronto, sich, Albany,3:38:02. 187,AndreaGilette, Tigard, 3.07:58.94,PeteSeashols, Bend,3:08:02. 95, Terry 3:38:04. 188,FredericBahnson,Corvallis, 3.38:22. Jones, Aurora, 3:08.12.96, SarahTesar, Portland, 189, MargaritaBahnson, Corvagis,33826.190, Gabe 3:08:2 2 97,Megan Myers,Seattle,3:08:24.98,Jer- Guss,Manteca,Calif.,3:38:32. emy Morris,LaGrande,3:08:28.99,John Asman, 191, GinaGuss,Bend, 3:39:01. 192, RTDuke, Aumsvige,3:0836. 100, Jeffrey Kanyuch,Corvalis, Boise, Idaho, 3:39:52. 193, 8 Sullivan, Corvalis, 3.08:38. 3:39: 55.194,AmandaGow,Bend,3:40:04.195,Julie 101, KateSchwager, Seattle, Wa sh., 3:08:55 102, Thomas,Canby,3:4013.196, Heather Broughton, AlBrett Schwager,YarrowPoint, Wash., 308:55. 103, bany,3:40:56.197,MartyBridges, FederalWay,Wash., Valerie Egs,Bend,3:10:03. 104, JeremyNichols, 3:40:58.198,AmandaRigaut, Kailua, Hawai, 3:41:17. Tigard,3:10:14.105, Robert Rotert, Eugene,3:10:19. 199, GwenThomas, Enterprise, 3:41:28. 200,Char 106, TimothyVincent, Higsboro, 3:10:40. 107, Brian Sundstrom,Sisters,3.43:01. Van Peski,Portland, 311:10. 108,Trisha Kluge, Eu201, KarenWang, Tigard, 3:45:14. 202, KaronRagene,3:11:29. 109,Kimberly Swanson, Bend,3:12:41. koz, Vancouver, Wash., 3:47:46. 203, JenHammond, 110,WendyGibson, Portland,3.13:03. Bend, 3:48:18.204, PaulSchmidt, Starksboro,Vt., 111, Benjamin Chan, Portland, 3:13:18. 112,Peter 3:5110 205,HenryAlaman, Portland, 3:51:41. 206, Idema,Corvagis, 3.13:44. 113,Lori Clifford, Beaver- RyanMunn,Central Point,3.51:55.207, DaveBilyeu, ton, 3:1353.114,Liz Martin, Moscow,Idaho,3:14:24 Bend,3:51:56. 208,LauraKantor, Bend,3:5203.209, 115,JenniferMoretz,Salem, 3:14:46. 116,LaraGame- Alice Hisamoto,Ashland,3:54:29.210,SaraLee, Portlin, Corvallis, 3:1447. 117,Lindy Hunter,Corvagis, land,3:55.33. 314:50. 118,BrianHenrichs, Corvallis, 3:14:50.119, 211, ErinGettling, Portland,3:55:57.212, EizaJim Roy,Albany,3:1453.120, DeronCarter, Corvagis, beth Stamm,Corvallis, 3:56:46.213, SusanPadget, 3'15:03. Eugene,3:5657. 214,Heather Lynch,Bend, 357:15 121, JoelQippotd, Portland,3:15:24. 122, Frank 215, JessicaWhittaker, Portland, 3:57:57.216,Jim Gray,WhiteSalmon,Wash.,3:15:33.123, TravisTaylor, Archer,Florence,3:58:28.217, LauraPigion, Portland, Bend, 3:16:11.124, CamiMartin, Portland,3:16:17 3:5859 218,ChristineCurtis, Denver,Colo., 358:59 125, KaraWendel, Portland, 3:16:17. 126, Lauren 219,Kate Lemay,Castle Rock,Colo.,3:59:00.220, Schachner,Corvallis, 3:16:19.127, MicheleSullivan, JessicaBrunt,Portland,3:59:00. Portland,3:16:24. 128,JohnnyMcNichols, Aumsvige, 221, TonyaOlson, Ashland, 3:59:23. 222,Tony 3.1625.129,GlenMiler, Bend,3:1632.130, Douglas Ramos, Prinevige, 3:59:25. 223, Heidi Anttonen, Barsotti, McMinnvige,3:16:33. Boise,Idaho,359:27. 224, LissaSimis, Boise,Idaho, 131, MeganBanks,Eugene,3:16:38. 132, Tom 3:59:27.225,Kelly Merritt, Boise,Idaho,4:02:42.226, Williams,Eugene,3:1640.133, MarkKacmarcik, Cor- Dan Harshburger,Bend,4:04:06. 227, Jennifer K vagrs,3:16:41.134,Alexander Schwarzkopf, Eugene, 3.17:16.135,SarahBusse, Ephrata,Wash., 3:17.24. 136, AmyClark, Bend,3:17:31. 137,Jeff Markham, RayReeves,Portland,2:4854.46,Juergen Bonigut, Dresden,Ind., 2.49:46.47, Peter Courogen, Portland, 250:46. 48, AshleyBurry-Trice, Bend,2:5053 49, BryceBenge,Portland, 2:51:07. 50,AmyAI-Khalisi, Corbett,2:51:13. 51, Saulius Erdukas,Bend, 2:51:49. 52, Rikki Glick, KlamathFalls, 2:51.59.53, MattDouglas, Bend, 252:08.54,CraigRisien, Corvallis,2:52:48.55,Vince Grace,Sisters, 2:53:11.56, StefanStraka, Portland, 2:53:15. 57,WarrenCoffeen, Corvallis, 2:53:22. 58, Stacey Donohue,Boise, Idaho, 2:53:22. 59, Sean GrunwaldMedf , ord,2:53:27.60,Natalia Martin, Bend,
Lookingback Athlete of the week:Summit senior Austin Peters blasted a two-
run home run in the bottom of the sixth inning Wednesday to lead the Storm to a 4-3 baseball victory over Bend High. Contest of the week:Bend and Summit tied 4-4 in matches on Tuesday in girls tennis, but the Storm won 9-8 on games. Summit won three of four singles matches while the Lava Bears took all but one doubles contest.
Lookingahead WEDNESDAY Ridgeview at BendHighsoftdall (doudleheader), 3 p.m.: The Ravens andthe LavaBears both havetheir eyes set on playoff berths this season. This will be the first Intermountain Hybrid meeting between the two schools. Bend defeated Ridgeview
10-2 the last week of March in theCentral Oregon Spring Break
231, JennySchossowBend,4:10:43. 232, Amy Hays, Boise, Idaho, 4:10:49. 233, Daniel Murphy, Redmond,4:14:06. 234, JohnZimmerman, Portland, 4:14:41. 235, Jody Bothe, Portland, 4:15:05 236, GaryRash,Tualatin,4:15:05.237,Joe Snyder,Bend, 4:27:59.238, SusanRonning, Portland,4:2841. 239, Jennifer Woodruff, Portland,4:29:25.240, 8randon Klettke,Sandy,4:30:22. 241, Norm Kletke, Vancouver,Wash.,4:30:25. 242, Kim Whitney,Portland,4:31:57. 243,AnnieLeger, Eugene,4.33:17.244, JoanStark, TyghValey, 4.45:07. 245, Kyle Chaffin, Stevenson,Wash.,4:50:17. 246,MichaelMccullough,KlamathFalls,4:50:20. 247,Nicole Chaffin, Stevenson, Wash., 4:50:25. 248, CherryMayangitan,Cornelius,4:51:50.249, Vi Pham,Portland, 4:51:50.250,FrankFleetham,Bend,5:06.32. 251, RayNicholl, Meridian, Idaho,5:06:32. 252, Emily Stroeve,Higsboro, 5:20:16.253, DebbieMcNully Salem,5:20:25.254,Jennifer Notter,TheDales, 5:35:13. 255,TonyaEvans, Newberg, 5:47:46. 256, ElizabethClune,Toronto,Ontario, 5:53:23. 257,Norm Nie sen,Scarborough,Ontario,5 5323.258,FredWitlet, Kelso,Wa sh., 7:13:43.
Marist vs. Bend United at Summit High girls lacrosse, 4:30
Bowling Leaguehigh scores Lava Lanes,Bend March25-31 Casino Fun — Hi Lows;Mikey Mouldenhauer, 224/657KarenMouldenhauer,165/459. HisandHers— Mercedes-BenzofBend;Jayme Qahlke,2997823;CaroynWirth, 214/602. Greased Lightning — Dirty Ponies; Lance Pierce,179/508,VonnieGreen,170/468. Guys andGals—Kely 0'sSports8ar;BurtGettling 236/632;JanetGett ing,204/539. Rejects — ThePossibles;ErvHeinrich, 234/600; JamieFilipeti,169/487.
LavaLanesClassic— CannonBowlers;Jayme Dahlke ,290/682;BevSunderlin,264/622. WednesdayInc. —AuntieEm'sDeli; DaveLarson, 289/806,MonteMarler, 279/733. Tea Timers — Griffith Tile; Shari i-lamel, 235/593 TNT —OldGuysRule; Brent Jenkins, 268/673; eev Mosley,230/458.
Latecomers —HighDesert Disposal;Shannon
Grimes,217/543. Progressive —G'sUp;BryanMeeker,269/687. Free Breathers — 2Tigersand1 Cougar;John Scott ,235/645;SandyWeaver,192/524. T.G.I.F.—Mark It Zero;AndySolberg,268/750; WaldaBerry,213/587. Draft — Pin Crushers;SteveWilson, 245/671; KarenQougan,1827492.
Week 31 scratchgame:Fire ealler's, 749. 50+ or -—Team Teamscratchseries: SNAFU,2,187. Men'sscratch
game:Matt Haw es, 300. Men'sscratch series: Mike Koivisto, 596.Women's scratchgame l.auraHawes, 218. Wom en'sscratch series: StelaOia,532. Week 32 GrizzyMountain Mens League — Team scratchgame:K8WEngineering, 1,073.Teamscratch seri es:NoBoundaries,3,269.Men' sscratchgame:Don Fox, 290. Men'sscratchseries: KrisStill, 736. Week 26 FridayNightSpectats 12-13 —Teamscratch game:Split It, 856.Teamscratchseries: TheGrayMayers,2 613.Men'sscratchgame:DougGray,290.Men' s scratchseries. RyanWaddetl, 816.Women's scratch game: Ari Mayers, 247.Women'sscratchseries. Chris Gray,708.
Women Giant slalom ITwo-run times) 1, AnnaMounsey,2:05.89. 2, KarinaSchwanznau, 2:07.59. 3,KylaMiler, 2.08.38. 4, LindsayAhmann, 2:09.05. 5,TessaAlger, 2:1026. 6, JordanHarrison, 2:11.97. 7,ElyseBurandt, 2:1268 8, MakensieFor-
Batteries ~ Crystal ~ Bands
summer in the 26th round, was released by the organization two weeks ago. Wilson went 4-0 with a 4.55 earnedrun average in 2012, splitting time between rookie ball and low-A. He had 26 strikeouts in 27'xs innings of work, but also gave up 31 hits, On Tuesday, he signed with the Florence (Ky.) Freedom of the independent Frontier League.
s800 INFINITY WATCHREPAIR 503-887-4241 230 SE 3 Third Steet• Suite 100• Bend Daniel Mitchell, Qwner
S tem & Crown s
Mo v e m e n t s
Bu New ... Bu L o cal • • • • I
syth, 2:14.82.9, EllaPepin, 2:15.00. 10,PerrySchaffner, 2:15.41. 11 Casey Molt, 22.214.171.124, LauraIsaza,2:15.97. 13, AlexandriaOseland,2:15.98. 14, AlexandraLittlefield, 2:16.46.15,MeganWurden,2:18.46. 16,Ashley Lodmell, 2:19.20. 17, Carina8racy, 2:19.56. 18,Allison Frey,2:20.07. 19,Mackenzie Green, 2:21.35. 20, TaliaToland,2:21.42. 21, BerkeleyGuenzel, 2:21.57. 22, Hailey Purtzer, 2:2162. 23,RianneEllingwood, 2:21.66. 24, Amelia Henry, 2:22.48.25,OrianaGalasso,2:23.37.26,Lucy McLean, 2:23.37.27,ZoeSimpson,126.96.36.199,Kelli Clarke, 2:24.47.29, RachelNelson, 2:25.45. 30, Sophia Burgess, 2:27.22. 31 MorganZann,2:31.55. 32, MadisonBrown, 2:33.84.33,MaloryMolt, 234.25. 34,8riley Thompson, 2:3526.35, MeganManke,2:39.41.
THE BULLETI N'SBID-N-BUY ONLINEAUCTIONEVENT RETURNS, BRINGIN QUALITYPRODUCTS AT LOW-AUCTION PRICESTO CENTRAL OREGON
p.m.:Bend United, which is made upof lacrosse players from Bend's three high schools, looks to continue its hot start this season. BUhas opened Oregon Girls Lacrosse Association South
League play with four straight wins.
2011 — his parents moved to Bend in 2010 — was selected by the Tampa Bay Rays in the 17th round of the 2012 draft after playing three years at Oregon State. The 24-year-old Ryan Dunn (Oregon State, middle infielder is hitting .364 shortstop, Tampa Bay Rays or- in his first seven games for the ganization):Dunn, who played Bowling Green Hot Rods this for the Bend Elks in 2009 and spring, the Rays' high-A affili-
ate. Dunn got his professional career off to a solid start last s ummer, hitting .278 in 6 1 games for Hudson Valley in the short-season New YorkPenn League. Notes:Former Summit High and Western Oregon pitcher Jason Wilson, who was drafted by the Tampa Bay Rays last
See What's In The Auction: 29940.B.RileyRd,Bend• 541-382-5900 www.mjacobsfamilyofstores.com YOU CAN BID ON:
Gift Certificates, Stress-Free Chairs and a Sleeper Sofa RETAIL I/ALUE: From$280to $5,000
Continued from B1 Bend's Mario Mendoza won the men's20mile race in 2:11:44, beating Brian Sebastian (2:17:11), of Klamath Falls. Josh Nordell, of
Becka Kem, of Jacksonville, won the women's race and was the sixth overall finisher in 2:21:04. Meghan Reardon was the top local finisher (seventh, 2:46:23).
Sisters, was the next local finisher (fourth,
• I '
THE BULLETIN• MONDAY, APRIL 15, 2013
O M M U N IT Y
P OR TS
are 2:45-4 p.m.; riders will return to MBSEFoffice by 4:30 p.m.; $75; to register or for more information, ADAPTIVEARCHERY:Age8-older; go to www.mbsef.org/programs/ WednesdaysthroughMay 29; 5-6 p.m.; Top Pin Archery,1611 S.W.First cycling or call 541-388-0002. MOUNTAINBIKINGGRIT CLINICS St., Unit D, Redmond; equipment FOR WOMEN:Presented by Pine provided if needed; instruction in Mountain Sports in Bend, series of safety, bow handling and technique; two two-day clinics for beginner wheelchair-friendly facility; $5 per and intermediate female mountain class or $73.50 for entire session; bikers;May4-Sand June15-16; 541-548-7275; www.raprd.org. registration now open at Pine Mountain Sports; cost $250 per two-day clinic; www.GritClinics. BASEBALL com, or email to info@GritClinics. com. ADULTBASEBALLLEAGUE:Teams forming for 2013 season of the BEGINNINGBICYCLE REPAIR AND Deschutes National Adult Baseball MAINTENANCE CLINIC: Learn how Association; competitive wood-bat to properly repair and maintain league for ages18-older; season your bike; various Tuesdays of each runsJune-August;teams for ages month, first clinicMay 7;7:30 p.m.; 40-older will also be formed if free; Pine Mountain Sports, 255 S.W. adequate numbers are available; Century Drive, Bend; advanced signteam managersneeded inboth up required; 541-385-8080; www. divisions; Michael McLain, 541-410- pinemountainsports.com. 2265, trailrun50©gmail.com. ELEMENTARY SCHOOLMOUNTAIN BEND ELKSFRIDAY NIGHT LIGHTS: BIKING:Sessions presented by Bend Skills development for players age12 Endurance Academy,Wednesdays, and younger;April19; 6:30-8 p.m.; May 8-June 5;ages 6-12; $75; to April 27;9-10:30 a.m. age10 and register or for more information, go younger,10a.m.-noon ages11-12; to www.bendenduranceacademy. BendFieldhouse,Bend;includes org/cycling or call 541-335-1346. instruction in hitting, throwing and Middle School Mountain Biking: fielding and base running; instruction Sessions presented by Bend provided by BendElks coaches; Endurance Academy,Wednesdays, walk-up registration, $15 per session; May 8-June 5;grades 6-8; $75; to bendelks.com. register or for enrollment details, go PRIVATEINSTRUCTION:With to www.bendenduranceacademy. former Bend Elks and minor league org/cycling or call 541-335-1346. player Dave McKae; pitching and BEGINNERJUNIOR ROAD BIKE hitting instruction; video analysis CLINIC2:Road bike handling clinic optional; $40 for 40-minute lesson presented by Bend Endurance or $55 for1-hour video analysis; Academy,May 9and June25;4-6 541-480-8786; pitchingperfection© p.m. ages10-18; $15 per clinic; to gmail.com. register or for enrollment details, go PRIVATELESSONS:With former to www.bendenduranceacademy. Bend Elk RyanJordan; specifically org/cycling or call 541-335-1346. for catching and hitting but also BEND BICYCLEFILM FESTIVAL: for all positions; available after 3 May22;7 p.m., doors open at6 p.m. weekdays, open scheduling p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall on weekends; at BendFieldhouse St., Bend; locally produced bicycleor agreed-upon location; $30 per related shortfilms, proceeds benefit half hour or $55 per hour; discounts Bend Endurance Academy; $12 in for multiple players in a single advance through Tower Theatre session, referrals or booking multiple box office or at www.towertheatre. sessions; cash only; 541-788-2722, org, $15 at the door; for more rjordan©uoregon.edu. information, call Bill Warburton at 541-335-1346 or email info© bendbicyclefilmfestival.com. CLIMBING DIRT DIVASMOUNTAIN BIKING W OMEN'S IN-STORE CLINIC:May BEND ENDURANCE ACADEMY 26;7 p.m.; Pine Mountain Sports, COMPETITIONTEAM: Mondays, Bend; a presentation by mountain Wednesdays, Thursdaysthrough biker Juli Furtado of Santa Cruz June 27;4-6 p.m.; ages10-18; Bicycles, with a Q&A; free; to age andskill appropriate training register or for more information, call for climbers wishing to compete 541-385-8080. in local, regional andnational DIRT DIVASMOUNTAIN BIKING competitions; must haveprevious WOMEN'S IN-STORECLINIC: climbing experience; mike© bendenduranceacademy.org; May 28; 7 p.m .;Pine Mountain Sports, Bend; learn about basic bike bendenduranceacademy.org. maintenance, such as how to fix a BEND ENDURANCE ACADEMY flat tire; free; to register or for more DEVELOPMENTTEAM:Mondays information, call 541-385-8080. and WednesdaysthroughJune DIRT DIVASMOUNTAIN BIKING 27;4-6 p.m.; ages10-18; age and W OMEN'S IN-STORE CLINIC:May skill appropriate instruction for beginner to intermediate climbers; 29;7 p.m.; Pine Mountain Sports, a program for those that want a fun, Bend; learn about mountain biking safe introduction to competitive gear from Tori of Trek Bicycles; free; climbing and for those looking to register or for more information, to see if a competitive team is call 541-385-8080. the right fit for them; must have YOUTH SUMMER MOUNTAIN previous climbing experience; www. BIKING:Youth Mini and Mighty bendenduranceacademy.org; info@ Bikes sessions presented by Bend bendenduranceacademy.org. Endurance Academy,MondaysThursdays, June17-August 23; 9-11 a.m.; ages 6-12; prices vary; to CYCLING register or for more information, go to www.bendenduranceacademy. BEND ENDURANCE ACADEMY org/cycling or call 541-335-1346. JUNIOR TEAM:Road and TEEN SUMMER MOUNTAINBIKING: mountain bike training four-five Development team coachedby Bend days each week,nowthrough Endurance Academy, MondaysAugust;dates, times vary; ages Thursdays, June17-August 23; 12-18; enrollment open at www. 9-11 a.m.; ages11-18; prices vary; bendenduranceacademy.org. to register or for more information, AFTER SCHOOL CYCLING: Sessions go to www.bendenduranceacademy. presented by Mt. Bachelor Sports org/cycling or call 541-335-1346. Education Foundation, in Bend, first FIX-A-FLATCLINIC: Learn how to session now throughMay1; three repair a punctured mountain- or groups, including Trail Groms (ages road-bike tire; 10 a.m.Sundays; 8-10), Trail Shredders (11-14) and Trail Masters (15-18); second session Sunnyside Sports in Bend; free; 541-382-8018. May16-June 6;$75 per session; to register or for more information, go to www.mbsef.org/programs/cycling or call 541-388-0002. HIKING BIKERODEO OBSTACLE COURSE: SILVERSTRIDERS GUIDE SERVICE: Free bike-handling and safety class Two-week hiking trip to Banff and with obstacles, presented by Bend Jasper national parks in Canada; Endurance Academy aspart of the July 25-Aug. 7;explore these parks Earth Day Fair at the Environmental and hike Alberta's trails; trip geared Center in Bend;April 20; 11 a.m.-2 toward ages 55-older; strideon@ p.m.; info©bendenduranceacademy. silverstriders.com; 541-383-8077; OI'g. silverstriders.com. DIRT DIVASMOUNTAINBIKE PROGRAM:Women-only rides held twice per month on Mondays HORSES and based out of Pine Mountain Sports in Bend; next ride isApril TRAILCOURSE PRACTICE:May 22;5:30 p.m.; free rentals available 4; 10 a.m .-3 p.m .attheposse (show up 30 minutes early if taking clubhouse, 65432 Deschutes out a rental); free; all ability levels Pleasant Ridge Road, east of U.S. welcome; 541-385-8080; www. Highway 97 and north of Deschutes pinemountainsports.com. Market Road; includes acres of DIRT DIVASMOUNTAINBIKING obstacles set into natural terrain and numerousman-made challenges; PROGRAMIN-STORECLINIC: April $15 suggested donation per horse to 24;7 p.m.; Pine Mountain Sports, Bend; an introductory, informational ride all day; John Cox; 541-647-7613. session for women interested in HEALTHYHORSEDAY:May18, mountain biking; free; to register 9 a.m.-4 p.m. at Rafter J Ranch, or for more information, call 65950 93rd St., Bend; free event 541-385-8080. to promote healthy and effective care and training of equines; MINIGROMS AFTER SCHOOL CYCLING:Sessions presented by program to include presentations Mt. Bachelor Sports Education and vendors and will feature noted Foundati on,inBend,We dnesdays, Eastern Oregon horseman Charley May1, 8,15, 22;ages 6-7; MBSEF Snell; to be a vendor, call 541-617coaches will pick up participants 9243; for more information, visit at their school 2-2:30 p.m.; rides centraloregontrailhorse.com.
Email events at least lodays before publication to sports@bendbuttetin. com or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. For a more complete calendar, visit www.bendbulletin.com/comsportscab
MISCELLANEOUS FOAM ROLLER CLINIC: April 20; 8:45 a.m.; FootZone, downtown Bend; taught by Ashleigh Mitchell, CPT; learn basic myofacial release with afoam roller; bring yoga mat and foam roller if you own them; foam rollers available for purchase; limited to15 participants; $5; register atFootZone;footzonebend.com. STEELSTAMPEDE:May4-5; Crooked River Ranch; vintage motorcycle rally, trials (obstacle course) and motocross competitions; general admission $10 per day; Hope Johnson, 541-9232679; www.steelstampede.org. RESTORE PROPERMOVEMENT YOGA:Restorative yoga for athletes such as cyclists, runners and triathletes already training;Sundays; 4:30 p.m.; Powered by Bowen, Bend; 60 minutes; 5 points on Power Pass or $5 per class; 541-585-1500. REDMOND COMMUNITYYOGA: 7 p.m.on Mondays, Wednesdays; $49 per six weeks, drop-in available, beginner-intermediate levels; Rebound Physical Therapy, Redmond; 541-504-2350. SPRING FENCING:High Desert Fencing in Bend offers competitive training and fitness for youths age 10-older and adults; lessons now available with French master fencing coachMondays throughThursdays, 5:30-7 p.m.; Randall, 541-389-4547; Jeff, 541-419-7087. ADULTOPENPLAY ROLLER HOCKEY:Sundays, 6:30-8 p.m.; $5; Cascade Indoor Sports, Bend; www.cascadeindoorsports.com; 541-330-1183. OPEN ROLLER SKATING: For all ages and ability levels; $5 per skater (includes skate rental), children under 5 are free;Tuesdays, 12:303:30p.m.;Wednesdays, 1-4 p.m.; Fridays,2-5 p.m. and6-9 p.m.; Saturdays,1-4 p.m. and6-9 p.m.; Sundays,1-4 p.m.; 541-330-1183; callie©cascadeindoorsoccer.com; www.cascadeindoorsports.com. BEND TABLE TENNIS CLUB:Evening playMondays;6-9 p.m .(setup30 minutes prior); beginner classes available, cost $60; at Boys 8 Girls Club of Bend; drop-in fee, $3 for adults, $2 for youths and seniors; Jeff at 541-480-2834; Don at 541318-0890; Sean at 267-614-6477; firstname.lastname@example.org; www. bendtabletennis.com.
MOTORSPORTS CENTRAL OREGONOFF-ROAD RACEPARK:Short-course races scheduled forApril 27, June 29, Aug.10andSept.21 outsidethe Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center in Redmond; off-road shortcourse races include trucks, buggies and other vehicles competing on a loop dirt track; races start at10a.m. each day; spectator admission is $12 for adults and free for kids under 10; centraloregonracepark.com or email@example.com.
MULTISPORT UP THECROOKEDRIVER DUATHLON: Sixth annual event in Prinevillesetfor10a.m. onSunday, April 28;a running event will include a 5K run, 40K bike and 5Krun; a walking event will include a 2-mile walk, 10-mile bike and 2-mile walk; start and finish at Pioneer Park; for all ages and abilities; entry fee $40 for individuals and $70for teams before April 23; benefit for the Crook County Middle School track team and the Prineville Band of Brothers veterans group; information, entry forms available at www. normsxtremefitness.com or by calling Norm's Xtreme Fitness at 541-416-0455.
PADDLING KAYAKROLLSESSIONS: Sundays; 4:15-6 p.m.; Juniper Swim 8 Fitness Center, Bend; sessions limited to 12 boats, advance registration recommended;boatsm ustbeclean, and paddles must be paddedand taped; no instruction provided; $12 per boat for park district residents, $16 otherwise; 541-389-7275; bendparksandrec.org.
KAYAKING:For all ages; weekly classes and open pool;equipment provided to those who preregister, first come, first served otherwise; Sundays,4-6 p.m., Cascade Swim Center, Redmond; $3; 541-548-7275; I'aprd.oI'g.
PICKLEBALL BEND PICKLEBALLCLUB:Mondays, Wednesdays, Fridays,10 a.m.-noon (approximately), Larkspur Park in Bend; weather permitting; rsss© bendbroadband.com;Tuesdays, Thursdays, Saturdays, 9 a.m.-1 p.m. (beginner session11 a.m.-1 p.m. on Saturdays), Boys& Girls Club of Bend, $5 for first two hours for non-BPC members and $2 for second session, $3 and $1 for BPC members, respectively (beginner session is free); 16 players per session; sign up at signupgenius. com/go/508094EABAB2AA75pbplay;Wednesdays, 8-10 a.m., andSaturdays,8-11 a.m.; Athletic Club of Bend (indoorsi, $15 drop-in fee (includes full club usage), 541385-3062;Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays,9-11 a.m., Valley View tennis courts, 3660 S.W.Reservoir Drive, Redmond, weather permitting, firstname.lastname@example.org;Mondays, 4-6 p.m., indoor courts at SageSprings Club 8 Spa, Sunriver, $7.50 drop-in fee (includesfull club usage), call 541-593-7890 in advance to sign up, palcic57©live.com; weekly play schedules also available at The Racquet Shoppe in Bend; oregonhighdesertpickleball.blogspot. com; bendpickleballclub©hotmail. com.
RUNNING FOOTZONEPUB RUN: today;5:30 p.m.; group run starting at FootZone in downtown Bend; loop distance options of 3-5 miles, finishing at Bend Brewing Company, where runners will be offered a $1discount on a pint of beer and complimentary chips and salsa; for all paces and running levels; footzonebend.com or 541-317-3568. LADIESNIGHT PERFORMANCE GROUP:April18; 5:30 p.m.; location to be determined; with Max King; introduction to King's interval-based Tuesday Performance Group weekly runs led by King; geared toward women of all ability levels; free, but sign up at footzonebend.com/events/ ladies-night-performance-group. KAH-NEE-TAMINIMARATHON: April 20;race distances include14.5 miles, 10K and5K, and a1-mile fun run/walk; 14.5-mile race starts at 9 a.m., othersstartat10a.m.; event stages at Kah-Nee-TaResort 8 Spa village, where race-day registration begins at 8 a.m.; entry fees $8-$15; for information, call the Community Wellness Center/Recreation Department, 541-553-3243. LIGHT OFHOPE: 10K,5K and 1K runs/walks;April 21; 9 a.m.; Riverbend Park, Bend; benefitfor CASA (Court Appointed Special Advocates); $10-$30; www. casaofcentraloregon.org. FOOTZONELASTTHURSDAY FUN RUNSERIES/DOUGHNUT RUN: April 25;5:30 p.m.; meet atFootZone indowntown Bend; 3- to 5-mile distance options, finish at Crow's Feet Commons; free; strollers, friendly dogs, all paces and levels welcome; free doughnuts; footzonebend.com. USA FIT BENDMARATHON TRAINING PROGRAM:April 27; 8 a.m. kickoff; FootZone, downtown Bend; 24-week program includes coached workouts, technical T-shirt and training program; $100 returning members, $125 otherwise; 541-5508686; email@example.com; www. usafitbend.com. LEARN TORUN: Four-week program on Mondays and Wednesdays startingApril 29; 5:30 p.m.; FootZone, downtown Bend; for beginning runners and fitness walkers; learn to avoid injury, run properly, develop a consistent program and achieve goals; $75; 541-317-3568; angela© footzonebend. com;footzonebend. com/events/weekly runs. TRAINING 201CLINICWITH MAX KING: May 8;7 p.m.; FootZone, downtown Bend; in-depth examination of specific training
A Free Public Service
~> < Orepan Newspeper
functions; free, but sign up at footzonebend.com/events/training201-clinic-with-max-king. PLANTARFASCIITIS CLINIC: May 15;7 p.m.; FootZone, downtown Bend; with physical therapist Steve Leary of Hands OnPhysical Therapy; learn well-rounded approach to treating this injury; free; 541-3173568; footzonebend.com.
SNOW SPORTS MBSEFALPINESKI RACES: Northwest Cup Finals Race at Mt. BachelorApril15-16; May DayRace at Mt. BachelorApril 26-28; contact 541-388-0002, mbsefIombsef.org, or visit www.mbsef.org. MBSEF FREERIDE SNOWBOARD AND SKIJUNECAMP: June14-21 at Mt. Bachelor; contact 541-3880002, mbsefIembsef.org, or www. mbsef.org. MBSEFALPINEJUNECAMP:June 14-21at Mt. Bachelor; contact 541388-0002, mbsef©mbsef.org, www. mbsef.org. NORDICSKATEPRE-POLEPEDAL PADDLECLINICS: In preparation for the Pole Pedal Paddle on May18; now accepting enrollments for one-, three- and five-day clinics; 541-3880002; mbsefIembsef.org; mbsef.org. PRE POLEPEDALPADDLENORDIC RACE: MaySatMt. Bachelor Nordic Center; race the samecourse used for PPP; contact 541-388-0002, mbsef©mbsef.org, or visit www. mbsef.org. M BSEF NORDIC JUNE CAMP: June 14-19at Mt. Bachelor; contact 541388-0002, mbsefiembsef.org, or www.mbsef.org. BEND ENDURANCE ACADEMY NORDICCOMPETITION PROGRAM: Ages14-23;Tuesdays through Sundays through May1; times vary; instruction in varying activities to improve strength, technique, coordination, agilityand aerobic and anaerobic capacities with the goal to apply these skills to ski-racing environments; transportation provided; benO bendenduranceacademy.org or 541-678-3864; enroll online at bendenduranceacademy.org. BEND ENDURANCE ACADEMY SPRINGAFTER SCHOOL SKIING: WednesdaysthroughMay1; 1 to 4:15 p.m.; popular program on early-release Wednesdays; separate groups for both middle school and high school athletes; allows skiers to continue their development; transportation provided; $75; www. bendenduranceacademy.org; info@ bendenduranceacademy.org.
SOCCER SOCCER OPENPLAY(ADULT): Age14-older; no cleats, but shinguards required; $7;Friday nights; coed 7-8:30 p.m .,men 8:30-10 p.m.; Cascade Indoor Soccer, Bend; 541-330-1183; callie©cascadeindoorsoccer.com; cascadeindoorsports.com.
Masters 60+ Softball League for players age 60-older of all skill levels; slow-pitch games will be played on Wednesdays from 9a.m .to 2 p.m .at Big Sky Sports Complex in Bend; four teams planned, each of which will playtwo games eachWednesday; season runs May15-Aug. 28, ending with a single-elimination playoff and year-end barbecue; registration fee $25; registration forms due today; for information or registration forms, contact Rob Cohen at 541-382-5659 or rob0405©bendbroadband.com. PRIVATELESSONS:Private fastpitch softball pitching and hitting lessons offered by former college/ prep/club coach and current player evaluator for college programs; $25 per session; TomMaudlin, 541-948-9501.
SWIMMING ADAPTIVESWIM LESSONS:AII ages; for swimmers with disabilities; instructional staff is trained in adaptive aquatics and instruction techniques for patrons with developmental disabilities;Mondays, Wednesdays, Fridays through April 19;5:30-6 p.m.; new session, Mondays, Wednesdays, Fndays, April 22-May10; 6-6:30 p.m.; Cascade Swim Center, Redmond; $33.75; 541-548-7275; raprd.org. ADULT STROKE CLINIC: Age16 and older; focus on stroke enhancement and ability to swim short distance segments; Mo ndays,W ednesdays and Fridays, April 22-May10; 6 p.m.-6:30 p.m.; $33.75; 541-5487275; raprd.org. AQUA KIDSSWIMLESSONS: Ages 3-5 and 6-11; next session is Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, April 22-May10;5:30 p.m.6 p.m.and6 p.m.-6:30 p.m.options; Cascade Swim Center, Redmond; $33.75; 541-548-7275; raprd.org. WATERBABIES:Basic water skills for infants and toddlers; ages 6 months through3 years;gamesand challenges; parent participation; next sessionisMo ndays,W ednesdays and Fridays, April 22-May10; 6 p.m.-6:30 p.m.; CascadeSwim Center, Redmond; $33.75; 541-5487275; raprd.org.
VOLLEYBALL JUNIOR SAND VOLLEYBALL LEAGUE: Oregon Volleyball Academy sand volleyball teams forming for female players in grades sixthrough 12, held at the sand courts in Bend's Old Mill District; two five-week seasons, first season starts in May, secondseason in July;4 p.m .to dusk MondaysandTuesdays, beginning in May;$50 registration fee; registration required byApril 29; for more information or to register, visit www.oregonvolleyballacademy. com or call 541-419-1187. 5
WILSONSof Redmond SOFTBALL BEND 60+SENIORSOFTBALL: Bend
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On May 12, The Bulletin will drive headlong into the CentralOregon golf seasonwith Tee to Green, our annual spring golf preview! This highly anticipated product will be packed with information on the coursesthat make this oneof 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 guideto golf in Central Oregon — and the best way Io reach the local golfer with your marketing message!
FEATURES INCLUDE: • What's new in 2013 • Central Oregon course index • Comprehensive tournament schedule • Central Oregon junior Golf Association coverage ...and much more! A 2,500 copy over-run will be included with additionalcopies being distributed to all localcoursesand advertisers in the preview.
Over 80 Oregon Newspapers, from 36 Counties,
0 ©K5(gllj939EI+ I3 iil or use the 0 QKg f~g ) service to be automatically emailed of notices that match your needs. Pa
kmnESI R M
MONDAY, APRIL 15,2013 • THE BULLETIN
T EE TO
Hey, armchair rules officials:
Golf takescalls (and texts) By Bill Pennington and Karen Crouse New York Times News Service
Reh Kerr /The Bulletin
Juniper Golf Club head pro Bruce Wattenburger, left, helps student Chris Kenney during a lesson Friday evening in Redmond. Juniper is one of several courses in the region picking up on the PGA of America's Get Golf Ready initiative, a program that offers group clinics spaced over five classes.
• Multi-day clinics for beginners like the GetGolf Readyprogram aimto makethe sport more inclusive By Zack Hall The Bulletin
Bruce Wattenburger has watched the light go on for his students. And after working with a group of beginning golfers, it only took a few lessons to flip a switch for Wattenburger, the dean of local head golf professionals who has been at Juniper Golf Club in Redmond for 30 years. "It's kind of fun to get out with people and see their enjoyment," says Wattenburger, who kicked off a five-day clinic last week. "It's almost like having a little kid say, 'Oh, wow, I didn't knowyou can do that.' "When you learn something new, you can just see the smile come on their face." Such experiences are exactly what the PGA of America is hoping to create with a strong marketing push for its Get Golf Ready program this year. The PGA initiative is designed to get golf facilities such as Juniper to offer inexpensive (the PGA sug-
Multi-dayclinics For a listing of currently
scheduled clinics:SeepageBg, andeachMonday inTeeto Green Get Golf Ready:
"We'rejust trying to get peopleto know the game, know the rules, and get them to feel comfortable on the course."
— Tom Baker, the head professional of Black Butte Ranch's Glaze Meadow course, on the Get Golf Ready program
planned this spring.
"Basically after these five lessons, they'll be ready to go out and play some golf, not feel intimidated, and have a good time with it," he adds. According to the National Golf Foundation, golf has declined in participation by some 13 percent in the past five years. PGA's theory goes something like this: If golf is ever to increase in popularity, it will have to make it easier on would-be golfers to learn and play the game. That's exactly what multi-day group clinics like Get Golf Ready do, says Tim Mahoney, director of education for Arizona-based Troon Golf. gests$99 for its program, roughly Mahoney is in charge of setting about the same as a one-hour indi- up the Get Golf Ready program at vidual lesson) five-day programs to more than 200 Troon Golf Acadbeginners. The idea is to make the emy locations, including the one at game less daunting and far more Pronghorn Club near Bend. And he enjoyablefornovices. is a true believer in the program's And in C entral Oregon, such ability to attract new golfers. "I think it is a great concept," Mamulti-day clinics for new golfers, whether it be the Get Golf Ready honey says. program or more localized verAnd he has some evidence to sions, are springing up at facilities back up that belief. throughout the region. At facilities managed by Troon, "Really ... we're just trying to get the largest course manager in the peopleto know the game, know the world, about 60 percent of Get Golf rules, and get them to feel comfort- Ready participants return to the able on the course," says Tom Baker, same facility later for a paid round the head professional of Black Butte of golf, Mahoney says. (The unacRanch's Glaze Meadow course who counted 40percent could be playhas several Get Golf Ready clinics ing other courses, Mahoney adds.)
The reasons for the program's success are simple, starting with the fact that Get Golf Ready is relatively inexpensive. The program generallyuses experienced instructors, and a group setting of other beginners eases stress. On-course instruction is usually included, and the program is all-encompassing in teaching everything from how to make a tee time to the fundamentals of a golf swing. And it just so happens to be fun, Mahoney adds. "It's one of the most important instruments we have to build the game," Mahoney says. "We just have to make it less intimidating for golfers to come out there and learn the game of golf. That's what we've done is we have eliminated that hurdle ... and opened the doors up to all levels of players. Pat Huffer, head pro at Crooked River Ranch, agrees. He has fashioned his own clinics this spring, including a five-day clinic for women that is currently running, based on the basic Get Golf Ready design. His plan is to hold specific clinics geared toward different groups: For instance one for women, another for couples, and perhapseven one for intermediate players.
GOLF IN BRIEF LOCALLY Bulletin seeks tournament
infO —The Bulletin's sports department is seeking 2013golf tournament information to be published May12 irt our annual Central Oregon Golf
Preview. Thesubmission deadline is Wednesday, May1. Thetournament calendar is for golf events to be held
in Central Oregonduring 2013, and should include date and time of the event, tournament format, host golf
course, cost andwhat is included, and contact information. To submit a golf calendar item, send details to Zack
Hall by email at zhall©bendbulletin. com or by fax at 541-385-0831. For more information, call 541-617-7868.
Take the annualgolf surveyThe Bulletin would like to know what
golfers think about golfing in Central Oregon. Go to www.bendbulletin.com/ golfsurvey and take a few minutes to
complete our annual survey. Results will be published in our Central Oregon Golf Preview ort May12. — Bulletin staff report
"It doesn't matter what kind of a program you are doing, as long as you are doing something to get new people into the game and get golfers playing more," Huffer says. "But the Get Golf Ready program is a great tool, there is no doubt about it." Such multi-day programs are not new. For instance, Lost Tracks Golf Club in Bend and its director of instruction, Bob Garza, have run three-day clinics through the Bend Park 8r Recreation District for years. Awbrey Glen is running a similar program this year with Bend Parks for juniors and adults. And most a rea p r ofessionals have offered similar clinics over the years. "I'm just a teaching professional trying to get them to fall in love with golf and get excited about it and play more golf," says Tim Fraley, head pro at Awbrey Glen. "Then they take lessons and buy equipment. Then they become golfers. That's the goal." The PGA of America's national m arketing push w it h G e t G o l f Ready and subsequent adoption from local golf facilities can only help. Time will tell if it will have any long-term effect in g r owing the game. But Mahoney, for one, thinks it is an ideal place to start. "It's the best program I know of to get golfers started," says Mahoney, a veteran instructor of more than 30 years who is has been named by several golf magazines as one of the country's best. "If we want to continue growing the game, we have to get on board with programs like this." — Reporter:541-617-7868, firstname.lastname@example.org.
AUGUSTA, Ga. — In golf, and almost no other sport, interactive, real-time communication between armchair television viewers and referees supervising the competition routinely changes rulings and alters the outcomes of tournaments. This collaboration of living room second-guessers and rules officials is an almost weekly occurrence. On Saturday, it embroiled the Masters, golf's biggest event, in a controversy that involved the game's most celebrated player, Tiger Woods. Woods, who had been three strokes off the lead, was assessed a two-stroke penalty Saturday for hitting from the wrong spot Friday, a violation first flagged by a television viewer. Woods could have been disqualified from the Masters, but officials instead invoked a rarely applied 2-year-old rule that spares offending players in exceptional cases. The catalyst for the rules controversy began with a short and simple text
message. A friend ofa rules official saw something on television that looked improper — an illegal drop by Woods after his ball plunked into a pond at the 15th hole. Masters officials would not reveal the identity of the texter, but the claim was brought beforethe Masters rules committee, which decided there was no violation. Then, about an hour later, Woods inadvertently implicated himself, saying he had taken two steps back before dropping his ball, which was not permitted underthe circumstances. The process for Saturday's ruling might have been especially delicate; removing Woods from the Masters could have ruined television ratings and deprived the world's top-ranked player of his best chance in several years to win his 15th major championship. But Masters officials said n either Woods' popularity nor his pursuit of history was a factor. They had absolved him of wrongdoing Friday; a day later, they said they could not impose the harsh penalty that goes with signing an incorrectscorecard because theirearlier decision diluted his culpability. Unheard-of in other sports, communication between viewers and tournament officials happens nearly every week on the pro golf tours. At the Masters, officials said hundreds of viewers contacted the club with suspected rules infractions. Most often, they call the club, whose phone number is easy to find on the Internet. "There are a lot of people out there that know a lot about the rules, or think they know a lot about the rules," said Fred Ridley, the Masters chairman for competition c ommittees. "It c reates more work for us, but we do look at every one of these." The defending Masters champion, Bubba Watson, said Saturday that PGA Tour players were approached about viewer-generated rules i nvestigations with such frequency it was shrugged off in the players' locker room. "Our sport is the only one you'd ever allow viewers to do that," Watson said. "They're definitely not c alling about missed balls and strikes during a baseball game or if someone's getting away with holding during a football game." Asked why it happens in golf, Watson answered,"Maybe it' s because our sport is so slow, people have time to call." See Rules/B8
LOCAL GOLF SCOREBOARD The Bulletin welcomes contributions to its weekly local golf results listings attd events calendar. Clearly legible items should befaxed to thesports department, 541-385-0831, emailed to sportsobettdbulletin.com, or maile d to P.O.Box 6020;Bend,OR 97708.
Club Results BENDGOLFANDCOUNTRY CLUB
Ladies GolfAssociation Results, April 3 Nine-Hole StrokePlay 18-Hole Division —Gross: t, ConnleNewport, 40. 2(tie), JulaneDover,42; JaneLussier, 4Z Net: t, WesineHall, 3Z5. 2, Marty Wade,35.5.3(tie),NancyHakala,36.5;JoanThye,36.5. Nine-Hole Division —Gross: 1, RileyHelmstetter,48 Net: 1, JudyMcKee, 3z5. Men's DayGame, April 4 King Of TheHill First Flight (0-9 Handicap) —Gross: t (tie), Scott Holmtterg,73.TomDunderdale, 73. Net: t, Pat McClain,73. 2(tie), Brett Evert,75;Bil Degree,75. Second Flight (10-14) —Gross:1, MacRyder, 78.2, Bob Brubaker,81. Net: 1, PeteNielsen, 70. 2,Mike Binns,71.3, Brian Brown,73. Third Flight (15andhigher) —Gross: t, ScottHakala,79. 2, JoeMiler, 88.Net: 1, DonChristensen, 68. 2(tie), SidSmith, 73; RichGagne,73. Ladies' Golf Association, April10 Nine Holes, Irons attdHybrids Only 18-Hole Division — Gross: 1, NancyHakala, 43. 2, Bev Dunderdale44. , 3(tie), ConnieNewport, 46; NancyBreitenstein, 46 Nee 1, JoanThye,34.5. 2, JoyStrIckland,35.5. 3, Martha Wysor,38. Nine-Hole Division —Gross: 1(lie), BertaCleveand,51; Terri Holm,51. Net: 1,RileyHelmstetter, 38. CROOKEDRIVERRANCH Laides Golf Association, April10 Stroke Play Nine-Hole Flight — Gross: 1,ToniHunter,50. 2, Phyllis Carlirt, 53. 3,Mary-EllenPotter,58. Net: 1, ConnieTorres, 34.2,
KathyWierschke,36 3, CarolynThomson,43. Flight A — Gross: 1,SelmaCusick, 84. 2, DeborahFitzpatrick, 91. 3,SuzanneGreig, 93.Net: 1, MyrnaHarris, 71.2, Marie Olds 73 3 (tie),Wilie Wiliams, 74;Ellie Rice,74. Flight B —Gross: 1Itie), JudyParker, 93,JanaDunham, 93. 3, RuthSmallwood,97. Net: 1,Charlytt Hughes,71.2,JoModrell, 73. 3,BeckyHopper,76. FIIght C —Gross: 1, JudyRowan,98. 2, PatCook,103. 3, WendyMicltlus,109 Nel:1, SylviaAker,70. 2,ElaineHarrell, 73. 3 (tie),GailMartin, 78;Barbara ARoberts, 78. Chip-ins —BarbRoberts, No.2; PatCook, No.3;JanaDunham,No.3;ConnieTorres, No.15;BeckyHopper, No.17. Birdies — Karen Jamison, No. 3; BecttyHopper,No. 10;Jo Modrell, No. 11;CyndaHume, No. 15; ConnieTorres, No. 15; SylviaAker,No.16; SelmaCusick, No.18.
NancyDolby,6t Flight C — 1, ElaineBlyler, 57. 2, LindaKelly, 65. 3, Diane Cortcartnort,68. Men's Club, April10 at RidgeCourse Two Nel BestBalls PlusRedDotBall Stableford Scoring 1, Ron Wolfe/SteveDawson/Pat Kenny/blind draw127.2Itie), Jim Hawkes/Charlie McMonagle/Hanlt Cavender/PaulPellnel, 124; RonZalfino/John BoyntoNHenryRogers/Mac Heitzhausett, 124. 4,TimSwope/Mike Bessonete/Terry Black/TinceTimm,121. 5, Ray Schadt/PeterO'Reily)Jerry Decoto/PeterBrown,119. 6 (tie), DartBroadley(RonCady/SteveGould/SamWatson,118; Bob Mowlds/ChrisWood/MikeFarley/Cliff Shrock,08.
DESERTPEAKS Thursday Men'sClub, April 4 Net Stroke Play 1(tie), DickPliska,68; ValPaterson, 68. 3,Mike Funk, 69. KP —DickPliska. LD — JoeKirkwood. Friday NightCouples, April 5 Chapman t, Dick 8 PattyPliska,34.8. ZBrucei JeartetteHouck,35.3, Bob Ringeriltg ii BettyCook,39 SundayGroupPlay, April 7 Stroke Play Gross: 1(tie), Denny Story,76; ChuckSchmidt, 76.Net: t Jim Wyzard, 69. 2(tieI, SpudMiler, 72;FredBlackman,72, Bobby Brurtoe,7Z
Men's Club, April 3 Stroke Play
KP — Fred Blacltmalt. LD —BradMottdoy.
Women'sGolf Group,April 9 at Resort Course lf Only (ThrowOut Worst Hole) Flight A — 1,DebbieHehn, 60.Z KathleenMooberry, 65. 3 Ille), DlanneRogers,66; KatWldmer,66. Flight 8 — t, Bettystearns 60. z charleneKenny, 63. 3,
Gross: 1, Dalt O'Corlnel, 73. 2, WoodyKlrlsey, 74. 3, Tom Depue,76 4 (tie), EdWong,78; KoryCallantine, 7B.6, MikeReuter, 80. 7,RonRuppreoft, 81. 8(tie), ChuckGeschke, 82; Dave Fiedler,82.10, DaveRatzlatf, t t Net:1,DavidRatzlaff,66.2(tie), Mike Reuter, 67; Kory Callalttine, 67;DanOC ' onnell, 67. 5(tie), Chuck Geschke,69; EdWong,69; ClarencePope,69,DickCarroll, 69; Woody Kinsey,69;TomDepur,69. Men's Club, April10 Modified Stableford Gross:1, WoodyKinsey/T.Archie, 63. 2, ChuckGeschke/Dieter Haussler,55.3, MikeReuter/DaveFiedler, 45. 4(tie), John Fowler/Randy Dlson, 42; GuyInglis/BeauJohnson, 4Z 6, Bill Cole/DattO'Connell, 4t 7, FrankSpemak/Ed Wong, 40. 8,John Alkire)ChuckMacltdartz, 36, 9, Dick Carroll/Kevin Moore,35. 10 (tie), DaveBryson/RogerBean, 31; ClarencePope)Jim Wilcox, 31. Net: 1,Pope/Wilcox,96. 2, Geschke)Haussler, 90.3, Kinsey/ Archle, 84. 4(lle), Spernak/Woltg,80;Fowler/Olson, 80. 6, Carroll/Moore,78. 7, Inglis/Johnsort, 77. 8, Alkire/Mackdanz,75.9, Reuter/Fiedle72.10, r, Cole/O'Connell, 68
Stroke Play Gross: 1 (tie), KarinnDickinson, 75;Charlie Rice, 75.Verl Steppe, 78.JimTebbs, 79.Net: t (tie),LesBryan,69; BobStirling, 69. 3, DanieHostetl l er,71.4, MarkSole, 73. QUAIL RUN Men's Club, April10 Stroke Play Flighl 1 —Gross:1(tie)JoshDay,83; PeleKnaupp,83. Nel: t (lle), JosephMaes,72; ShawnDultne, 72.Bil Gae tano, 73, Flight 2 — Gross: t, EarlAllen, 90Nel: 1, Bill Knox,78. 2, MattKoski 80. Flight 3 —Gross: 1, MauriceWalker,99 Nee1,Bil Quinn, 70. 2, DickJohnson,74. KPs —JimDexter, No.2; JohnFreeman, No.10. Women's Club,April11 Stroke Play Flight A —Gross:1, DebAikelt,87 Net:1, Penny Scott,69. 2 (tie) LindaBennett 74;CathyHayter, 74. Flight 6 —Gross:1, undaBaumart,108. Neet, LindaDyer, 71. 2,GwenDuran,73. RIVER'SEDGE
Men's League,April 9 Stroke Play Gross: 1, KyleJensen,87. 2, TimVoth, 90. 3, DaveHughes, 93. Net: 1, DougHart, 73. 2, BobRhode, 74. 3, KertnThatcher, 77
KPs —DaveHughes, No.7;JohnAppel, No.14.
Hole-In-One Report April 7 JUNIPER
Craig McCardle, Bend No. 16 ............. 156 yards..............
Central Oregon Golf TourOpener, April 4 at Nicklaus Course
April 9 EAGLECREST RIDGE Terry Sattler, Kent, Wash. ......... 126 yards................ 8-iron
THE BULLETIN• MONDAY, APRIL 15, 2013
Continued from B1 There's no question of that. Norman, of course, was a hero to Australians of Scott's generation, the r e ason so many took up the sport. But for all his talent and flair, he is defined by his tragedies here. In 1986, he bogeyed the 72nd hole, and lost by a shot to Jack Nicklaus. The following year, he was left at the side of the 11th green as Larry Mize chipped in for birdie, improbably ending their playoff. And in 1996, the worst: A six-shot lead on Sunday morning that somehow turned into a fiveshot loss to Nick Faldo by Sunday night. "He inspired a nation of
12 over atage 14:For Guan, a week tosavor
golfers, anyone near to my age, older and younger," Scott said. "He was the best player in the world. He was an icon in A u s t ralia. E v e rything about the way h e h andled himself wa s i n credible to have as a role model." It took time to whittle the field down to the two characters who sorted it out, and so many playersclosed their trunks and drove away from Augusta National, no doubt replaying crucial moments in their minds. Brandt Snedeker was on the cusp of salvaging a gutsy par at the 10th, one that would have pulled him within a shot of the lead, and he missed a two-foot downhill putt. He three-putted 11, and never recovered en route to 75 and a tie for sixth. Tiger Woods, he of the two-
The playoff at the Masters was set up when Adam Scott hit a birdie putt on the18th green to move into the lead at 9 under par during the final round on Sunday. A few minutes later Angel Cabrera matched him with his own birdie putt on the18th green to create a tie at the top of the leaderboard after four rounds. At left, Cabrera hugs his son and caddie Angel Cabrera Jr. after his birdie. Photos by David J. Phillip / The Assoaated Press
stroke penalty and nagging controversy f ro m F r i day's second round, didn't h ave such a punch-in-the-gut mom ent, but i n stead died i n dribs and drabs. He fell out of contention with two bogeys in a four-hole stretch on the front side, and couldn't claw back to truly apply pressure on the back. He finished four back, tied for fourth. "We could do that 'what if' in every tournament we lose," Woods said. "... That's just part of the process, and I'll go back to it." Their pain seemed minimal to what Jason Day must have felt, because at 6 p.m. local time, it was Day who stood on the 16th tee, holding a twoshot lead in the final round of the Masters, the Australian most likely to break through. Day had birdied 13, 14 and 15, and the par-3 16th should have served as an opportunity, not an omen. But Day's tee shot at 16 car-
riedoverthe green. On Saturday, Day held the lead headed into the final two holes, and bogeyed them both.On Sunday, he made bogeys at 16 and 17, and at a more critical moment, his lead evaporated. "Obviously," he s a id, "I think pressure got to me a little bit." So it was left to Cabrera and Scott, each ofwhom had moments when it appeared h e would g i ft-wrap i t f o r others — Cabrera, when he somehow put his approach at the 13th into Rae's Creek, even though he was holding a one-shot lead, and Scott when he slid by an eminently makeable birdie putt at the 16th, a stroke that seemed destined to add to his scars. But by the time they were done, there were no goats. Scott, playing in the penultimate group, came to the 18th
green tied with Cabrera, a group behind, at 8 under. He faced a putt of just outside 20 feet, the putt any competitor here knows has won so many previous Masters. "It's time for me to step up and see how much I w a nt this," Scott said he thought to himself, and the guttural scream he unleashed when it fell in the hole showed just how much. He led by one. Cabrera, in t h e f a i rway right then, saw the putt, heard the roar, watched the celebration. And he responded. His approachchecked up allof2' /~ feet fromthepin. It was on. O nly beautiful g ol f r e mained. On the first playoff hole, the 18th again, both players fell short of the green. Both hit s uperlative chips. Both made par,and turned to the 10th. "Going down the 10th fair-
way, it was almost deafening," Scott said. And when Scott followed Cabrera's exceptional approach shot with his own splendid response, Cabrera turned to Scott and gave him a thumbs-up. Scott responded in k i nd, respect — and even fun — somehow surfacing in the tension. From there, only the putts r emained. C a brera's w a s uphill, slightly right to left. "Those things can just as easily go in as stay out," Scott said. It didn't, all but hanging on the edge. For once, Scott struck the putt that fell. For once, he had his moment — a celebration on the green, a hug with caddie Steve Williams, an embrace with his father, and the salves that soothed the wounds of his home country, all the way around the world.
WoodsleavesMa stersem pty-handed By Jim Litke
The Associated Press
AUGUSTA, Ga. Masters that began so swimmingly for Tiger Woods effectively ended late in the second round, when his near-perfect wedge struck the flagstick at No. 15 and ricocheted into the water. He left the grounds late Sunday afternoon in a steady drizzle,empty-handed once -
Woods was tied for the lead at 5-under and had a wedge in his hands with 87 yards left to the pin at the 530-yard par5 hole. His first attempt hit the stick and caromed about 45 degrees left, rolling into the pond. He took a penalty drop and recovered with another beautiful wedge for a tap-in
again. His 2-under 70 left him at 283, four strokes behind the number that sent Adam Scott and Miguel Cabrera to a playoff won by th e Australian, whose caddie, Stevie Williams, once used to work for Woods. After slipping into a tie for fourth, Woods put much of the blame on a familiar nemesis — his putting. "It's one of t hose things where thisgolf course was playing a little bit tricky," he said. "We had four different green speeds out there and I couldn't believe how slow they were the first two days. Yesterday, I couldn't believe how fast they were. And then
bogey 6. But a viewer called into the club and advised Masters officials that he believed Woods had taken an illegal drop. Officials reviewed a videotape of the shot and initially decided no penalty was warranted. But after Woods said in a today, it was another different post-match interview that he'd speed again." dropped the ball 2 yards from But his driving wasn't all the original spot, club officials that strong, either. conducted another r eview, While Woods ranked com- met with him Saturday mornfortably among the top third ing, and added the two-stroke in both greens in regulation penalty. That made his score and putting, he finished near at thehole an 8 and bumped the bottom in h i t ting fair- his round to 73. ways. What might have been But it w a s c o nsiderably the biggest obstacle, however, better than the second option was the odd turn of events at — disqualification. No. 15 on Friday. Woods arrived at Augusta Matt Slocum/The Associated Press
Tiger Woods tips his cap after putting out on the 18th hole during the final round of the Masters on Sunday in Augusta, Ga.
rules infraction phone call coming through the main switchboard is Continued from B7 sent to the tournament headquarTelevision viewers also routinely ters office. The details of the call have more than one phone number are recorded and documented with to call. Many try contacting the net- the specifics of the suspected viowork broadcasting the event. Many lation scrupulously noted and then go directly to the U.S. Golf Asso- passed ontothe Masters rules comciation because it oversees the rules mittee. Each case is investigated, of golf in this country. And others which can involve interviewing the contact the PGA Tour itself, whose player or players involved, until the phone number is easily found. situation is resolved as groundless "They must have a lot of time on or worthy of a penalty. " The players are under a m i their hands," Watson said. "Because I don't know th e p hone number croscope, and people watch their to call, and I'm playing in the golf golf closely," Ridley said. "And tournament." when they contactus, we make a At Augusta National Golf Club, determination." w hich h o sts t h e M a s t ers, a n y The history of television whistle-
National early last week off consecutive PGA Tour wins and with a new g i rlfriend, Olympic ski champion Lindsey Vonn. Soon a fter, he picked up another endorsement from J ack N i cklaus, who repeated that he still expected Woods would one day eclipse his record 18 career majors. And when Woods opened T hursday with a 70 — t h e same score heposted in the opening round of three of his four Masters wins — the stars
appeared to be aligning for one more green jacket. "I thought 65 would win it outright" Sunday, Woods said. "I thought that was going to be the number ... maybe 8- or 9-under. "If I would have shot my number," he added, "it might have been a different story." Just before he left the clubhouse, Woods wa s a sked whether hitting the flag was as bad a break as he's had in his career? He reflected for a moment. " I've had a few," he said finally, "but that's certainly up there."
blowers in golf goes back at least 25 years. At the 1987 San Diego Open, Craig Stadler, a Masters winner, was in contention during the third round when he knelt on a towel to hit a shot from under a tree on the 14th hole. He was trying to keep his pants clean, but multiple viewers phoned the tournament press room to report that he had illegally "built a stance," to use the terminology in golf's rule book. Stadler was not informed aboutthe rules accusations until Sunday, after he had posted a score that would have been good for third place. Instead, he was disqualified for signing an incorrect scorecard after the Saturday round. Through the years, various in-
New York Times News Service AUGUSTA, Ga. — At the last hole, Guan Tianlang retrieved his ball from the cup after ending his first Masters with his 48th par. The fans ringing the 18th green gave him a standing ovation. They no doubt were thinking that they had not seen the last of Guan, a 14year-old from China who finished as the low amateur. He carded rounds of 73-7577-75 at Augusta National Golf Club for a total of 12-over 300. In four days on what he described as "the most difficult course in the world," Guan did not have a double bogey. "It's not easy to play here, to make thecut and be low amateur," Guan said. "I think I did a pretty good job this week and can't believe it's over." Guan, who finished 58th, assessed his play: "I think the first couple rounds I played pretty good. I feel a little bit tired today. So, yeah, there's still a lot of things to improve. My short game's good, but still needs to be better. My driver probably needs to be longer. Yes, I mean, everything needs to improve." Guan's playing partner Sunday was Sandy Lyle, the 1988 champion and his senior by 41 years. Lyle seemed to relish the chance to play with Guan. "It was very interesting to see," he said. "He hits the ball quite a reasonable distance at the moment and remember, he's only 14. Short game is
very good. Asked what he would like to accomplish in the coming years, Guan said: "I have my own idea and my own opinions. I want to play where I can get more opportunities, and it's totally up to me."
fore the Masters to sharpen his game. That tournament was held a week earlier this year, giving Mickelson a rare week offbefore traveling here. "The things I did last week to get ready, I just wasn't as mentally sharp as I needed to be," he said. "I've got to find another way to get ready for big events if I'm not able to compete the week before."
Snedeker seespositives Brandt Snedeker lost another good chance to win the Masters, but in contrast with 2008, when he broke down in tears at a news conference after finishing third, he was philosophical and looking forward. " It's different; I'm not a s crushed as I was in 2008 because I know I'm going to be there again," he said. "I know this golf course so well and I putted about as poorly as I could today, and I still had a chance on the back nine. So while I'm very disappointed that I didn't win, I realize that I'm not that far off from win-
ning this thing. I'm going to do it soon." Like Tiger Woods and other players, Snedeker said he was undone by the speed of the greens, which the players said felt much slower than they had been Saturday. "On the back nine, I could not get a putt to the hole, no matter what I did," Snedeker said. "If you watch me play, I never leave putts short. And today, I probably left every putt short coming in. I didn't make the adjustment that you got to make."
A10, times two
Starting the day ll strokes behind the leaders, Kevin Na figured he had nothing to lose. Mickelson's lostweekend So he went for a h i gh-risk, Phil M i ckelson's Masters high-reward shot on the 12th was done before the fourth hole, a 155-yard par-3. Na round began for the last 18 took aim at the pin, which was players in the field. For only the hugging the right collar of the fifth time in 21 appearances at green, and hit his first 8-iron Augusta National, Mickelson into Rae's Creek. His second did not post a sub-70 round. and third shots, with the 8-iron, With scores of 7 1-76-77-73, also ended up in the water. Na Mickelson, a three-time cham- ended up two-putting for a 10 pion, finished in a tie for 54th, on his way to an 81. "I'm in the back of the field, in a group with Sandy Lyle, Keegan Bradley an d S cott I was trying to make a 1," Na Piercy at 9-over 297. said, adding, "I was trying to It was his worst placing in 20 pull off a shot that's maybe a four-round appearances. Mick- low-percentage shot." elson hasmissed the cut once, Na gained notice in 2011 in 1997. when he made a 16 at a par 4 "I just had an off-year, I don't during the tour stop in San Anknow what to tell you," said tonio without losing his ball or Mickelson, who won a PGA hitting it in a hazard. Na's expression brightened Tour event in January in Scottsdale, Ariz. "I played poorly." when he learned that Bubba Mickelson, who had three Watson, the defending chamd ouble bogeys in t h e f o u r pion, also took a 10 at No. 12 rounds, usually plays the tour Sunday. "He did?" Na said. stop in Houston the week be- "Really?"
MASTERS SCOREBOARD Sunday
FreddiJacobson e (42) $56,040 72-7372 73 290 BemhardLanger(42), $56,040 71-71-72-76—290 RoryMcllroy(42), $56,040 72-70-79-69—290 Justim Rose(42), $56,II40 70-71-75-74 290 Charl SchjNartzel(42),$5604II 71-71-75-73—290 RichardSteme,$56,II40 7 3 -72-75-7II 290— (a-amateur) Michae lThompson(42),$56,04073-71-79-67 290 x-Adam Scott (600),$1,440,II00 69-72-69-69—279 ZachJohnson(35),$41,200 69-76-71-75—291 AngelCabrera(330), $864,000 71-69-69-70—279 Martin Kaymer(35),$41,20II 72-75-74-7II—291 Jason Day(210), $544,000 70-68-73-70 2B1 John Senden(35),$41,200 72 70 75 74 291 Marc Leishman (135), $352,II00 66-73-72-72—283 RickieFowlerI30),$32,000 68-76-7II-78—292 TigerWoods(135), $352,000 70-73-70-70—283 RobertGarrigus(30),$32,000 76-71-72-73—292 ThorbI ornOlesen,$2t8,000 78-70 68 68 2B4 BrianGay(30),$32,000 7 2 -74-74 72 292 BrandtSnedeker(105), $278,00070-70-69-75—284 RyoIshikawa(30),$32,000 71-77-76-68—292 76-70-75-71—292 SergioGarcia(88), $232,000 66-76-73-70—285 PaulLawrie,$32,000 Matt Kuchar (88), $232,000 68-75 69-73 2B5 Ryan Moore(30),$32,0IIO 71-72-81 68 292 LeeWestjNood(88i, $232,000 70-71-73-71—285 D.A. Points(30),$32,000 72-75-72-73—292 Tim Clark(75), $192,000 70-76-67-73—286 Vijay Singh(30),$32,000 72-74-74-72—292 John Huh(75),$192,000 7 0-77 71 68 2B6 Thomas BIorn,$23,307 7 3 73 76-71 293 FredCouples(62),$145,600 68-71-77-71—287 K.J. Choi(24),$23,307 7 0 -71-77-75—293 ErnieEls(62),$145,600 7 1-74-73-69—287 DavidLynn(24),$23,307 68-73-Bjj-72—293 Dustim Johnson(62),$145,600 67-76-74-70 2B7 Lucas Glover(22),$20,800 74-74-73-73 294 DavidToms(62),$145,600 70-74-76-67—287 PeterHansonI20),$19,480 72-75-76-72—295 Nick Watney(62),$145,600 78-69-68-72—287 TrevorImmelman (20),$19,480 68-75-78-74—295 Branden Grace,$116,000 78 70 71 69 2B8 JoseM Olazabal(20),$19,480 74-72 74 75 295 HenrikStenson(54), $116,000 75-71-73-69—2B8 BubbaWatson(20),$19,480 75-73-70-77—295 JasonDufner(49),$89,920 72-69-75-73—289 Keegan Bradley(16),$18,320 73-73-82-69—297 Gonzalo Fdez-castano,$89,920 68 74-73-74 2B9 Sandy Lyle(16),$18,320 73 72 81 71 297 Bill HaasI49),$89,920 7 1 -72-74-72—289Phil Mickelson(16),$18,320 71-76-77-73—297 SteveStricker(49),$89,92II 73-70-71-75—289 Scott Piercy(16),$18,320 75-69-78-75—297 Bo Van Pelt(49),$89,920 71 74-70-74 2B9 a-GuanTianLang 73-75-77 75 300 StewartCink(42),$56,040 75-71-73-71—29II KevinNa(12),$17,920 7 0 -76-74-81—301 LukeDonald(42),$56,040 71-72-75-72—29II John Peterson,$1t,760 7 1 -77-74-Bjj—302 Jim Furyk(42),$56,040 6 9 -71-74-76 290 Carl Pettersson (10), $17,600 76-70-77-81 304 At AugustaNational GolfClub Augusta, Ga. Yardage:7,435; Par:72 Final (x-won playoff onsecondhole)
f ractions have been n o ticed b y viewers: golfers illegally removing impediments, touching their clubs in the sand of bunkers or accidentally hitting a competitor's ball instead of the>r own. Other major sports do not have a system in place that would allow viewers at home to contact the ruling authorities and point out overlooked transgressions. But in golf, which is largely policed by p l a yers w h o r o u t inely call penalties on themselves, the i nterloping a r m chair r e f eree i s welcomed. Looking the other way when a rule is breached would be considered offensive to the game's integrity, as well as the sense that
golf is governed by an unseen karma known as therub ofthe green. A case in point might have occurred last month a t t h e L P GA event in S cottsdale, Ariz. Stacy Lewis was assessed a two-stroke penalty after a t e levision viewer spotted her caddie testing the surface of a bunker in the third round. Lewis was approached about the possible infraction before signing her scorecard.After watching a replay, she signed for a 68 instead of a 66. During the next day's final round, Lewis overcame a four-stroke deficit to win the tournament and was crowned the world's No. 1-ranked
MONDAY, APRIL 15,2013 • THE BULLETIN
T EE TO
course is a five-week program designed for adults with little or no golf experience. Series of five MONDAYS: The Central Oregon introductory lessons held from 2 to Senior Golf Organization is about 3:30 p.m. on Thursdays from April to begin is a seasonlong series 18 through May16, and are taught of individual and team best ball by PGA professionals in a smallevents. Series is open to men's club group environment. Participants members of host sites. Cost is $150 will gain knowledge on chipping for the season plus $5 per event. and putting, full swing and bunker For more information: TedCarlin at play as well as the fundamental 541-604-4054. guidelines of use and maintenance TUESDAYS: The Men's Club of golf equipment, keeping score and at River's Edge Golf Course in navigating the course. Cost is $125, Bend plays weekly tournaments. and includes on-course instruction. Members of the men's club and For more information or to register: other interested River's Edge Golf www.blackbutteranch.com or call Club men with an established USGA 541-595-1545. handicap are invited to participate. SATURDAYS:Get Golf Ready at For more information or to register, BlackButte Ranch's Big Meadow call River's Edge at 541-389-2828. course is a five-week program TUESDAYS: The Ladies League at designed for adults with little or Lost Tracks Golf Club in Bend plays no golf experience. Series of five weekly at 9 a.m. All women golfers introductory lessons held from 2 to are welcome. For more information, 3:30 p.m. on Thursdays from April call the pro shop at 541-385-1818. 20 through May18, and are taught by PGA Professionals in a smallTUESDAYS:Black Butte Ranch Women's Golf Club accepts women group environment. Participants will gain knowledge on chipping golfers of all levels. Cost to join is and putting, full swing and bunker $40 plus green fees for the 2012 play as well as the fundamental season. For more information or to guidelines of use and maintenance register, call the Big Meadow golf of golf equipment, keeping score and shop at 541-595-1500. navigating the course. Cost is $125, TUESDAYS:Ladies of the Greens and includes on-course instruction. women's golf club at The Greensat For more information or to register: Redmond golf course plays weekly www.blackbutteranch.com or call from May through October. New 541-595-1545. members are welcome. For more APRIL29,30, MAY6,13AND information, call the Greens at 14:Get Golf Readyat Juniper Golf Redmond at 541-923-0694. Course in Redmond is a five-clinic TUESDAYS: The Men's Club at program designed for those with Aspen Lakes Golf Course in Sisters little or no golf experience. Each plays at 8:30 a.m. through the golf session will focus on the various golf season. New members are welcome. skills you will use while playing as For more information, call Aspen well as etiquette and rules training. Lakes at 541-549-4653. Clinics begin at 5 p.m. each day. WEDNESDAYS: The Women's Cost is $99 for five lessons. Golf Club at River's EdgeGolf Course in clubs, balls and other equipment Bend plays weekly in tournaments will be provided for those without. that tee off at 9:30 a.m. Members For more information or to register: arewelcome and should sign up visit www.playgolfamerica.com/ggr by the preceding Saturday for the or email Bruce Wattenburger at tournaments. For more information, bwattenburger©playjuniper.com. or to register, call River's Edge at MAY 7-11:Get Golf Ready at Aspen 541-389-2828. Lakes Golf Course in Sisters is for WEDNESDAYS: Juniper Ladies ladies only and consists of five Golf Club plays weekly between 8 one-hour classes. Clinic will cover a.m. and 10 a.m. All women players everything from putting to driving, welcome. For more information visit etiquette and rules. Class times www.juniperladies.com. will be 4 to 5 p.m. on the weekday sessions, and1 to 2 p.m. on WEDNESDAYS:Men'sGolf Saturday. Option to play nine holes Association at Meadow Lakes Golf after class at a special rate. Class Course in Prineville plays weekly at 5 or 5:30 p.m. All men are welcome. participants will receive 25 percent off on the pro shop to use toward For more information, call Zach apparel or equipment. Cost is $99 Lampert at 541-447-7113. and the class size is limited to six. WEDNESDAYS:Ladies Club at For more information or to register: Desert Peaks in Madras. Times vary 541-549-4653 or visit www. each week. For more information, playgolfamerica.com/ggr. call Desert Peaks at 541-475-6368. MAY11:Swing into Spring golf WEDNESDAYS:Men's club at Aspen clinic at Meadow Lakes Golf Course Lakes Golf Course in Sisters plays in Prineville is designed to teach every Wednesday morning. For beginning golfers fundamentals and more information, call Aspen Lakes seasoned golfers to sharpen their at 541-549-4653. golf skills. Taught by PGApro Vic WEDNESDAYS:Men'sclubat Martin, class is scheduled for 9 a.m. Sunriver Resort plays weekly to10:30 a.m. and costs $5. Clubs tournaments at the Meadows or available for those who need them. Woodlands courses with shotgun For more information or to register: starts around 9 a.m. Cost is $55 541-447-7113. for annual membership. For more MAY16, 23 AND30: Adult golf information, email Don Olson at education for beginners at Awbrey email@example.com or go to www. Glen Golf Club in Bend offered by srmensgolf.com. the Bend Park & Recreation District. WEDNESDAYS: W omen'sclub Three-day clinic runs from 5 to 6:30 at Sunriver Resort plays weekly p.m.eachday.Classesaretaught tournaments at the Meadows or by PGA professional Tim Fraley and Woodlands courses with shotgun his staff. Clinics include lessons on starts approximately 9 a.m. There etiquette, rules, putting, chipping, are both nine-hole and18-hole pitching, mid-irons and full swings. groups. For more information, call Equipment will be provided for those Sue Revere at 541-593-9223. students without their own. Cost is $149 for residents of the Bend Park WEDNESDAYS: Widgi Creek & Recreation District. Price includes Women's Golf Association at Widgi three return trips after graduation to Creek Golf Club in Bend is aweekly Awbrey Glen's learning center and golf league. For more information, its five-hole loop course. To register, call the Widgi Creek clubhouse at call 541-389-7275 or visit www. 54 I-382-4449. bendparksandrec.org. WEDNESDAYS: W idgiCreekMen's MAY17, 31 AND JUNE7:Youth Club at Widgi Creek Golf Club in golf lessons for children ages 9 Bend is a weekly golf league. For to12 at Awbrey Glen Golf Club in more information, call the Widgi Bend offered by the BendPark Creek clubhouse at 541-382-4449. & Recreation District. Three-day THURSDAYS: Quail Run Golf Course clinic runs from 4 to 5:30 p.m. women's 18-hole golf league plays each day. Classes are taught by at 8 a.m. during the golf season. PGA professional Tim Fraley and Interested golfers are welcome. For his staff and are designed for more information, call Penny Scott beginners. Clinics include lessons at 541-598-7477. on etiquette, rules, putting, chipping, THURSDAYS:Ladies of the pitching, mid-irons and full swings. LakesgolfclubatM eadow Lakes Equipment will be provided for those Golf Course is a weekly women's students without their own. Cost is golf league. All women players $79 for residents of the Bend Park welcome. For more information, & Recreation District. To register, call the Meadow Lakes pro shop at call 541-389-7275 or visit www. 541-447-7113. bendparksandrec.org. JUNE 3-5:Women-only lessons at Lost Tracks Golf Club in Bend CLINICS OR offered by the Bend Park & Recreation District. Sessions are 11 CLASSES a.m. to 12:30 p.m. and are taught MONDAYS:Get Golf Ready at by PGA professional Bob Garza. Juniper Golf Course in Redmond Each session includes on-course is a five-clinic program designed instruction and a maximum student/ for those with little or no golf teacher ratio of 8-to-1. Equipment experience. Each session will focus will be provided for those students on the various golf skills you will use without their own. Cost is $55 while playing as well as etiquette for residents of the Bend Park & and rules training. Clinics begin at Recreation District, $74 for others. 1 p.m. each day. Cost is $99 for five To register, call 541-389-7275 or lessons. Golf Clubs, balls and other visit www.bendparksandrec.org. equipment will be provided for those JUNE13-15:Adult coed golf without. For more information or to lessons at Lost Tracks Golf Club register: visit www.playgolfamerica. in Bend offered by the Bend Park com/ggr or email Bruce & Recreation District. Sessions Wattenburger at bwattenburger© are 5:30 to 7 p.m. and are taught playjuniper.com. by PGA professional Bob Garza. THURSDAYS: Get Golf Ready at Each session includes on-course Black Butte Ranch's Big Meadow instruction and a maximum student/
The Bulletin welcomes contributions toits weekly local gotf events calendar. Items should be mailed to PO. Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708; faxed to the sports department at 541-385-0831; oremailed to firstname.lastname@example.org.
teacher ratio of 8-to-1. Equipment will be provided for those students without their own. Cost is $55 for residents of the Bend Park & Recreation District, $74 for others. To register, call 541-389-7275 or visit www.bendparksandrec.org. JUNE15:Swing into Spring golf clinic at Meadow Lakes Golf Course in Prineville is designed to teach beginning golfers fundamentals and seasoned golfers to sharpen their golf skills. Taught by PGApro Vic Martin, class is scheduled for 9 a.m. to10:30 a.m. and costs $5. Clubs available for those who need them. For more information or to register: 541-447-7113. JUNE17-19, JUNE24-26, JULY 15-17, ANDAUG. 5-7: Youth golf lessons for children ages 8 to 14at Lost Tracks Golf Club in Bend offered by the Bend Park 8 Recreation District. Three-day clinics held 9a.m. to noon each day, andare taught by PGAprofessional Bob Garza and his staff. Each session includes on-course instruction, lesson on golf etiquette, and a maximum student/teacher ratio of 8-to-1. Equipment will be provided for those students without their own. Cost is $58 for residents of the Bend Park 8 Recreation District, $78 for others. To register, call 541-3897275 or visit www.bendparksandrec.
Deadline to register is April17 or first centraloregongolftour.com. 180 teams. For more information or MAY12:Oregon Golf Association to request an entry form, call 541Tour individual series tournament 549-4653, 541-595-1294 or 541at Widgi Creek Golf Club in Bend. 923-4653; or visit www.aspenlakes. Tee times begin at 9 a.m. OGATour com, blackbutteranch.com, or www. events are open to any golfer with eagle-crest.com. a USGA handicapand include open APRIL27:Executive Women's Golf and senior divisions. Cost for this Association event at Juniper Golf event is $79 for OGAmembers and Club in Bend. For more information $99 for nonmembers. Deadline to or to join the EWGA:Vicky Thomas enter is May 5. For more information email@example.com or to register, visit www.oga.org or or 541-389-1513. call the OGA at503-981-4653. APRIL28:Executive Women's Golf MAY13:Oregon Golf Association Association event at Lost Tracks Golf Tour partner series tournament at Club in Bend. For more information Bend Golf and Country Club. Tee or to join the EWGA:Vicky Thomas times begin at11 a.m. OGATour firstname.lastname@example.org events are open to any golfer with or 541-389-1513. a USGA handicapand include open and senior divisions. Cost for this APRIL 28:Scramble at Kah-Nee-Ta event is $79 for OGAmembers and High Desert Resort to benefit the $99 for nonmembers. Deadline to Warm Springs Boys & Girls Club. enter is May 6. For more information Four-person event begins with an or to register, visit www.oga.org or 11:30 a.m. shotgun. Cost is $85 call the OGA at503-981-4653. and includes golf, cart and prizes. For more information contact MAY13:Central Oregon Seniors June Smith: 541-593-9452 or Golf Organization event at Crooked email@example.com. River Ranch. The format is individual gross and net best ball, as well as APRIL30:Central Oregon Golf team best ball. Cash prizes awarded Tour individual team stroke play at each event. Tournament series is tournament at Prineville Golf open to men's club members at host & Country Club. The Central sites, and participants must have an Oregon Golf Tour is a competitive Oregon Golf Association handicap. golf series held at golf courses Cost is $150 for the season plus a $5 throughout Central Oregon. Gross per-event fee. For more information, Ol'g. and net competitions open to call Ted Carlin at 541-604-4054. JUNE17-19:Women-only lessons at amateur golfers of all abilities. Prize pool awarded weekly, and MAY13-17:The Pacific Northwest Lost Tracks Golf Club in Bend offered membership not required. For more Golf Association Men's Master-40 by the Bend Park 8 Recreation information or to register: 541Amateur Championship at Brasada District. Sessions are 6 to 7:30 p.m. 633-7652, 541-318-5155, or www. Ranch in Powell Butte. Tournament and are taught by PGAprofessional centraloregongolftour.com. begins with two rounds of stroke Bob Garza. Eachsession includes play to determine seeding, followed on-course instruction and a MAY2: Chippin' In for Bend Area by five rounds of single-elimination maximum student/teacher ratio of Habitat tournament at Brasada matchplay.Thechampionship 8-to-1. Equipment will be provided Ranch Golf Club in Powell Butte. round is setfor Friday, May17. for those students without their own. Four-person scramble begins with The field is limited to 128 golfers. Cost is $55 for residents of the Bend a10 a.m. shotgun. Cost is $125 Entrants must be 40 years of age or Park & Recreation District, $74 for per golfer and includes, golf, cart, older by May13, and have aUSGA others. To register, call 541-389range balls, awards luncheon and 7275 or visit www.bendparksandrec. tee prize. Proceeds benefit the Bend Handicap Index of16.4 or less at OI'g. Area Habitatfor Humanity. For more the time of entry. Cost is $200and the deadline to enter is April 22. For information or to register: 541-385more information or to register, visit 5387 or rcooper©bendhabitat.org. www.thepnga.org or call the PNGA TOURNAMENTS MAY 7-9:Central Oregon Senior at 800-643-6410. Spring Tour Pro-Am is for teams APRIL18:Central Oregon Golf Tour MAY17-19:29th edition of the and individuals through the Oregon individual stroke play tournament Juniper Chapman at Juniper Golf Chapter of the PGA.This threeat Meadow Lakes Golf Course in Coursein Redmond. Opento any day event is held at Juniper Golf Prineville. The Central Oregon Golf two male golfers with a maximum Course in Redmond, Crooked River Tour is a competitive golf series held handicap differential of eight Ranch and Eagle Crest Resort in at golf courses throughout Central strokes between partners. Cost Redmond. Golfers will compete in a Oregon. Gross and net competitions net Stableford, gross and net stroke is $250 per team for the two-day, open to amateur golfers of all 36-hole tournament with gross abilities. Prize pool awarded weekly, play and one gross and two net and net divisions, and includes a formats. Golfers must be 50 years and membership not required. For practice round. To register, call the more information or to register: 541- old or older. Cost is $960 per team. Juniper pro shop at 541-548-3121 Contact: 800-574-0503 or www. 633-7652, 541-318-5155, or www. or download entry form at www. orpga.com. centraloregongolftour.com. playjuniper.com. MAY9:Central Oregon Golf Tour APRIL 20:Executive Women's MAY18:The Museum at Warm individual stroke play tournament Golf Association new membership Springs presents The Boomer at Tetherow Golf Club in Bend. orientation and scramble at Classic Benefit Golf Tournament, The Central Oregon Golf Tour is a River's Edge Golf Course in Bend. a four-person team scramble at competitive golf series held at golf For more information or to join Kah-Nee-Ta High Desert Resort. courses throughout Central Oregon. the EWGA: Vicky Thomas at Tournament begins with 9:30 a.m. Gross and net competitions open firstname.lastname@example.org shotgun. Cost is $75 per person to amateur golfers of all abilities. 541-389-1513. and includes lunch, contests and Prize pool awarded weekly, and APRIL 20:17th Annual Crook membership not required. For more prizes. Proceeds benefit community County High School Golf Team educational programs of The information or to register: 541Benefit tournament at Meadow Museum At Warm Springs. For 633-7652, 541-318-5155, or www. Lakes Golf Course in Prineville. more information or to register: call Four-person scramble tees off with a noon shotgun start. Cost is $280 per team and includes golf, cart tri-tip dinner, awards, contests and gross and net team prizes. EVERGREEN Proceeds go toward funding Crook HOME INTERIORS In-Home Care Servlces County's boys and girls golf teams. 70 sw centuiy Dc suse145 Bend. QR 97702 Care for loved ones. Comfort for atl e 541 322 7337 541-sss-0006 For more information or to register, www.complementshome.com www.evergreeninhome.com call Zach Lampert at 541-480-0110 or the Meadow Lakes pro shop at 541-447-7113. R • S APRIL20-21:The Iceberg Open at Crooked River Ranch is a twoperson scramble on Saturday and two-person best ball on Sunday. Gross and net divisions along with closest-to-the-pin and long-drive contests. 9 a.m.shotgun bothdays. Entry fee is $290 per team and includes green fees, lunch, cart, range balls and raffle prizes. Practice round Friday for $39, including cart. For more information, call the Crooked River Ranch pro shop at 541-923-6343. APRIL 20:Kickoff event at Black Butte Ranch's Glaze Meadow course. Tournament begins with 11 a.m. shotgun. Cost is $50 for general public; $25 for Black Butte Ranch annual passholders and golfers17 years old or younger. Cost includes18 holes with cart and range balls, on-course prizes, burger bar and a $5 donation to the Central Oregon Junior Golf Association. For more information or to register: 541-595-1500. APRIL22:Central Oregon Seniors Now you have another option for your Golf Organization event at Kah-Neehealthcare: our newest internist, Ta High Desert Resort near Warm Springs. The format is individual Dr. Anne Killingbeck, MD gross and net best ball, as well as team best ball. Cash prizes awarded Make your care count. Call us today. at each event. Tournament series is open to men's club members at host sites, and participants must have an Oregon Golf Association handicap. Cost is $150 for the season plus a $5 per-event fee. For more information, call Ted Carlin at 541-604-4054. APRIL25-28:The Central Oregon Shootout is a two-person team event held at Aspen Lakes Golf Course in Sisters, Black Butte Ranch and OF REDMOND Eagle Crest Resort in Redmond. The tournament will feature scramble, 236 NW Kingwood Ave best ball and Chapman formats. wwwdmredmond.com Cost is $580 per team and includes • Ca l l 5 4 1.548.7134 green fees, carts, range balls, tee gift, continental breakfast and lunch.
541-322-5753, emaildstacona@ museumatwarmsprings.org, or visit www.museumatwarmsprings.org. MAY19:Lions Club of La Pine Scramble for Sight golf tournament at Quail Run Golf Club in La Pine. Four-person scramble begins with 1 p.m. shotgun start and uses a modified scoring system. Proceeds support the La Pine Lions Club and the Oregon Lions Sight & Hearing Foundation. For more information or to register, call 541-536-2911 or 541-408-6167. MAY 20-24:Central Oregon Junior Golf Association new-member qualification at Awbrey Glen Golf Clubin Bend.Tee timescanbe made by appointment. New members are required to attend. For more information, call Woodie Thomas at 541-598-4653 or visit www.cojga. com. MAY25:Central Oregon Junior Golf Association new-member qualifier at Awbrey Glen Golf Club in Bend. Tee times begin at 3:30 p.m. New members are required to attend. For more information, call Woodie Thomas at 541-598-4653 or visit www.cojga.com. MAY24:Central Oregon Golf Tour individual stroke playtournament at Brasada Ranch in Powell Butte. The Central Oregon Golf Tour is a competitive golf series held at golf courses throughout Central Oregon. Gross and net competitions open to amateur golfers of all abilities. Prize pool awarded weekly, and membership not required. For more information or to register: 541633-7652, 541-318-5155, or www. centraloregongolftour.com. MAY 28-29: Oregon Chapter of the PGA pro-am tournament. Formatfor both days is a net Stableford. This two-day event is held at Bend Golf and Country Club and Pronghorn Club's Nicklaus Course near Bend. Costfor amateurs is $200 per golfer. Contact: 800-574-0503 or www. pnwpga.com. JUNE1:Pro-Junior 23 at Awbrey Glen Golf Club in Bend is fundraiser golf tournament for the Central Oregon Junior Golf Association. Four-person, 23-hole golf tournament begins with a 2 p.m. shotgun start. Teams will play shambleand scramble,and play Awbrey Glen's regulation course and five-hole loop course. Each team will consist of three junior golfers between the ages of10 and16, and one golf professional. Space is limited to 10 teams. Cost is $100 per team and includes golf, lunch, drinks and prizes. For more information or to register, call Awbrey Glen head professional Tim Fraley at 541-388-8526 or email him at tim@ awbreyglen.com. //
I R R I+
~Jg R Q
Welcome backto your hometown and your new practice here in Redmond.
INTERNAL MEDICINE ASSOCIATES
THE BULLETIN• MONDAY, APRIL 'I5,2013
W EAT H E R Maps and national forecast provided by Weather Central, LP ©2013.
Tonight: Mostly cloudy, chance rain/snow showers.
cloudy, scattered snow
WEST Showers and Umati m a Seasideo '" W o od 59f35 , + < + + isolated thunCannon Beach 'vziVer; e • Hermiston 58/33 / Wallowa, ; o+» . + 52/43 .. . ~ ~ , 52/37>~ Dalles 56/31 • A r l ington derstorms in the • Pendleton gzo4' 5 8 /37 ' 58/35 H;ii,b«, Portland x' • xxxx Enterprjsu.,t south. x x x • xoWa s co 54/40 . 56/30 • Tigamook• C •,Cxgandvit xxx i i ' x x i fzq ix x x i i i i x • Meacham. K 40/27 th»h 53/40 $xx x x x x k x x Ruggs >o+g'oP ., ' 4 0/24 < » < st/3 >)« • w CENTRAL McMlnnvige Mau pjrxii i i i i i i x 4 9/2 9 K ' J 47/29 U ' + 42I23 + + + Scattered snow • i Camp 34/28 .,i i i i %i i x ondonxii x Lincoln 6 9 5aI e m, ', C xi x YI8 I0 I 998a7e 46f 2 8 .. ~ ~ ~ x 0 t . g , + + + g v + g and rain showers, 5 0/4 p • 53/37• x C C CC C C CKKNNN xcxxxccx g ' ( g g g g g oo o + y » + along with lsolatAjbany+,~x>x»x i ~ sWz."t a rmSprings~ x x x x~C x SPraysg/28 Newport + 4%' ' ' '' ' ' ' ~x ~~~ 53/36 lsaEeTCjt 3t + + + ed thunderstorms. 49/40 • XXXX X X X X W N X X X X Xo ha aArag > X X X S X X K XX X X x»Mitcheltas/zxi. g+ + ggog + + + 46 / 28 COFValhS» x x x Campshermano,ii i 5 0/zs ,gxx tt x+ a+ .sXX'CXL • John ' z to 5 g + + + EAST Unj Yachats• ~ / 54 /36. i%%%%%%%%%%44lzz~ i i i i i i i i b ,iqi i x g x • Prineville 46/26i ii i Day 50/42 xxx» T FO Scattered showers tg • ;< 5 t „ „ „ „ „ , SiS t e rS,„ ,o d < „ , „ , t o «uz o + o g g g t + t Kp 6 K g vrz/24 gw and thunder49/zs,xx~)taullna 4)/zz Florence• , ugene~~xxxxxx~ x ~ ~ ' ', x xx i i . ' ,' oo o o ogo gg t 54/3 t+ 6 o + o storms, with snow sl/40 ~ 52/ 3 6 x x x x x x k N ~ ~ p u l n l vet g e nd .'x'x' x ' ' ' ' ' 'X X X X X V O O O O O ' ' ' o ' X ' ' ' O' ' .CXX • 45/22% qg /25 w gt V+ xxxxx cpuacc .x D a k ljdgeh wx s x x x x > • Br o thers 4azt,iii i t + + g g g + +o t + + g g g Nyssat in the higher tergwXXX X' 4 6/24 i X X K ' t X' • + g Juntura o o + 64/36t+ n ~'t~ Ham pton xxx'6• Rurnso g g 4g/28 rain. x' xxx' L@Plne z, xxx 44/zzp»x'o Cpps Bayxx x N'49/36%~ 4/ag 52/41
resc ent C Crescent i I ey ii • F pn Rock 47/zt,xiii Xx x x x 4 l /24 + + g g g g g g g g g + + t; k g g g 4uzpxx x x ox x xxx k x 5 • xi i xxxxxxo x xxx» g g o o o o o o + + + " 0/t > < + s e burg i i'. . x eheMulei i « g » » C hrjstmasvalleyiii i +g ++ + +Jordan Valley,' o ' » 52/40 x x x x x 50/38 x x x ' .' . .ii 42/26 • t t + C A4'Lgi» . [SI l v eixr i48/24 x .. . i i x ,i i i x x x g g F r enchglt sr+ g g l x wxxx x x x x x k a k e k k x x x x x x ~ x x x x x x g g 47as p tt7q r x xxxx x x x x Kst/~4i xxx x x x x x xx s x x k g K 5 + + + + + + R p 0 + + 4 ' v o o o rants~ h s s h i x x x x x x x i i " .49 / 27-g g g >.O g g . X X X X X X X X O O O O ++ g g xxpas x x x x x x x x N X X X X N X X X X X N N X X X oPaisley xxxxNNN ++ + + + + + + + xxxsl/3 x x x o o ~ 8 ~ xx Chjlpquj/txxxx x k 4 1 /23 xxxN N NxNg + + g g g g g g g g g g g 9 + + + • Beac xxNx' • xx x lv l ecllelclxx K53/42,
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HonolululoK, 80S 83/70
Oklahoma City t t t
Phoenix Albuquerque 86/62 76/49
osAn eies 62/54
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50/39 tpn 55/43
52/36 •—4 4 St. Louis . t t f K ++ Kj 'o fet . • Lpulsvgle • 68/s 6OB KansasC. City
• I' ; 51 / 32
»Wo~ Rapid Cit gt e fg,tt P • 36/22 o
~ St Pa"u l ' G reen Bav x x»
.KKSdtLaket rg 4~ C'ty t t ' . 49/34 + tt Denver 40/25
5 6/44» x x
xt • iiiiii
„ Thunder Bay
Yellowstone N.P Wyo.
•Seattle 54/39 «'54/40»
• 98 0 Laredo, Texas
W n g ton, D.c.
. • 70/55
L j t t leRppk 79/63 •
• Dallas 8ps '
Houston E) 83/70 •
• Miami 87/74
SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE Sunrisetoday...... 621 a.m Moon phases Sunsettoday...... 7 50 p.m F irst Ful l La s t Sunrise tomorrow .. 6:20 a.m Sunset tomorrow... 7:51 p.m Moonrise today.... 9:46 a.m Moonsettoday ...12:12 a.m Apdills Apnl25 May2 •
Mazatlan • 8 0/64
• vtt v .Kg+ g '
TEM P ERATURE PRECIPITATION
Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....5:44 a.m...... 5:45 p.m. Venus......6:37 a.m...... 8:14 p.m. Mars.......6:24 a.m...... 7:50 p.m. Jupiter......842 a m.....11 54 pm. Satum......838pm......712 am. Uranus.....5:47 a.m...... 6:16 p.m.
Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 41/25 24 hours endmg 4 p.m.*. . 0.00" Recordhlgh........83in1947 Monthtodate.......... 0.02" Record low......... 13 in 1977 Average month todate... 0.35" Average high.............. 56 Year to date............ 2.29" Average low .............. 30 Average year to date..... 3.70" Barometricpressureat 4 p.m29.84 Record 24 hours ...0.79 in1937 *Melted liquid equivalent
S K IREPORT
Yesterday M onday Tuesday The higher the UV Index number, the greater Ski report from around the state, representing Hi/Lo/Pcp H i / Lo/W H i /Lo/Wthe need for eye and skin protection. Index is conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday:
City Precipitationvaluesare24-hpur totals through4 p.m.
for solar at noon.
Astoria ........52/38/0.03....52/41/pc.....53/43/pc Baker City......46/18/0.00....46/28/sn......46/25/s Brookings......50/36/0.00....53/40/sh.....57/42/pc Burns..........41/13/0.00....44/25/sn......46/22/s Eugene........50/35/0.09....52/36/sh.....57/38/pc Klamath Falls .. 45/19/000 ...43/25/sn.....48/24/pc Lakeview...... 48/18/0.00 ...40/24/sn.....44/26/pc La Pine........42/23/0.00....46/21/sn.....45/23/pc Medford.......55/33/0.00....52/35/sh.....58/36/pc Newport.......48/41/0.09....49/40/sh.....51/40/pc North Bend......50/39/NA....51/40/sh.....54/42/pc Ontario........51/28/0.00....56/36/pc.....56/34/pc Pendleton......53/35/0.00....56/30/sh.....57/30/pc Portland .......52/41/0.07....54/40/pc.....58/42/pc Prinevige.......45/23/0.00....46/26/sn.....50/27/pc Redmond.......46/22/0.00....48/25/sn.....50/26/pc Roseburg.......53/34/0.01....50/38/sh.....57/40/pc Salem ....... 48/39/020 ...53/37/pc ...59/39/pc Sisters.........46/24/0.00....47/24/sn.....47/26/pc The Dages......57/36/0 00....58/37/sh.....60/35/pc
Snow accumulation in inches
4 L OW ME D 0
Ski area Last 24 hours Base Depth Anthony Lakes ...... . . . . . . . . 0 .0 . . .no report Hoodoo..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . . . . 62 Mt. Ashland...... . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . .58-113 Mt. Bachelor..... . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 . . . .104-131 Mt. Hood Meadows..... . . . . . . 5 . . . . . . . 113 Mt. HoodSkiBowl............ 3......52-62 Timberline..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0 -0 . . . . . . . 156
HIG H 6
ROAD CONDITIONS Snow level androadconditions representing conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday. Key:TT. = Traction Tires.
Warner Canyon....... . . . . . . . 0.0... no report Wigamette Pass ........ . . . . . 0.0...no report
Pass Conditions 1-5 at Siskiyou Summit........ Carry chains or T. Tires 1-84 at Cabbage Hill....... .. . Carry chains or T. Tires
Hwy. 20 at Santiam Pass...... Carry chains or T. Tires Hwy 26 at Government Camp.. Carry chains or T. Tires Hwy. 26 at Ochoco Divide..... Carry chains or T. Tires
Yesterday Monday Tuesday Yesterday Monday Tuesday Yesterday Monday Tuesday Yesterday Monday Tuesday 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 Hj/Lo/W Hj/Lp/W Abilene,TX ......92/58/0 00...87/64/s. 90/64/pc Grandijapids....50/32/0.06...61/42/r. 54/40/sh RapidCity.......37/29/000...36/22/c. 33/23/sn Savannah.......80/55/0 00..79/62/sh. 80/63/pc Akrpn ..........59/29/000..72/52/pc...65/48/t GreenBay.......37/26/0 I2...51/32/c.48/32/pc Renp...........67/39/0.00.. 52/31/rs..49/29/rs Seattle..........55/39/0.24..54/39/pc. 59/43/pc Albany..........47/36/001..65/45/pc...66/48/t Greensboro......78/47/000..63/54/sh. 74/58/pc Richmond.......77/44/000 ..67/55/sh.73/59/pc SlouxFalls.......41/33/003 ..43/27/pc. 44/29/sn Albuquerque.....77/56/000...76/49/s..75/44/w Harusburg.......64/37/0.00..67/51/pc...67/52/t Rochester, NY....47/35/0.00 .. 73/54/pc...63/43/t Spokane........47/30/0.00... 50/28/c. 51/30/pc Anchorage ......36/14/000..41/25/pc.. 40/28/c Hartford CT .....54/39/0 01..62/41/pc. 63/47/pc Sacramento......73/45/000 ..64/46/pc .. 70/44/s Springfield, MO ..80/52/000... 69/54/t...77/59/t Atlanta .........63/54/025..74/62/pc. 81/62/pc Helena..........34/25/0 I4..37/21Isn.. 36/20/c St Lpuis.........80/47/000... 68/53/t. 70/56/pc Tampa..........84/71/000 ..86/71/pc.88/70/pc Atlantic City.....64/37/0.00...56/49/c. 61/51/pc Honolulu........83/75/0.00..83/70/sh.. 82/71/s Salt Lake City....49/32/000... 49/34/t.47/30/sn Tucson..........86/60/000...84/57/s ..79/52/w Austin..........86/51/0.00..90/6Ipc.87/71/pc Houston ........83/55/0.00..8577I/pc. 86/71/pcSanAntpnio.....88/57/000 ..90/70/pc. 89/72/pc Tulsa...........81/57/000 ..71/54/pc. 74/56/pc Baltimore.......67/40/000...66/53/c. 73/51/pc Huntsville.......64/50/0.01..77/61/pc...77/64/t SanDiego...... 59/56/trace ..64/57/pc .. 62/55/s Washington,0C.69/48/0.00... 67/55/c. 76/55/pc sillings.........38/29/000...36/22/c. 37/21/sn Indianapolis.....72/39/0.00... 71/55/t...69/58/t SanFrancisco....60/47/0.00..58/44/pc.. 63/47/s Wichita.........74/58/0.00..60/45/pc.53/41/pc Birmingham.....62/55/036 ..79/63/pc...82/65/t Jackson, MS.....71/57/112. 85/69/pc 85/66/pc SanJose........67/47/000..60/42/pc 70/44/s Yakima........ 58/24/trace...57/30/c. 58/34/pc Bismarck........29/26/096...35/I8/c .. 32/17/c Jacksonvile......72/56/045 ..84/63/pc. 81/61/pc SantaFe........73/47/000 ..69/39/pc. 69/39/pc Yuma...........90/65/000 .. 87/57lw..76/54/w Boise...........48/25/000... 49/31/t. 53/28/sh Juneau..........49/25/000..50/30/pc. 45/35/pc INTERNATIONAL Boston..........55/42/000 ..55/43/pc.63/47/pc Kansas Clty......72/51/0.07 ..58/43/pc. 50/42/pc Budgepprt,CT....57/46/0.00..59/44/pc. 59/47/pc Lanslng.........48/30/0.04... 63/44/r. 58/40/sh Amsterdam......70/52/014 63/45/sh 56/42/pc Mecca.........100/77/000 102/81/s. 102/81/s Buffalo.........46/34/000 ..72/54/pc...64/45/t LasVegas.......87/64/000 .. 79/55/w .68751/w Athens..........75/57/000 ..70/50/sh.64/51/pc MexicoCity......84/55/000 ..81/59/pc.. 84/53/5 Burlington, VT....49/38/005 ..63/50/pc. 62/42/sh Lexington.......73/40/0 00 ..74/57/pc. 78/62/pc Auckland........72/54/000..68/64/sh.73/66/sh Montreal........46/36/003..62/52/pc...57/36/r Caribou,ME.....43/32/0.11..48/34/pc. 53/33/sh Llpcoln..........66/43/0.00...54/36/c. 45/34/pc Baghdad........89/66/000 ..95/72/pc. 97/68/pc Moscow........54/34/000..56/41/pc. 47/37/pc Charleston, Sc...73/54/0.00..74/60/sh. 78/61/pc Little Rock.......76/51/0.00 ..82/65/pc. 82/67/pc Bangkok........99/77/0.00... 91/83/t. 104/81/c Nalrohl.........79/63/0.22... 78/60/t...74/59/t Charlptte........76/42/000...70/55/c.78/57/pc LosAngeles..... 61/56/trace..62/54/pc..64/52/s Belyng..........63/36/000 ..62/48/pc .. 67/45/s Nassau.........84/75/000 ..81/73/pc .. 78/72/c Chattauppga.....64/49/003 ..77/59/pc...82/62/t Louisville........76/43/000 ..77/60/pc...80/63/t Belrut..........70/61/000...70/56/s.64/56/sh New Delhl.......95/75/000 ..103/80/s 106/77/pc Cheyenne.......40/28/000..29/21/sn.24/13/sn Madison Wl.....49/32/014...56/35/c.50/35/pc Berjjn...........64/34/000 ..73/51/pc. 66/50/sh Osaka..........70/48/000...61/59/s .. 72/54/c Chicago...... 69/38/000...62/41/r.47/40/pc Memphis....... 70/55/00082/67/pc84/67/pc Bogota .........70/52/003...69/70/t...70/50/t Oslo............41/27/000..50/34/sh. 51/35/sh Cincinnati.......72/35/000...75/58/c...76/60/t Miami..........87/76/0 00 ..87/74/pc. 88//4/pc Budapest........63/34/000 ..62/40/pc. 64749/pc Ottawa.........45/32/008 ..60/50/pc...61/36/r Cleveland.......55/33/000...71/50/c. 56/43/pc Milwaukee......42/30/005...57/38/c. 46/37/pc BuenosAires.....75/52/000... 75/58/s .. 75/55/s Paris............77/55/002 ..6548/sh. 63/49/sh ColoradoSpnngs.58/37/005...54/32/c. 39/24/pc khuneapphs.....35/30/034...42/30/c. 44/30/pc CabpSanLucas ..75/61/0.00 .. 79/64/pc.. 79/63/s Rip deJaneiro....75/70/0.00... 75/66/t. 76/67/pc Cplumbla,MO...81/50/000...60/47/t...59/48/t Nashvllle........74/47/000..79/63/pc. 80/64/pc Cairo...........81/57/0.00 .. 86/55/s .. 77/52/s Rome...........70/45/0.00... 65/52/s. 69/57/pc Columbla, SC....76/49/000 ..73/60/sh. 80/60/pc New Orjeans.....76/59/242 ..83/70/pc. 84/68/pc Calgary.........25/23/0.32..27/21/sn.30/14/pc Santiago........90/46/0.00...81/69/s. 83/68/pc Columbus GA....81/56/001 ..80/65/pc.. 84/63/c NewYprk.......57/48/000..58/48/pc. 65/51/pc Cancun.........86/79/000..88/75/pc. 85/76/pc SapPaulo.......64/59/000 .. 70/56/pc. 71/56/pc Columbus OH....66/36/000...72/57/c...70/58/t Newark NJ......60/46/000 ..60747/pc.67/51/pc Dublin..........57/48/009..58/45/sh .. 56/40/s Sappprp ........50/43/016 ..44/32/sh ..37/27/rs Concord,NH.....54/35/000 ..60/35/pc.. 64/42/c Norfolk VA......70/48/0 00 ..64/56/sh. 69/58/pc Edinburgh.......57/50/000 ..51/43/sh. 51/40/sh Seoul...........52/37/000... 54/53/c. 60/46/sh Corpus Christi....94/65/000 ..80/68/pc. 79/71/pc Oklahoma City...80/55/0.00 ..76/57/pc...72/52/t Geneva.........70/41/000... 69/50/s .. 68/53/c Shanghal........82/55/000 ..72/59/pc. 68/52/sh DallasFtWorth...81/55/0.00..88/66/pc. 85/70/pc Omaha.........68/44/0.11... 52/36/c.45/35/pc Harare..........77/50/000... 79/49/s ..74/50/s Slngapore.......82/72/064... 91/81/t. 92/81/sh Dayton .........67/36/000...72/58/c...71/58/t Orlando.........90/69/0 59 ..8569/pc. 90/68/pc Hong Kong......79/68/0.00 .. 77/74/pc.. 78/73/c Stockholm.......50/32/0.00 .. 49/42/sh.. 55/44/c Denver..........49/36/024...40/25/c. 32/22/pc Palm Springs.... 79/60/000. 80758/w..76/57/w Istanbul.........63/52/011... 53/49/c.51/48/sh Sydney..........82/61/000 ..82/61/pc. 64/55/sh DesMoines......70/45/0.13...57/37/c. 50/38/pc Peoria ..........75/46/0.01... 61/44/t...57/43/t lerusalem.......77/54/0.00... 73/52/s. 62/50/pc Taipei...........66/61/0.00 76/72/pc. .. 79/70/pc Detroit..........48/33/001 ... 64/48/r.57/42/pc Philadelphia.....63/45/0.00 ..67/51/pc. 69/53/pc Jphanneshurg....73/49/003...76/56/s. 77/57/pc Tel Aviv.........73/59/000...77/57/s. 70/56/pc Duluth...........37/8/009 ..38/28/sn. 39/28/pc Phpeulx.........91/63/0 00... 86/62/s..79/57/w Lima...........75/64/000... 76/64/s .. 76/64/5 Tokyo...........68/54/000 ..68/54/pc. 70/59/pc El Paso..........83/62/0.00...84/57/s .. 84/60/s Plttsburgh.......62/32/0.00 ..72/54/pc...77/53/t Lisbpn..........70/52/000 69/48/pc 72/53/pc Toronto.........46/32/001 61/46/sh .. 59/37/r Falrhanks.........27/I/000....34/7/c.34/12/pc Portland,ME.....SO/39/007..50/39/pc. 59/41/sh Lpndon.........66/52/014...59/46/c .. 59/41/c Vancpuver.......50/39/000 ..55/39/pc.. 57/41/s Fargo...........36/27/032..35/19/sn.35/25/pc Prpvldence......56/43/0.00..58/42/pc. 62/48/pc Madrid .........79/43/0.00 .. 77/57/pc.80/59/pc Vienna..........66/39/0.00... 65/43/s. 64/48/pc Flagstaff........62/42/000 ..60/37/pc...50/27/r Ralelgh.........79/44/0 00 ..65/55/sh. 75/60/pc Manila..........95/79/000 ..94/77/pc. 95/78/pc Warsaw.........46/36/000... 58/39/s .. 63/43/s
o www m (in the 48 contiguous states):
TRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL
INATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS
YeSteydayS • extremes
Aspen, Colorado...... . . . . . . . 0.0... no report Mammoth Mtn., California..... 0.0... . .60-1 70 ParkCity, Utah ...... . . . . . . . . . 5 . . . . . .65-83 S quawVagey, California..... . .0.0 .. 12 - 83 Sun Valley, Idaho....... . . . . . . 0.0... no report Hwy. 58 at Wlllamette Pass.... Carry chains or T.Tires Taos, NewMexico....... . . . . . 0.0...no report Hwy. 138 at Diamond Lake.... Carry chains or T.Tires Hwy. 242 at McKenzle Pass........ Closed for season Vail, Colorado...... . . . . . . . . . 13 . . . . . . . . 60 For up-to-minute conditions turn to: For links to the latest ski conditions visit: www.skicentral.com/oregon.html www.tripcheck.com or call 511 Legend:W-weather, Pcp-precipitatipn, s-sun,pc-partial clouds,c-clouds, hhaze,shshowers,rrain, t thunderstprms,sf snpwflurries, sn-snow,i-ice,rs-rain-snowmix, w-wind, f-fog,dr-drizzle, tr-trace
• 58 0
i h u 52/ 3 5
Yesterday's state extremes
5l/39 • xx
As t o ria
4 • •
* * * * *
gt tv t v
W ar m Stationary Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow
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La Pine Habitat RESTORE SUPER TOP SOIL Largest 3 Day DON'TMISSTHIS Building Supply Resale www.hershe sodandbark.com ITEMS FORSALE 264-Snow RemovalEquipment Quality at Screened, soil 8 comGUN & KNIFE rua"" i sa LOW PRICES post m i x ed , no 201 - NewToday 265 - Building Materials SHOW DO YOU HAVE 52684 Hwy 97 rocks/clods. High hu202- Want to buy or rent 266- Heating and Stoves April 19-20-21 SOMETHING TO 541-536-3234 mus level, exc. f or 203- Holiday Bazaar & Craft Shows 267- Fuel and Wood Portland Expo SELL Open to the public . flower beds, lawns, 204- Santa's Gift Basket Center 268- Trees, Plants & Flowers FOR $500 OR gardens, straight Buy Netrtr...auy Local Hay, Grain & Feed 205- Free ltems 1-5 exit ¹306B Prineville Habitat 269- GardeningSupplies & Equipment LESS? s creened to p s o i l . You Can Bid On: ReStore Admission $10 208- Pets and Supplies 270 - Lost and Found Non-commercial Bark. Clean fill. De$5000 Gift 1st quality grass hay, Fri. 12-6, Sat. 9-5, Building Supply Resale liver/you 210- Furniture & Appliances advertisers may haul. 70-lb. bales, barn stored, Certificate GARAGE SALES 1427 NW Murphy Ct. Sun.10-4 211 - Children's Items place an ad 541-548-3949. $250/ton. Also big bales! M. Jacobs Fine 541-447-6934 275 - Auction Sales I 1- 8 00-659-3440 I with our 212 -Antiques & Collectibles Patterson Ranch, Furniture Open to the public. 280 Estate Sales i CollectorsWest.co~m "QUICK CASH BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS 215- Coins & Stamps Sisters, 541-549-3831 (Bidding closes 281 - Fundraiser Sales SPECIAL" 240- Crafts and Hobbies Search the area's most Tues., April 16, 1 week3lines 12 282Sales Northwest Bend comprehensive listing of 241 - Bicycles and Accessories at 8:00 p.m.) Heating & Stoves Looking for your OI' 284- Sales Southwest Bend classified advertising... Guns, Hunting 242 - ExerciseEquipment next employee? 2 k 20! ~ real estate to automotive, 286- Sales Northeast Bend Couch, extra large Lane NOTICE TO 243 - Ski Equipment & Fishing Place a Bulletin Ad must merchandise tc sporting ADVERTISER sectional, with matching 244 - Snowboards 288- Sales Southeast Bend help wanted ad include price of goods. Bulletin Classifieds pillows, excellent cond, Since September 29, 290- Sales RedmondArea 100 rds of .45 acp hol245 - Golf Equipment ii f s5 0 0 today and appear every day in the $400. 541-610-8797 1991, advertising for l ow p o i nts, $7 0 . 246-Guns,Hunting and Fishing 292- Sales Other Areas or less, or multiple reach over print or on line. used woodstoves has 541-647-8931 GENERATE SOME ex247- Sporting Goods - Misc. items whose total 60,000 readers FARM MARKET been limited to modCall 541-385-5809 citement i n you r 100 rnds of .45acp facdoes not exceed 248- Health andBeautyItems each week. 308- Farm Equipment and Machinery els which have been www.bendbulletin.com neighborhood! Plan a tory FMJ, NIB, $60. $500. 249- Art, Jewelry and Furs Your classified ad c ertified by th e O r 316 - Irrigation Equipment garage sale and don't 541-647-8931 251 - Hot TubsandSpas will also egon Department of 325- Hay, Grain and Feed forget to advertise in Call Classifieds at ServingCentral Cugos eccr 19e 253- TV, StereoandVideo Environmental Qualappear on 130 rnds of .270 ballistic classified! 541-385-5809 333- Poultry, Rabbits and Supplies ity (DEQ) and the fedbendbulletin.com 255 - Computers 541-385-5809. t ip am m o , $10 0 . www.bendbuiietin.com 341 - Horses and Equipment eral En v ironmental which currently 256- Photography 541-647-8931 Lost & Found • 345-Livestockand Equipment Washer/dryer matching Protection Ag e n cy receives over 257- Musical Instruments Whirlpool, exc. $300 2 00 rds of . 4 0 S 8 W High Point 40 cal. auto (EPA) as having met 347 - Llamas/Exotic Animals 1.5 million page 258 - Travel/Tickets FOUND a little all black factory ammo, NlB, pistol, w/holster, like smoke emission stanobo, 541-815-8658 350 - Horseshoeing/Farriers views every 259- Memberships n ew, $ 5 00 . T e r r y dards. A $120. 541-647-8931 cer t ified spayed female cat, 358- Farmer's Column month at no 260- Misc. Items 541-788-7884 yellow eyes, vicinity or w oodstove may b e TheBulletin extra cost. 375- Meat and Animal Processing rds of 9mm factory Tucson o r W i c hita 261 - MedicalEquipment identified by its certifirecommends extra 200 ammo, NlB , $ 1 0 0. Walther P22, 3 mags, cation Bulletin 383 - Produce andFood W ay in N E B e n d. 262 -Commercial/Office Equip. u • p. label, which is laser sight, threaded 541-647-8931 Classifieds 541-508-2250. 263- Tools chasing products or • permanently attached barrel, $425. Get Results! to the stove. The Bul- Found: Two bike helservices from out of I 200 rnds of .380 acp 541-525-2495 208 Call 541-385-5809 letin will no t k n ow- mets. around 17th 8 y the area. Sending y factory ammo, NlB, Wanted: Collector or place your ad Pets 8 Supplies • c ash, c h ecks, o r • ingly accept advertis- Galveston. $100. 541-647-8931 seeks high quality on-line at ing for the sale of i credit i n f o rmation 200 rnds of 38 spl fac0 541-382-1032. fishing items. bendbulletin.com Brittany AKC pups for the uncertified may be subjected to t ory a m mo , NlB , Call 541-678-5753, or hunter; born 3/23. Dam woodstoves. Found unique woman's i FRAUD. For more 503-351-2746 impressive NFC bloodinformation about an g $120. 541-647-8931 Ering. Identify before July lines; sire 5x AFC, 2x Call a Pro 253 advertiser, you may I 280 rnds of 30-06 in M1 1, 2013. 541-536-4276, NAFC. $650, if picked • Fu e l 8 Wood Joan Lee, 15543 Emer- Whether you need a I call t h e Ore g on I l oaded mags, $ 2 0 0. TV, Stereo & Video up. Call 406-925-9937 or ' State Att or n ey ' 541-647-8931 ald Dr., La Pine, OR fence fixed, hedges 406-683-5426 Golden Retrievers i General's O f f i c e 97739 Panasonic projector 47" WHEN BUYING trimmed or a house 20+ year breeder, Consumer Protec- • (4) AR-15 .223-.556 TV; 32" Sharp. Both 30-rnd mags, $100. LOST Black Rabbit in FIREWOOD... parents on site. t ion ho t l in e at I built, you'll find I Want to Buy or Rent ood working cond. 541-647-8931 NE Bend. $20 REHealthy, smart 8 i 1-877-877-9392. 300. 541-330-5995 To avoid fraud, professional help in WARD if found either beautiful. Written WANTED: Tobacco The Bulletin 500 rds of 22LR hollow way. 541-382-4240 255 The Bulletin's "Call a guarantee - first shots. ttiinw pipes - Briars and recommends paypoints, factory ammo, Taking deposits now, Computers smoking accessories. Service Professional" ment for Firewood $70. 541-647-8931 Lost b rac e let w i t h ready 4/27. Fair prices paid. Chihuahua Pups, asonly upon delivery semi-precious stones Directory Only males$550. 80 rnds of factory 30-30 T HE B U L LETIN r e Call 541-390-7029 sorted colors, teacup, and inspection. Reward. 541-923-6635. 541-420-5253 541-385-5809 between 10 am-3 pm a mmo, N lB , $ 8 0 . quires computer adAntiques & • A cord is 128 cu. ft. 1st shots, w o rmed, 541-647-8931 vertisers with multiple 4' x 4' x 8' LOST - Reward! Silver $250, 541-977-0035 Collectibles Labradoodles - Mini & ad schedules or those • Receipts should lighter case off back of AK-47 underfolder, unsize, several colors The Bulletin reserves selling multiple sysItems for Free Harley between Bend 8 Livestock & Equipmentl Dachs. AKC mini pups med 541-504-2662 include name, fired, (2) 30-rnd mags, software, to dis- phone, price and Sisters. Sen t imental www.bendweenies.com the right to publish all bayonette, 1260 rnds still tems/ www.alpen-rldge.com close the name of the FREE: Old reclining All colors. 541-508-4558 value. 541-549-8903 Fancy purebred yearads from The Bulletin in th e c a se. $ 1850. business or the term kind of wood purcouch. You h a ul. chased. Labrador, AKC b lack newspaper onto The 541-410-3308 ling Angus heifers LOST: Rx sunglasses in 541-330-7369. "dealer" in their ads. Donate deposit bottles/ male pup, 14 w ks, • Firewood ads Internet webbrown hard/soft glasses (20). Final A n s wer cans to local all volun- dewormed, 1st shots, Bulletin Private party advertisAMMO: 12ga $6, .308 MUST include spesite. Free pallets, you haul, case. Please contact and Danny B oy teer, non-profit rescue, $20, .357 $25, 9mm ers are d efined as cies and cost per bloodlines. Good dissouth Redmond area. to help w/cat spay/ $275. 541-508-0429 Jerry, 541-408-7220. those who sell one $12, 541-604-5115 cord to better serve p osition. Raised i n 541-389-0577 neuter vet bills. Cans Labradors: AKC yellow lab computer. our customers. long-established herd. Where can you find a Cats trailer at Ray's pups, CH lines, parents BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS Queen box spring, 1 bro- for $1000 ea. Del. avail. 260 on site. 541-420-9474 Food, Sisters thru 4/29, Need to get an helping hando Search the area's most ken board but grt shape, then Petco Redmond 541-480-8096 Madras Misc. Items Sen ng Cesrrai oregon ance r903 FREE! 406-570-5051 ad in ASAP? comprehensive listing of From contractors to (near Wal-Mart) until MiniDach. black/tan feclassified advertising... You can place it yard care, it's all here 5/20. Donate Mon-Fri male free to gd home. Buying Diamonds real estate to automotive, AH Year Dependable Farmers Column @ Smith Signs, 1515 541-419-8188 Prlnevule online at: /Gold for Cash in The Bulletin's merchandise tc sporting Firewood: Seasoned Pets 8 Supplies NE 2nd; or at CRAFT, MiniDach. c ho c .tanwww.bendbulletin.com goods. Bulletin Classifieds Saxon's Fine Jewelers Lodgepole, Split, Del. "Call A Service 10X20 STORAGE T umalo an y ti m e . male free to gd home. 541-389-6655 appear every day in the Bend: 1 for $175 or 2 Professional" Directory 541-389-8420; Info: BUILDINGS 541-419-8188 Prinevule The Bulletin recomfor $335. Cash, Check print or on line. BUYING www.craftcats.org 541-385-5809 for protecting hay, mends extra caution or Credit Card OK. Lionel/American Flyer Call 541-385-5809 firewood, livestock Poodle at stud, AKC Irg REMEMBER: If you when purc h as541-420-3484. trains, accessories. standard, apricot www bendbulletin com etc. $1496 Installed. have lost an animal, ing products or serDO YOU HAVE 541-408-2191. 541-617-1133. proven. 541-977-1415 Seasoned Juniper$150/ don't forget to check Crafts & Hobbies • vices from out of the SOMETHING TO cord rounds; $170/ CCB ¹173684. BUYING & SE L LING The Humane Society terreg Ce rral Oregon rece 1903 area. Sending cash, SELL Poodle pupsAKC toys. gold jewelry, silver cord split. Delivered in in Bend 541-382-3537 kfjbuilders©ykwc.net checks, or credit inLoving, cuddly compan- Fabric, antique / vintage AR-15 556 S&W mil. po- Alland FOR $500 OR Central OR, since gold coins, bars, Redmond, incl Guat. Shadow cloth) f ormation may b e LESS? ions. 541-475-3889 Rafter L F Ranch 8 1970! Call eves, lice Red Dot, 3 30-rnd rounds, wedding sets, 541-923-0882 29 ea. 541-330-9070 subjected to fraud. Farm Svcs.- Custom Non-commercial 541-420-4379 class rings, sterling silJust bought a new boat? clips, $1850; Ruger .44 Prineville, For more i nformaHaying 8 Field Work advertisers may Sell your old one in the mag SPR RHK + hol- ver, coin collect, vin- Well seasoned Lodge541-447-71 78; tion about an adverCall Lee Fischer, place an ad with classifieds! Ask about our ster w/100 rds ammo, tage watches, dental pole Pine, $165/cord OR Craft Cats, Bicycles 8 tiser, you may call oui' 541-410-4495 Super Seller rates! gold. Bill Fl e ming, split 8 del. 2 cord min, $900. 541-350-2993 541-389-8420. the O r egon State "QUICK CASH Accessories 541-382-9419. 541-385-5809 Bend, Sunriver LaPine Attorney General's SPECIAL" 286 AR-15 Carbine C emetery plot at T u - 541-410-6792 / 382-6099 Office Co n s umer 1 week 3 lines 12 Queensland Heelers Bid Now! malo Cemetery, $450. Sales Northeast Bend Bushmaster Protection hotline at ~ 2 k r tl! Standard & Mini, $150 www.BulletinBidnBuy.com 541-848-7436 650 rounds of .223 1-877-877-9392. & up. 541-280-1537 Ad must include In case, perfect conGardening Supplies www.rightwayranch.wor price of single item FAST TREES, Potted dition, barely used, ** FREE ** dpress.com • & E q uipment of $500 or less, or Grow 6-10 feet yearly! Srrrrng Central Oregon snce 1903 30 round magazines multiple items $1 6-$22 delivered. Garage Sale Klt (x4), auto loader, Rodent control experts 6hp PTO Troy-bilt Place an ad in The whose total does www.fasttrees.com lus extras and very Just bought a new boat? (barn cats) seek work in Rototiller, $500. or 509-447-4181 Bulletin for your ganot exceed $500. un to shoot. Get it Sell your old one in the exchange for safe shel541-815-8069 rage sale and rewhile you still can! classifieds! Ask about our ter, basic care. Fixed, Buy New...auy Local Old bistro table & 2 Call Classifieds at ceive a Garage Sale $2300. 541-915-4909 Super Seller rates! shots. Will deliver! You Can Bid On: chairs, $125. M etal Whether you're 541-385-5809 Kit FREE! BarkTurfSoil.com 541-389-8420 541-385-5809 $150 Certificate 3-pc folding screen www.bendbulletin.com looking for a hat or a toward Powder w/flower pot holders, AR-15 Olympic Arms in KIT INCLUDES: Adopt a nice CRAFT cat Sugar Gliders, comes place to hang it, Coating great cond. Too many $125. Misc garden art PROMPT D E LIVERY • 4 Garage Sale Signs from Tumalo sanctuary, with brand new cage, all 8 decor. 541-389-5408 Commerical extras to list. $2000 obo. 541-389-9663 your future is just • $2.00 Off Coupon To PetSmart, or P e tco!German Shepherds AKC accessories, f e m ale/ Powder Coating 541-419-6054 Use Toward Your a page away. Savio water feature kit Fixed, shots, ID chip, www.sherman-ranch.us male, call for more info. (Bidding closes Next Ad 541-281-6829 tested, more! Sanctu$250. 541-548-0747 Bend local pays CASH!! 650 W 3400 rpm motor, Tues., April 16, For newspaper • 10 Tips For "Garage 3600 gph, 2 filters, leaf ary open Sat/Sun 1-5, for all firearms 8 at 8:00 p.m.) delivery, call the Sale Success!" t/a" hose. 210 other days by appt. USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! ammo. 541-526-0617 catcher, 22' t Circulation Dept. at 6 5480 7 8 th , B e n d. $400. 541-548-5642 Furniture & Appliances 541-385-5800 541-389-8420. Photos, CASH!! 242 Dccr-to-dcor selling with paying cash To place an ad, call PICK UP YOUR map, more at For Guns, Ammo & WantedGARAGE SALE KIT at Exercise Equipment for Hi-fi audio & stuThousands ofadsdaily fast results! It's the easiest 541-385-5809 www.craftcats.org A1 Washers&Dryers Reloading Supplies. dio equip. Mclntosh, 1777 SW Chandler in print and online. or email Or like us on Facebook. way in the world tc sell. 541-408-6900. $150 ea. Full warclassified0bendbulletin.com Ave., Bend, OR 97702 Nordic Trak CXT 910 J BL, Marantz, D y ranty. Free Del. Also Elliptical exerciser, Boxer X English Bulldog The Bulletin Classified Colt .556 AR-15 with (4) naco, Heathkit, Sanwanted, used W/D's EXC., $250. 30-rnd mags, NIB, $1450. sui, Carver, NAD, etc. pups, CK C re g 'd. 541-280-7355 Servwg Central Oregonsrncr 1903 serving cent w 0 eyoc s ce i903 ' 541-385-5809 x xl » $800. 541-325-3376 541-480-9277. 541-647-8931 Call 541-261-1808 •
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buyers meet sellers
The Bulletin T h e Bulletin
C2 MONDAY, APRIL 15, 2013• THE BULLETIN
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9 476
541-385-5809 or go to www.bendbulletin.com
AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES Monday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • Tuesday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Mon.
Wednesday •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Tuesn a
Employment Opportunities Sales We are looking for experienced Sales professional to Join Central O r e gon's largest n e w car d ealer Subaru of Bend. O ffering 401k, profit sharing, medical plan, split s hifts, a n d pai d training. Please apply at 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend.
Thursday • • •••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • N oon Wed. Fr i d ay . . . . . . • • • • • . • • • • • • • • . • Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate • • • • • • • • • • • 11:00 am Fri • Saturday • • • • 3:00 pm Fri. chasing products or I I from out of I Sunday. • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • I services the area. SendingI c ash, checks, o r I credit i n f o rmationI Place a photoin your private party ad I may be subjected to PRIVATE PARTY RATES FRAUD. I for only $15.00 perweek. Starting at 3 lines more informaI For "UNDER '500in total merchandise OVER '500in total merchandise tion about an adver- I 7 days .................................................. $10.00 4 days.................................................. $18.50 I tiser, you may call I the Oregon S tate 14 days................................................ $16.00 7 days.................................................. $24.00 I Attorney General'sI *Must state prices in ad 14 days .................................................$33.50 Office Co n s umerI 28 days .................................................$61.50 I Protection hotline at I Garage Sale Special I 1-877-877-9392. I (caii for commercial line ad rates) 4 lines for 4 days..................................
A Payment Drop Box is available at Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS BELOW M A R K E D W ITH AN ( *) REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin reserves the right to reject any ad at any time.
CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m.
local run, call
The Bulletin bendbulleiimcom
is located at: 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, Oregon 97702
PLEASE NOTE:Check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these newspapers. The publisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or more days will publish in the Central OregonMarketplace each Tuesday.
& j' JjJTJ IJJ~
JZI: ~ M
Can be found on these pages :
EMPLOYMENT 410 - Private Instruction 421 - Schools andTraining 454- Looking for Employment 470 - Domestic & In-HomePositions 476 - EmploymentOpportunities 486 - Independent Positions
Schools & Training Oregon Medical Training PCS - Phlebotomy classes begin May 6, 2013. Registration now *n : ~ * "* medicaltrainin .com 541-343-3100 470
Domestic & In-Home Positions
FINANCEANOBUSINESS 507- Real Estate Contracts 514 - Insurance 528- Loans and Mortgages 543- Stocks andBonds 558- Business Investments 573- Business Opportunities
Alcohol & Drug
Dental Insurance Outpatient A&D & Collections Counselor for residential rehab. Full-time position Weekend r e l ief/onwith attractive call. M a sters' level benefits package. clinician p r e ferred; Fun, family-like minimum CADC II reteam. Musthave quired. 2 yrs exp w/ dental experience addictions, prior exp with work referworking with t e ens (group and individual), ences to apply; and c l inical d o c uDentrix helpful. m entation. Sal a r y Call 541-279-9554
Apply at: rimrocktrailsats.or
Employment Opportunities Education
TRUCK DRIVER wanted must have doubles endorsement,
or fax resume to 541-475-6159 (Madras).
Find exactly what Good classified ads tell you are looking for in the Caregiver/CNA needed the essential facts in an CLASSIFIEDS for woman with M.S. in interesting Manner. Write private home, Mon-Fri, from the readers view - noi 40 hrs/week (8-4). Expethe seller's. Convert the rience, valid ODL & 2 Alcohol & Drug references required. $14 Outpatient Counselor facts into benefits. Show per hr. Call only between f or t eens i n Be n d . the reader how the item will 9am-9pm, 541-318-1335. Masters' level clinihelp them in someway. cian preferred; miniThis m um CADC I I r e advertising tip Get your quired. 2 yrs exp in brought to youby business the field of addictions The Bulletin and mental h ealth, incl group and indiG ROW I N G vidual work, and clinical d o c umentation. DO YOU NEED with an ad in F ull-time, with b e nA GREAT efits beginning 5/1. The Bulletin's EMPLOYEE T raining t o beg i n "Call A Service RIGHT NOW? ASAP. Salary DOE. Professional" Call The Bulletin Appiy at before 11 a.m. and rimrocktrailsats.or Directory get an ad in to publish the next day! Need female live-in car- Customer service 8 pro541-385-5809. egiver, non-smoker in duction, full & part-time, VIEW the good physical cond, to Saturda s A MUST! Aphelp hemiplegic w ith ply in p erson: Mirror Classifieds at: www.bendbulletin.com light housekeeping & Pond Cleaners. meal prep. 541-382-5493
JOIN OUR TEAM IN SUNRIVER!
Looking for professionals in Early Childhood Education to be a part of our
Have an item to sell quick? If it's under '500 you can place it in The Bulletin Classifieds for:
Gensco, an HVAC wholesaler, is hiring
Bend Branch Manager Must be customer service oriented, able to lead a team, and a strong driver of sales. Prior management and HVAC exp. a plus. Send resume to 'obsO ensco.com
or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com
!XtMZBQ 8 DiESKMID
Loans 8 Mortgages WARNING The Bulletin recom-
mends you use caution when you provide personal information to companies offering loans or credit, especially those asking for advance loan fees or companies from out of state. If you have concerns or questions, we suggest you consult your attorney or call CONSUMER HOTLINE, 1-877-877-9392.
Tick, Tock TiCk, TOck...
EOE / Drug Free Workplace
Fireplace, BBQ. $85 per night, 2 night MIN. 208-342-6999 630
Rooms for Rent Studios 8 Kitchenettes Furnished room, TV w/ cable, micro & fridge. Utils 8 li n ens. New owners. $145-$165/wk 541-382-1885 634
AptJMultiplex NE Bend
Jump into Spring! 2 bdrm, 1 bath, $530 & $540 w/lease.
Carports included! FOX HOLLOW APTS.
Cascade Rental Management. Co.
...don't let time get away. Hire a professional out of The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory today!
EOE/Drug Free Workplace
RENTALS 603- Rental Alternatives 604 - Storage Rentals 605 - RoommateWanted 616-Want To Rent 627-Vacation Rentals& Exchanges 630-Rooms for Rent 631 - Condos &Townhomesfor Rent 632 - Apt./Multiplex General 634 - Apt./Multiplex NEBend 636- Apt./Multiplex NWBend 638- Apt./Multiplex SEBend 640- Apt./Multiplex SWBend 642 - Apt./Multiplex Redmond 646 - Apt./Multiplex Furnished 648- Houses for RentGeneral 650- Housesfor RentNEBend 652- Housesfor RentNWBend 654- Housesfor RentSEBend 656- Houses for Rent SW Bend 658-Houses for Rent Redmond 659- Houses for Rent Sunriver 660-Houses for Rent La Pine 661 - Housesfor Rent Prineville 662-Houses for Rent Sisters 663- Houses for Rent Madras 664- Houses for Rent Furnished 671 - Mobile/Mfd. for Rent 675- RV Parking 676 - Mobile/Mfd. Space
682 - Farms, RanchesandAcreage 687 - Commercial for Rent/Lease 693 - Office/Retail Space for Rent REALESTATE 705- Real Estate Services 713 - Real EstateWanted 719 - Real EstateTrades 726 -Timeshares for Sale 730 - New Listings 732 - Commercial Properties for Sale 738 - MultiplexesforSale 740 - Condos&Townhomes for Sale 744 - OpenHouses 745- Homes for Sale 746 - Northwest BendHomes 747 - Southwest BendHomes 748- Northeast BendHomes 749 - Southeast BendHomes 750 - RedmondHomes 753 - Sisters Homes 755 - Sunriver/La Pine Homes 756 - Jefferson CountyHomes 757- Crook CountyHomes 762 - Homeswith Acreage 763 - Recreational HomesandProperty 764 - Farms andRanches 771 - Lots 773 - Acreages 775 - Manufactured/Mobile Homes 780 - Mfd. /Mobile Homeswith Land
Apt./Multiplex NW Bend Small studios close to library, all util. paid. $550 mo.w/ $525 dep. $495 mo.w/$470 dep No pets/ no smoking. 541-330- 9769 or
Call 54I 3855809io pramoteyour service Advertise for 28doysstarting at 'I43iao npeoolpootogennokonosobleonoorwebnoel
541 -480-7870 650
Houses for Rent NE Bend
Real Estate Services Boise, ID Real Estate
ocean front house, each walk from town, 2 bdrm/2 bath, TV,
Get Results! Call 385-5809
Find them in The Bulletin Classifieds
Vacation Rentals & Exchanges
'10 - 3 lines, 7 days '16 - 3 lines, 14 days 1600 sq. ft., 3BR/2BA (Private Party ads only) nice landscape, RV parking, c l os e to shopping, $1250 waLooking for your next ter incl. 541-610-5702. employee? Place a Bulletin help 4 bdrm, 2 bath, garage, wanted ad today and fenced yard, fireplace, reach over 60,000 gas heat, w/d, Bear readers each week. Creek Schl. $925 mo. Your classified ad 541-948-4531 will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds
Full and part-time: Director, Head Teacher & Teacher Assistant. Please submit resume and a minimum of 3 references to info@new enerations
Garage Sales Garage Sales Garage Sales
For relocation info, call Mike Conklin, 208-941-8458 Silvercreek Realty
NOTICE: Oregon state law req u ires anyone who co n t racts Zccpg't'z gaca Jrip for construction work to be licensed with the Zauxr gctr e v',a. C onstruction Con - More Than Service tractors Board (CCB). Peace Of Mind A n active lice n se means the contractor Spring Clean Up i s bonded an d i n •Leaves s ured. Ver if y t h e •Cones contractor's CCB • Needles c ense through t h e • Debris Hauling CCB Cons u m er Website Weedfree Bark www hirealicensedcontractor. & flower beds com or call 503-378-4621. The Bulletin recom- Lawn Renovation mends checking with Aeration - Dethatching the CCB prior to conOverseed Compost tracting with anyone. Top Dressing Some other t rades also req u ire additional licenses a nd Landscape certifications. Maintenance Full or Partial Service • D e bris Removal • Mowing oEdging • Pruning «Weeding JUNK BE GONE Sprinkler Adjustments
I Haul Away FREE
Fertilizer included with monthly program
For Salvage. Also Cleanups & Cleanouts
Nelson Landscaping & Maintenance
Serving Central Oregon Since 2003
Sprinkler Activation/Repair Back Flow Testing Maintenance
• Thatch 8 Aerate
• Spring Clean up •Weekly Mowing & Edging •Bi-Monthly 8 Monthly Maintenance •Bark, Rock, Etc.
~cnndncn in •Landscape Construction •Water Feature Installation/Maint. •Pavers •Renovations • Irngations Installation
Senior Discounts Bonded & Insured 541-815-4458 LCB¹8759
SPRING CLEAN-UP! Aeration/Dethatching
Weekly,monthly or one time service. Weekly/one-time service BULLETINCLASSIFIEOS Commercial/Investment Search the area's most avail. Bonded, insured. Free Estimates! EXPERIENCED Properties for Sale comprehensive listing of COLLINS Lawn Maint. Commercial classified advertising... Ca/i 541-480-9714 & Residential •F or Sale T rans F i x real estate to automotive, General Auto Repair merchandise to sporting Just bought a new boat? Seller retiring f rom goods. Bulletin Classifieds Sell your old one in the Senior Discounts Very Successful shop. appear every day in the classifieds! Ask about our 541-390-1466 print or on line. $99,900 Super Seller rates! •For Sale The Yogurt Same Day Response 541-385-5809 Call 541-385-5809 Factory in downtown www.bendbulletin.com N OTICE: O R E G O N Bend $39,900 ALLEN REINSCH Landscape Contrac•For Sale E l B u r rito The Bulletin Yard maintenance & nono nnCennni orenon ance Vonn tors Law (ORS 671) clean-up, thatching, R estaurant, 335 NE r equires a l l bu s i - plugging8 much more! DeKalb, Bend nesses that advertise Excavating Call 541-536-1 294 $79,900 • to p e r form L a n dBecky Breeze, scape C o nstruction BULLETINCLASSIFIEOS Levi's Concrete & Dirt Pri nci palBroker which includes. Search the area's most Works - for all your dirt & 541-408-1107 fcelf) excavation needs. Conp lanting, decks , Becky Breeze listing of crete, Driveway Grading, fences, arbors, comprehensive & Company Real classified advertising... Augering. ccb¹ 194077 w ater-features, a n d Estate. 541-617-5700 estate to automotive, 541-639-5282 installation, repair of real merchandise to sporting 745 irrigation systems to goods. Bulletin Classifieds be licensed with the appear every day in the Handyman Homes for Sale Landscape Contracprint or on line. t ors B o a rd . Th i s I DO THAT! 6 Bdrm, 6 bath, 4-car, Call 541-385-5809 4-digit number is to be 4270 sq ft, .83 ac. corner, Home/Rental repairs included in all adver- www.bendbugetin.com view. By owner, ideal for Small jobs to remodels tisements which indiextended family. Honest, guaranteed The Bulletin cate the business has nemngCe onl Oagon nnce 1903 $590,000. 541-390-0886 work. CCB¹151573 a bond, insurance and Dennis 541-317-9768 771 workers c ompensa- Painting/Wall Covering ERIC REEVE HANDY tion for their employLots ees. For your protec- • Interior/Exterior Painting SERVICES. Home 8 Commercial Repairs, tion call 503-378-5909 • Deck Refinishing Bid Novv! or use our website: Carpentry-Painting, • Handvman Services www.Bulletms>dnsuy.com CCB¹163914 Pressure-washing, www.lcb.state.or.us to Home Maintenance check license status Sage Honey Do's. On-time Call 541-508-0673 promise. Senior before con t racting Discount. Work guar- with t h e bu s iness. Just bought a new boat? anteed. 541-389-3361 Persons doing land- Sell your old one in the scape m aintenance classifieds! Ask about our or 541-771-4463 Bonded & Insured do not require a LCB Super Seller rates! Buy New...auy Local license. CCB¹181595 541-385-5809 You Can Bid On: Lot 27 at Yarrow • k o • n • n in Madras, OR. • • I Valued at $17,500. Sun Forest Construction (Bidding closes Tues., April 16, at 8:00 p.m.) 732
• I II I
Veteran seeking to buy o/o to 1-acre size utilityready buildable lot, in or near Bend, from private party. 951-255-5013
Manufactured/ Mobile Homes FACTORY SPECIAL New Home, 3 bdrm, $46,500 finished on your site J and M Homes
Looking for your next
emp/oyee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and
Get Results! Call 385-5809 or
place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com n•
St. Joseph & St. Anthony, thank you for your intercessions!JNE Thank you St. Jude 8 Sacred H e ar t of Jesus. j.d.
reach over 60,000
readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds
THE BULLETIN • MONDAY, APRIL 15, 2013 C3
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809
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C4 MONDAY, APRIL 15, 2013• THE BULLETIN
DAILY B R I D G E
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9
NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD Will Sh ortz
M onday,APril 15,2013
Playing for charity
i Noggin s Sturdy walking stick io Bug 14 Folklore villain is Part of the eye is Rest
By FRANK STEWART Tribune Media Services
In February I had the honor of s peaking at a f u ndraiser for t he BallenIsles Charities Foundation in Palm Beach Gardens, Fla. In its two years of existence, it has provided almost $300,000 in grants. There was also a n i n d ividual tournament, with world-class players on hand as well as players eager to learn. I was today's South, and when North and I got to four spades, West took a solo sacrifice at five diamonds. Dummy had diamond support, but West lost her way in the play and was down three.
spade. After two passes, left-hand opponent bids two diamonds. Your partner bids two spades. What do you say? ANSWER: Do n't " h ang" y our partner. He may have stuck out his neck to compete. He may hold K 7 6 5, 8 7 6, Q 10 5,Q 8 3. Pass. If you thought a chance for game existed, you should have raised to two spades at your previous turn. West dealer N-S vulnerable
Even minus500 might have been a good East-West result if I would have made four spades for plus 620, but best defense would prevail: West leads the king of diamonds and must find the difficult play of a second diamond. Dummy ruffs, but the defense will have a chance to lead a third diamond later, forcing dummy to ruff with the ten. East's Q-9-8-5 will be worth two tricks, and West gets the ace of hearts. Kindest regards to my friends at the Ballenlsles Club.
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Seeking a friendly duplicate bridge? Find five gamesweekly at www.bendbridge.org BIZARRO
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G H T E S M U R D E A L A WA A I O L S L O I A L D O B Y A N T S A R I S M I ND E N I A L MA H G C L E E K E S S T I Z E R O G S L O P E R A H A N I T E R 0 N E T O N S P I email@example.com 5
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THE BULLETIN • MONDAY, APRIL 15 2013 C5
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809
805 - Misc. Items 850 - Snowmobiies 860 - Motorcycles And Accessories 865 - ATVs 870 - Boats & Accessories 875 - Watercraft 880 - Motorhomes 881 - Travel Trailers 882 - Fifth Wheels 885 - Canopies and Campers 890-RVsfor Rent
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 - Automodiles
( 2) 2000 A rctic C at Yamaha 650 V-twin Z L580's EFI with n e w 2007, 4000 miles, covers, electric start w/ sharp and clean, reverse, low miles, both windshield and excellent; with new 2009 saddlebags. Trac-Pac 2-place trailer, $4,000. Firm. drive off/on w/double tilt, 541-420-9951. lots of accys. Selling due to m e dical r e asons. $8000 all. 541-536-8130 Check out the classifieds online • Yamaha 750 1999 Mountain Max, $1400. www.bendbullefin.com • 1994 Arctic Cat 580 Updated daily EXT, $1000. 885 • Zieman 4-place trailer, SOLD! ATVs All in good condition. Located in La Pine. Call 541-408-6149. 860
Motorcycles & Accessories
HD Screaming Eagle Electra Glide 2005, 103" motor, two tone candy teal, new tires, 23K miles, CD player hydraulic clutch, excellent condition. Highest offer takes it. 541-480-8080.
Motorcycles & Accessories Boats 8 Accessories
Coronada, Class A, runs beautifully, only 61K mi. since new, leveling jacks, Ig. canopy, like new. C hevy V-8 , g e t s exc. mi. High rubber. Drives absolutely great. $8700.
1996 Seaswirl 20.1 Cuddy, 5.0 Volvo, exc
cond., full canvas, one owner, $6500 OBO. 541-410-0755
32' Fleetwood Fiesta 2003, no slide-out, Triton engine, all amenities, 1 owner, perfect, only 17K miles, $22 000 firm! 541-504-3253
Four Winds Class A 3 2 ' Hu r r icane 2007. CAN'T BEAT THIS! Look before y ou b uy , b e l o w market value! Size 8 mileage DOES matter! 12,500 mi, all amenities, Ford V10, Ithr, c h erry, slides, like new! New low price, $54,900.
Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com
:" I= qC( Buy New...Buy Local
You Can Bid On: 2013 Retro Trailer by Riverside, Valued at $19,834. All Seasons RV 8 Marine (Bidding closes Tues., April 16,
at 8:00 p.m.)
' Ij 0
1/3 interest in Columbia 400, $150,000 located O Sunriver. H o urly
You Can Bid On: Complete Window Tint Job, Valued at $399 Sounds Fast (Bidding closes Tues., April 16,
20.5' Seaswirl Spyder 1989 H.O. 302, 285 hrs., exc. cond., stored indoors for life $11,900 OBO. 541-379-3530
Ford Model A 1930, Sports Coupe. R umble seat, H & H rebuilt engine. W i ll cruise at 55mph Must see to believe Abso lutely stunning condi tion! $17,500
Antique & Classic Autos
ANTIQUE 1921 Model T Delivery Truck Restored & Runs $9000. 541-389-8963
Ford Mustang Coupe 1966, original owner, V8, automatic, great shape, $9000 OBO. 530-515-8199
1/3 interest i n w e l lequipped IFR Beech BoA36, new 10-550/ 541-548-5216 Carri-Lite Luxury 2009 nanza prop, located KBDN. Flagstaff 30' 2006, with by Carriage, 4 slides, $65,000. 541-419-9510 slide, custom interior, inverter, satellite sys, RV Tow car 2004 1921 Model T like new, S a crifice, fireplace, 2 flat screen FIND IT! Honda Civic Si set up Delivery Truck $17,500. 541-598-7546 TVs. $54,950 for flat towing with BUY IT! Restored & Runs 541-480-3923 base plate and tow SELL IT! $9000. brake, 35k mi, new Look at: The Bulletin Classifieds 541-389-8963 tires, great cond. Bendhomes.com $12,000. for Complete Listings of 541-288-1808 Chevrolet Cameo Area Real Estate for Sale E 'u Pickup, 1957, Want to impress the Fleetwood 31' Wilder- HeartlandBighorn 36' disassembled, frame n ess Gl 1 9 99, 1 2 ' 4000 miles, 3 slide-outs, relatives? Remodel powder coated, new slide, 2 4 ' aw n i ng, your home with the extras, in great front sheet metal, cab queen bed, FSC, out- many condition; stored inside. restored. $9995 firm. 1/5th interest in 1973 help of a professional side shower, E-Z lift $32,000. 541-233-6819 Call for more info, Cessna 150 LLC from The Bulletin's stabilizer hitch, l i ke 541-306-9958 (ceII) 150hp conversion, low "Call A Service new, been stored. Call The Bulletin At time on air frame and 541 -385-5809 Professional" Directory $10,950. 541-419-5060 engine, hangared in Place Your Ad Or E-Mail Bend. Excellent perP ioneer 23 ' 19 0 F Q At: www.bendbulletin.com formance 8 afford2006, EZ Lift, $9750. able flying! $6,500. (ua 541-548-1096 •
20.5' 2004 Bayliner 205 Run About, 220 HP, V8, open bow, exc. cond with very low hours, lots of extras incl. tower, Bimini & custom trailer, $17,950. 541-389-1413
Ford Galaxie 500 1963, 2 dr. hardtop,fastback, 390 v8,auto, pwr. steer & radio (orig),541-419-4989
at 8:00 p.m.)
rental rate (based upon approval) $775. Also: S21 hangar avail. for sale, o r le a s e O $15/day or $ 325/mo.
Antique & Classic Autos
Buy New...Buy Local
The Bulletin's Need help fixing stuff? "Call A Service Professional" Directory Call A Service Professional find the help you need. is all about meeting www.bendbulletin.com yourneeds. Call on one of the professionals today!
Automotive Parts, Service & AccessorieF
Ford Ranchero 1979
with 351 Cleveland modified engine. Body is in excellent condition, $2500 obo. 541-420-4677
Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390
engine, power everything, new paint, 54K original m i les, runs great, excellent condition in 8 out. Asking $8,500. 541-480-3179
Yamaha Banshee 2001, custom built 350 motor, race-ready, lots of extras, 541-382-6752 $4999/obo 541-647-8931 21' Crownline 215 hp in/outboard e n g i ne Executive Hangar Chevy C-20 Pickup 310 hrs, Cuddy Cabin at Bend Airport (KBDN) 1969, all orig. Turbo 44; GMC 1966, too many Say "goodbuy" sleeps 2/ 3 p e o ple,Jayco Seneca 34', 2007 60' wide x 50' deep, auto 4-spd, 396, model extras to list, reduced to w/55' wide x 17' high bi- CST /all options, ong. $7500 obo. Serious buyIg4! to that unused portable toilet, exc. 28K miles, 2 slides, Du ers only. 541-536-0123 Laredo 2009 30' with 2 fold dr. Natural gas heat, cond. Asking $8,000. ramax diesel, 1 owner owner, $19,950, item by placing it in slides, TV, A/C, table offc, bathroom. Adjacent OBO. 541-388-8339 excellent cond, $94,500 541-923-6049 Buy New...Buy Local Advertise your car! Prowler 2009 Extreme & c h airs, s a tellite,to Frontage Rd; great Trade? 541-546-6920 The Bulletin Classifieds You Can Bid On: Add A Picture! Arctic pkg., p o wer E dition. Model 2 7 0 Chevy 1955 PROJECT Ads published in the+ visibility for aviation busiReach thousands of readers! $525 Certificate awning, Exc. cond! "Boats" classification RL 2 slides opposcar. 2 door wgn, 350 ness. Financing availCall 541-385-5809 toward Powder $28,000. 541-419-3301 ing in living area, ent. small block w/Weiand The Bulletin Classtfieds 5 41 -385-580 9 include: Speed, fishable. 541-948-2126 or Coating from dual quad tunnel ram center, sep. bedroom, email firstname.lastname@example.org ing, drift, canoe, • Commerical with 450 Holleys. T-10 2 ne w e x tra t i res, house and sail boats. Powder Coating 870 Piper A rcher 1 9 8 0, 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, For all other types of hitch, bars, sway bar (Bidding closes Boats & Accessories based in Madras, al- Weld Prostar wheels, watercraft, please see Monaco Dynasty 2004, included. P r o-Pack, Tues., April 16, anti-theft. Good cond, ways hangared since extra rolling chassis + Class 875. at 8:00 p.m.) loaded, 3 slides, die'til new. New annual, auto extras. $6500 for all. c lean. Re g . 541-385-5809 sel, Reduced - now 4/20/15. pilot IFR one piece 541-389-7669. $19 , 900. MONTANA 3585 2008, GMC V~ton 1971, Only $119,000, 5 4 1-923- 541-390-1122 B MW K100 L T 1 9 87 14' 1982 Valco River windshield. Fastest Arexc. cond., 3 slides, $19 700r Original low 52k miles, b r onze, Sled, 70 h.p., Fish- Sert >ng Central Oregon srnce 1903 8572 or 541-749-0037 email@example.com cher around. 1750 toking bed, Irg LR, mile, exceptional, 3rd extra windshield, Finder. Older boat but tal t i me . $6 8 ,500. Arctic insulation, all owner. 951-699-7171 trailer hitch, battery 541-475-6947, ask for price includes trailer, options $35,000. Need to get an ad RV charger, full luggage 3 wheels and tires. All Rob Berg. 541-420-3250 CONSIGNMENTS hard bags, manuals for in ASAP? $15 0 0 ! Call and paperwork. Al- 541-416-8811 WANTED TURN THE PAGE Chevy Wagon 1957, ways garaged. $3200. We Do The Work ... Trucks & 4-dr., complete, 14' Fax it to 541-322-7253 You Keep The Cash! For More Ads Don, 541-504-5989 BOAT AND Beautiful h o u seboat, $7,000 OBO, trades Heavy Equipment On-site credit TRAILER $275. No The Bulletin $85,000. 541-390-4693 The Bulletin Classifieds Please call Harley Davidson Soft- motor. 541-318-9954. approval team, Mercedes 450SL, 1977, www.centraloregon 541-389-6998 Tail D e l uxe 2 0 0 7 , web site presence. 113K, 2nd owner, gaNuyya 297LK H i tchhouseboat.com. white/cobalt, w / pasWe Take Trade-Ins! Hiker 2007, 3 slides, Chrysler 300 C o upe r aged, b o t h top s . senger kit, Vance & Free Advertising. 32' touring coach, left 1967, 44 0 e n g ine,$11,900. 541-389-7596 RV Hines muffler system BIG COUNTRY RV kitchen, rear lounge, auto. trans, ps, air, CONSIGNMENTS 8 kit, 1045 mi., exc. Bend: 541-330-2495 many extras, beautiful frame on rebuild, re- M WANTED c ond, $16,9 9 9 , Redmond: c ond. inside & o u t, Diamond Reo Du mp painted original blue, We Do The Work ... 541-389-9188. 541-548-5254 $32,900 OBO, Pnnev- • Truck 19 7 4, 1 2 -14 original blue interior, 18.5' '05 Reinell 185, V-6 You Keep The Cash! ille. 541-447-5502 days yard box, runs good, original hub caps, exc. On-site credit Harley Dyna 2000 conv. Volvo Penta, 270HP, Boat loader, elec. for chrome, asking $9000 29k, harlaquin paint, approval team, low hrs., must see, pickup canopy, extras, RV space avail. $400 8, 541-447-1641 eves. $6900, 541-548-6812 new tires, many chrome $15,000, 541-330-3939 or make offer. web site presence. mo. includes.30 amp Oldsmobile Alero 2004, $450, 541-548-3711 541-385-9350 parts, very good cond. We Take Trade-Ins! + w/s/g. Tumalo area. classic 4-dr in showroom G K E AT $10,500 209-770-0903 18.5' Sea Ray 2000, 541-419-5060 Free Advertising. condition, leather, chrome GENERATE SOME exBIG COUNTRY RV wheels, 1 owner, low 4.3L Mercruiser, 190 citement in your neig- Bend: Harley Heritage miles. $7500. 541-330-2495 hp Bowrider w/depth Softail, 2003 borhood. Plan a gaHyster H25E, runs 541-382-2452 Redmond: finder, radio/CD player, rage sale and don't $5,000+ in extras, 541-548-5254 well, 2982 Hours, P ilgrim 27', 2007 5 t h rod holders, full can$2000 paint job, forget to advertise in PROJECT CARS: Chevy $3500,call wheel, 1 s lide, AC, vas, EZ Loader trailer, 30K mi. 1 owner, classified! 385-5809. 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) 8 541-749-0724 TV,full awning, excelexclnt cond, $13,000. For more information Chevy Coupe 1950 lent shape, $23,900. 707-484-3518 (Bend) FAST66 Ranchero! please call rolling chassis s $1750 Ii fi Springdale 2005 27', 4' 541-350-8629 Servmg Central Oregon zince 1903 The Bulletin $7500 invested, 541-385-8090 ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, slide in dining/living area, sell for $4500! or 209-605-5537 To Subscribe call complete car, $ 1949; sleeps 6, low mi,$15,000 Take care of Call 541.382.9835 RV Cadillac Series 61 1950 541-385-5800 or go to obo. 541-408-3811 CONSIGNMENTS 2 dr. hard top, complete Watercraft your investments • Southwind 35.5' Triton, www.bendbulletin.com WANTED w/spare f r on t cl i p ., with the help from 2008,V10, 2 slides, DuWe Do The Work ... $3950, 541-382-7391 Ads published in "Wa- pont UV coat, 7500 mi. You Keep The Cash! The Bulletin's ercraft" include: KayBought new at On-site credit ks, rafts and motor$132,913; "Call A Service approval team, lzed personal asking $91,000. Harley Limited 103 2011, Professional" Directory web site presence. atercrafts. For Weekend Warrior Toy Call 503-982-4745 FIAT 1800 1978, 5-spd, many extras, stage 1 8 air "boats" please see We Take Trade-Ins! Peterbilt 359 p o table door panels w/flowers Hauler 28' 2007, Gen, cushion seat. 18,123 mi, Free Advertising. lass 870. Sunseeker 24.5', 2004 fuel station, exc cond. $20,990. 541-306-0289 & hummingbirds, water t ruck, 1 9 90, Class C, 1 slide, Ford 450 sleeps 8, black/gray BIG COUNTRY RV 541-385-5809 3200 gal. tank, 5hp white soft top 8 hard VW BUG 1972 rebuilt F10, 36K, new awnings, i nterior, u se d 3X , Bend: 541-330-2495 pump, 4-3" h oses, top. Just reduced to eng, new paint, tires, Redmond: $36,300. 541-419-6176 $19,999 firm. camlocks, $ 2 5,000. $3,750. 541-317-9319 chrome whls, 30 mpg, 541-548-5254 541-389-9188 541-820-3724 or 541-647-8483 $3800. 541-233-7272 'E. • What are you y 18' Larson Classic ' J looking for? Motorhomes 1971 Tri- hull with 165 HD Fat Boy1996 Chev/ Mercruiser, 4.5 You'll find it in Completely customized outboard, dinette/ Must see and hear to HP The Bulletin Classifieds sleeper plus standup appreciate. 2012 canvas for camping. Award Winner. Eagle Fis h f inder. 17,000 obo. 541-385-5809 $2900 541-382-751 5.
R U T T
The Bulletin •
HD Screaming Eagle Electra Glide 2005, 103" motor, two tone candy teal, new tires, 23K miles, CD player, hydraulic clutch, excellent condition. Highest offer takes it. 541-480-8080.
• • I+II
2003 Fleetwood Discovery 40' diesel motorhome w/all options-3 slide outs, satellite, 2 TV's,W/D, Winnebago Suncruiser34' 18'Maxum skiboat,2000, etc. 3 2 ,000 m i les.2004, only 34K, loaded, i n h e ated inboard motor, g reat Wintered much to list, ext'd $89,900 O.B.O. too cond, well maintained, shop. warr. thru 2014, $54,900 541-447-8664 Dennis, 541-589-3243 $9995 obo. 541-350-7755
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T"eB ~~letin Cigszf; < Unlike unregulated lnternet advertising, we make every attemPt to enSure that PrOduCtS SOld in our ClaSSifiedS are
from a valid source.
Call 541-385-5808 to place your ad today.
solid Features includ e counters, 4-dr rface sur micro, frid g, e, convection m' bui!t-in washer/drye, ramic tile floor TU DUD sate!!ite dish, air leveling, storage ass-through king size bed da' tray, an - Allfor only $149,000 541-000-000
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Little Red Corvette
Corvett onver '"Pe, 350 a I, 32 fnli~ 4mpg A „, npfip n
pfC~IAI Acl runs Untj( jt ge(l
to 12 months (whichever comes girst!)
interestin $99'i Lcok gli'I couid h eet car 8
$12 gPO 541-OQp p
Includes up to 40 words of text, 2" in length, with border, full color photo, bold italics headline and price. • Daily publication in The Bulletin, read by over 76,000 subscribers. • Weekly publication in Central Oregon Marketplace — DELIVERED to over
31,000 non-subscriber households • Weekly publication in The Central Oregon Nickel Ads - 15,000 distribution throughout Central and Eastern Oregon
assi je s
* A $290 value based on an ad with the same extra features, publishing 28-ad days in the above publications. Private party merchandise ads only, excludes pets, real estate, rentals, and garage sale categories.
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9
C6 MONDAY, APRIL 15, 2013• THE BULLETIN Pickups
Sport Utility Vehicles S p ort Utility Vehicles
Sport Utility Vehicles
Sport Utility Vehicles
FORD F150 CrewCab XLT Triton 2001 V-8, runs fantastic.
Call Peter at
Au t o mobiles
Dodge van 1978 handicap equipped with wheelchair ramp and hand controls. In great condition. $3,000 obo.
Buick Invicta1959! 2 door hardtop, 99.9% Chevy Suburban LT Ford Expedition XLT Hummer H3 2 006 , Toyota FJ complete in 8 out. navigation, 2007, 6 speed, 4x4, 2004, Z71 , 4 x4 , 2005, 4x 4, tow pkg, 4x4, $16,000. 541-504-3253 loaded, tow pkg. 3rd row seat. leather, very clean. low low miles, very Ford 1-ton extended van, 1995, 460 engine, set-up Vin ¹212758 Vin ¹A48440 Vin ¹175794. clean. f or c o n tractor w i t h $9,988 $10,488 $18,999 Vin ¹074880 shelves 8 bins, fold-down Buick LeSabre 1996. $27,888 Good condition, ladder rack, tow hitch, S UB ARU. RU. S UBA RU. 4@ ) SUBA 9UBARUOIBRND COM FUBARUOFBEHD COM BURARUOPBRND COM 180K miles, new tranny 8 121,000 miles. S UBA R U . 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. brakes; needs catalytic Non-smoker 9UBMIUOPBRND COM 877-266-3821 877-266-3821 877-266-3821 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. converter 8 new wind$2600 OBO. Dlr ¹0354 shield. $2200. Dlr ¹0354 Dlr ¹0354 541-954-51 93. 877-266-3821 541-220-7808 Dlr ¹0354 USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! Cadillac Eldorado, 1991, a cream puff! Great paint, Door-to-door selling with upgraded stereo system, EXA FtP fast results! It's the easiest good interior, runs great, way in the world to sell. + 4 extra studded tires. Patriot 2 0 08 Call 541-536-2435 Chevy Tahoe 1999, 4x4, The Bulletin Classified Jeep 4x4, 60k mi., single Lumina Van 1 99 5 , most options, new tires, Toyota RAV4 Limited 541-385-5809 owner, 5-spd, 30 mpg, XLNT cond., well I ~ ~ g j 159K miles, $3750. Call 2012, l oad e d , new tires, exc. cond. cared for. $2000 obo. 541-233-8944 ~ '%% 0 Ford Explorer 2006 Eddie $11,900 541-604-0862 leather, alloys. 541-382-9835. Bauer "the most beautiful Vin ¹076505 Chevy Malibu 2009 SUV in Oregon!" Loaded, $29,988 43k miles, loaded, Nissan Quest 2000, 4WD It AWD, 80,500 mi, studs on rims/ 7-passenger mini $15,850. 5 4 1-344-1491 S UBA R U . Asking $12,900. PUBARUOFBEHD COM van, red, new tires 8 (Eugene) FF P ' 541-610-6834. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. license, decent 877-266-3821 cond., low price of Dlr ¹0354 $2495.Check this D odge Dura n g o Volkswagen Ti guan one out. Limited 20 04, 4x 4 , SEL 2011, 4 m o tion 541-318-9999 Loaded, leather, 3rd AWD, loaded! BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS row seat. Vin ¹512879 Search the area's most Vin ¹142655. $26,888 GMC Envoy SLT 2002, comprehensive listing of 975 $9,988 Chrysler Sebring 2004 loaded, moon r oof, classified advertising... Automobiles S UB A R U . 84k, beautiful dark gray/ tow pkg. BUBARUOIBRND COM real estate to automotive, brown, tan leather int., Vin ¹220657 S UBA RU. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. merchandise to sporting $5995 541-350-5373 BUBARUOPBRHD COM $8,888 877-266-3821 goods. Bulletin Classifieds 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. appear every day in the Dlr ¹0354 877-266-3821 S UBA RU print or on line. AURARUOPBENDCOM Dlr ¹0354 Call 541-385-5809 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Toyota 4Ru n n er 877-266-3821 1 993, blue, 4 d r . , www.bendbulletin.com BMW 740 IL 1998 orig. Dlr ¹0354 owner, exc. c o n d. 4WD, V6, 5 speed, 101k miles, new tires, t ow pkg., plus 4 IFIPmg CP UAI Oregan IMIF IPOF studs tires on rims, loaded, sunroof. Find It in Little Red Corvette1996 $8,300. 541-706-1897 conv. 350 auto. The Bulletin Classifieds! r uns great. W a s 940 $ 5500, now o n l y 132K, 26-34 mpg. OO 541-385-5809 ~ Vans $4000.541-659-1416 $12,500 541-923-1781 Ford Expedition XLT MOreP!Xat Belidbulletm,COm 2004, 4x4, low miles, Call 541-420-3696 or Crui s er 541-526-5887
Where can you find a helping hand? From contractors to yard care, it's all here in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory 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.
Automo b iles
Toyota Corolla 2004, auto., loaded, 2 04k i IIBtll:I miles. orig. owner, non smoker, exc. c o nd. $6500 Prin e ville 503-358-8241 Hyundai Sonata 2007 GLS, 64,700 mk excellent cond good tires VW GTI 2008. non-smoker, new tags, Red w/only 34k mi.! $9500. 541-280-7352 ¹W24818. $16,995 Where can you find a helping hand? Oregon From contractors to AutoSource yard care, it's all here 541-598-3750 aaaoregonautosource.com in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Just bought a new boat? Professional" Directory Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates!
Looking for your next employee?
Nissan Sentra 2012 Full warranty, 35mpg, 520 per tank, all power. $13,500. 541-788-0427
Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com
Porsche Carrera 911 2003 convertible with hardtop. 50K miles, new factory Porsche motor 6 mos ago with 18 mo factory warranty remaining. $37,500. 541-322-6928
Ram 2500HD 2003 hemi, 2WD, 135K, auto, CC,
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Need to get an ad in ASAP? You can place it online at: www.bendbulletin.com
LEGAL NOTICE IN T H E CI R C UIT COURT O F THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF DES C HUTES. U.S. Bank National Association, as Trustee, successor in i nterest to B an k o f America, National Association as Trustee a s s u ccessor b y merger t o La s a lle Bank, National Association as Trustee for WaMu Mort g age Pass-Through Certificates Series 2 006-AR9 Trus t , Plaintiff, vs. SANDRA JOHNSON; JPMORGAN CHASE BANK, N ATIONAL A S S O CIATION, SUCCESSOR IN I N TEREST BY PURC H ASE F ROM T H E
ERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION AS RECEIVER
W ASHINGTON M U TUAL BANK, OTHER PERSONS OR PARTIES, including OCCUPANTS, UNKNOWN C LAIMING ANY RIGHT, TITLE, LIEN, OR INTEREST IN THE PROPERTY DESCRIBED IN THE
COMPLAINT HEREIN, Defendants. No. 12CV1312. CIVIL SUMMONS. TO THE DEFENDANTS: Sandra Lee Johnson. NOTICE TO DEFENDANT: READ THESE P APERS CARE FULLY! A lawsuit has been started against you in the above-entitled Court by U.S. Bank National Association, as T r ustee, successor in interest to Bank of America, National Association as Trustee as successor by merger to Lasalle Bank, National Association as T rustee fo r W a M u M ortgage Pass Through Certificates Series 200 6 -AR9 Trust, Plaintiff. Plaintiff's c l ai m is stated in the written Complaint, a copy of which is on file at the Deschutes Co u n ty Courthouse. You must "appear" in this case or the other side will win automatically. To "appear" you must file with the court a legal paper called a "motion" or "answer." The "motion" or oanswer" must be given to the court clerk or administrator w i t h in 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 o rney, proof of service on the plaintiff. The object of t he complaint is t o foreclose a deed of trust dated May 25, 2006 and recorded as Instrument No. 2006-37111 given by Sandra Johnson on
property c o mmonly known as 1968 N.W. Vicksburg A v e nue, Bend, OR 97701 and legally described as: Lot 11 in Block 5 of Fifth Addition to West
Hills, Desc h utes County, Oregon made a part hereof. The c omplaint seeks t o foreclose and termin ate all i n terest of Sandra Lee Johnson and all other interests in the property. The "motion" or "answer"
Le g al Notices •
Legal Notices •
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 legal paper called a "motion" or "answer." The "motion" or Aanswer" 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 April 22, 2004 and recorded as Instrument No. 2004-26097 given by Byron Jones and Lorette Simonet Jones on property c o mmonly known as 63366 Saddleback Place, Bend, OR 97701 and legally described as: Lot Three (3) i n B lock T hree (3) o f S a ddleback, D e schutes County, Oregon. The c omplaint seeks t o foreclose and terminate all i n terest of Byron Jones and all other interests in the property. The "motion" or "answer" (or "reply") must be given to the court clerk or administrator w i t hin 30 days of the date of first publication specified herein along with the required filing fee. The date of first public ation of t h e s u mm ons is A p ril 1 5 , 2 013. If y o u ha v e questions, you should see an attorney immediately. If you need help in finding an attorney, you may contact the Oregon State Bar's Lawyer Referral S ervice o n line a t 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. Attorney for Plaintiff, /s/ J ames A. Craf t . J ames A. Craf t ¹090146 [jcraftO logs.comj, SHAPIRO & S UTHERLAND, LLC, 1499 SE Tech Center P lace, S u it e 2 5 5 , Vancouver, WA
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA; THE S UNRIVER OWN -
Chevy Astro Cargo Van 2001, pw, pdl, great cond., business car, well maint'd, regular oil changes, $4500. Please call 541-633-5149
Wouldn't you really like to drive a Buick? Bob has two 75,000 mile Buicks, priced fair, $2,000-$6000. Remember, t h e se cars get 30mpg hwy! 541-318-9999
torney for Plaintiff, /s/ J ames A. Craf t . J ames A. Craf t ERS ASSOCIATION, ¹090146 OTHER P E RSONS [firstname.lastname@example.org], O R P A RTIES, i n - SHAPIRO 8 S U T Hcluding OCCU- ERLAND, LLC, PANTS, UNKNOWN 1499 SE Tech Center CLAIMING ANY P lace, S u it e 25 5 , RIGHT, TITLE, LIEN, Vancouver, WA O R I NTEREST I N 98683, (or "reply") must be THE PRO P E RTY ( 360)260-2253; F a x given to t h e c o u rt DESCRIBED IN THE clerk or administrator (360)260-2285. S&S COMPLAINT within 30 days of the No. 09-103099. HEREIN, Defendants. date of first publicaNo. 12CV1286. CIVIL LEGAL NOTICE tion specified herein SUMMONS. TO THE IN T H E CIR C U IT a long with t h e r e DEFENDANTS: COURT O F THE quired filing fee. The Rhonda Adams and STATE OF OREGON date of first publicaDanny Adams. NOFOR THE COUNTY tion of the summons T ICE T O DEF E N- OF DES C HUTES. is April 15, 2013. If DANT: READ THESE U.S. Bank N ational you have questions, P APERS CA RE Association, as you should see an FULLY! A lawsuit has Trustee, successor in attorney immediately. been started against i nterest to B ank o f If you need help in you in the above-en- America, National Asfinding an a t torney, titled Court by Deut- sociation as Trustee you may contact the sche Bank National a s s u ccessor b y Oregon State Bar's Trust Company, as merger t o La s alle Lawyer Referral SerT rustee f o r Lon g Bank, National Assovice onl i n e at Beach Mortgage Trust ciation as Trustee for www.oregonstatebar. 2006-4, Plai n t iff. WaMu Mor t gage org or by calling (503) Plaintiff's c l ai m i s Pass-Through Certifi684-3763 ( in t h e stated in the written cates Series Portland metropolitan Complaint, a copy of 2 006-AR7 Trus t , area) or toll-free elsewhich is on file at the P laintiff, vs . M A R K where in Oregon at Deschutes C o u nty DICKENS A KA (800) 452-7636. AtCourthouse. You MARK L. D ICKENS torney for Plaintiff, /s/ must "appear" in this A KA M AR K L ANE J ames A . Cra f t . case or the other side DICKENS AKA MARK J ames A. Craf t will win automatically. A. DICKENS; PORT¹090146 To "appear" you must FOLIO RECOVERY [jcrafto logs.com], file with the court a le- ASSOCIATES, LLC; SHAPIRO & S UTHgal paper called a MABEL RODRIGUEZ; ERLAND, LLC, "motion" or "answer." STATE OF OREGON, 1499 SE Tech Center U The "motion" or anOTHER P E RSONS P lace, S u it e 25 5 , swer" must be given O R P A RTIES, i n Vancouver, WA to the court clerk or cluding OCCU98683, administrator w i t hin PANTS, UNKNOWN (360)260-2253; Fax 30 days along with the CLAIMING ANY (360)260-2285. SB S required filing fee. It RIGHT, TITLE, LIEN, No. 11-106187. must be i n p r oper O R I NTEREST I N LEGAL NOTICE form and have proof THE PROP E RTY IN T H E CI R CUIT o f service o n t h e DESCRIBED IN THE COURT O F T HE COMPLAINT plaintiff's attorney or, STATE OF OREGON if the plaintiff does not HEREIN, Defendants. FOR THE COUNTY have a n at t orney, No. 13CV0232. CIVIL OF DE S C HUTES. proof of service on the SUMMONS. TO THE Wells Fargo Bank, NA plaintiff. The object of DEFENDANTS: Mark as Trustee for WaMu t he complaint is t o Dickens.NOTICE TO M ortgage Pass foreclose a deed of DEFENDANT: READ Through Certificates trust dated March 15, T HESE PAP E R S Series 2004 - P R1 2006 and recorded as CAREFULLY! A lawT rust, P laintiff, v s . Instrument No. suit has been started LORETTE SIMONET 2006-18750 given by a gainst you i n t h e JONES AKA L O RD anny Adams a n d above-entitled Court E TTA SIMOE T Rhonda Adams, as b y U.S. B ank N a JONES AKA L O Rt enants by th e e n - tional Association, as ETTA SIMO N ETtirety o n pr o perty Trustee, successor in JONES AKA L O Rcommonly known as i nterest to B an k o f ETTE SIM O N ET57691 Towhee Lane, America, National AsJONES AKA L O RSunriver, OR 97707 sociation as Trustee ETTE S IMO N E T; and legally described a s s u ccessor b y BYRON JONES AKA as: Lot 9 in Block 2 of merger t o La s a lle BYRON W. JONES; RIVER VILLAGE Bank, National AssoPNC B A NK , NA Deschutes C o unty, ciation as Trustee for TIONAL A S S OCIAOregon. The c o m- WaMu Mor t gage TION SUCCESSOR plaint seeks to fore- Pass-Through CertifiI N I N TEREST T O close and terminate cates Series NATIONAL CITY all interest of Rhonda 2 006-AR7 Trus t , B ANK; S TATE O F Adams and D anny Plaintiff. Pla i n tiff's O REGON, O T H E R Adams and all other claim is stated in the PERSONS OR PARinterests in the prop- written Complaint, a TIES, including OCerty. The "motion" or copy of which is on CUPANTS, UN"answer" (or "reply") file at the Deschutes KNOWN CLAIMING 98683, must be given to the County C ourthouse. ANY RIGHT, TITLE, court clerk or admin- You must "appear" in (360)260-2253; Fax LIEN, OR INTEREST (360)260-2285. S8 S istrator within 30 days this case or the other IN THE PROPERTY of the date o f f i rst side will win automatiNo.09-102067. DESCRIBED IN THE publication specified cally. To "appear" you COMPLAINT LEGAL NOTICE herein along with the must file with the court HEREIN, Defendants. IN T H E CI R CUIT required filing fee. The a legal paper called a No. 12CV1287. CIVIL COURT O F THE date of first publica- "motion" or "answer." SUMMONS. TO THE STATE OF OREGON tion of the summons The "motion" or UanDEFENDANTS: FOR THE COUNTY is April 15, 2013. If swer" must be given Byron Jones. NOOF DE S C HUTES. you have questions, to the court clerk or T ICE T O DEF E N - Deutsche Bank Naadministrator w i t hin you should see an DANT: READ THESE tional Trust Company, attorney immediately. 30 days along with the P APERS CARE - as Trustee for Long If you need help in required filing fee. It FULLY! A lawsuit has Beach Mortgage Trust finding an a ttorney, must be i n p r oper been started against 2006-4, Plaintiff, vs. you may contact the form and have proof you in the above-en- D ANNY ADAM S ; Oregon State Bar's o f service o n t h e titled Court by Wells R HONDA A D A M S Lawyer Referral Ser- plaintiff's attorney or, Fargo Bank, NA as A KA R H ONDA L . vice onl i n e at if the plaintiff does not T rustee fo r W a M u A DAMS; MORTwww.oregonstatebar. have a n at t orney, Mortgage Pass- GAGE ELECTRONIC org or by calling (503) proof of service on the Through Certificates REGISTRATION 684-3763 ( in t h e plaintiff. The object of Series 200 4 - PR1 S YSTEMS, INC4 Portland metropolitan t he complaint is t o Trust, Plaintiff. G MAC M O R T G AG E, area) or toll-free else- foreclose a deed of Plaintiff's c l ai m i s LLC DBA where in Oregon at trust dated April 14, stated in the written DITECH.COM; 2006 and recorded as (800) 452-7636. At-
I The Bulletin recomH Saturn VUE2004, V 6 , mends extra caution t when pu r c hasing i moon roof, Alloys. Vin ¹860977 i products or services from out of the area. $7,988
i S ending c
S U BA R U . BUBARUOFBRND COM
checks, or credit in-
I formation may be I
2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. i sub!ect toFRAUD. 877-266-3821 For more informaDlr ¹0354 i tion about an adver-
Ford Taurus wagon 2004, very nice, pwr everything, 120K, FWD, qood tires, $4900 obo. 541-815-9939
Toyota Camrys: 1984, SOLD; 1985 SOLD; 1986 parts car only one left! $500 Call for details, 541-548-6592
tiser, you may call I the Oregon Statei General's t I Attorney Office C o nsumer I i Protection hotline at 1-877-877-9392.
SFPPing CFDIFBI Oregan SIOCO 1903
Instrument No. 2006-29739 given by
M ark D ickens o n property c o mmonly k nown as 2 8 N W . Allen Road, Bend, OR 97701 and legally described as: Lot ThirtySix, B l oc k Ei g h t, Highland Ad d i tion, Deschutes C o unty, O regon. The c o mplaint seeks to foreclose and terminate all interest of M ark Dickens and all other interests in the property. The "motion" or "answer" (or "reply") must be given to the court clerk or administrator within 30 days of the date of f i rst publication specified herein along with the required filing fee. The date of first publication of the summons is April 15, 2013. If you have questions, you should see an attorney immediately. If you need help in finding an a t torney, you may contact the Oregon State Bar's Lawyer Referral Service onl i n e at www.oregonstatebar.
Le g al Notices
Legal Notices •
"motion" or "answer." A answer B 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 oper 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 o rney, proof of service on the plaintiff. The object of t he complaint is t o foreclose a deed of trust dated April 24, 2009 and recorded as Instrument No. 2009-17812 given by Bryan Kelly and Valerie Hunt not as tenants in common but with right of survivorship o n pro p erty commonly known as 2536 S W V o l cano Avenue, R e dmond, OR 97756 and legally described as: Parcel 3 of Partition Plat No. 2 001-027, Being a portion of Lot One (1),
M anagement C o m bining zone. APPLICANTS/OWNERS: Ronald and K a ren Murray. LOCATION: T he property is l o cated at 17129 Blue Heron Drive, Bend, and is identified on Deschutes Co u n ty
11, 2001, in Cabinet 2, Page 179, Deschutes County, Oregon. The complaint seeks t o f o r eclose and terminate all interest of Valerie Hunt and all other interests in the property. The "motion" or "answer"
LEGAL NOTICE Sealed proposals for RFP 1427-13 Ochoco H all R e model f o r C entral Oreg o n Community C o llege will be accepted by Julie Mosier, P u rchasing Coordinator, in the CFO department, Newberry Hall, Room 118, 2600 NW College Way, Bend, OR 97 7 0 1 unt i l 4:OOPM, local t ime, May 8, 2013. Proposals received after the time fixed for receiving proposals cannot and will not be considered. The College is soliciting proposals from Vendors to p r ovide design and construction adm i nistration services f o r the O choco H al l Re model project at Central Oregon Community C ollege. A complete set of RFP d ocuments may b e o btained f ro m t h e Purchasing C o o rdinator Office, located at N e wberry H a l l, Room 118, 2600 NW College Way, Bend, OR 97701 o r by emailing: jmosierococc.edu. A MANDATORY preproposal conference and project site-visit will be held on April
The "motion" or
Block Four (4), Dana Butler Recorded May
org or by calling (503) 684-3763 ( in t h e Portland metropolitan area) or toll-free elsewhere in Oregon at (800) 452-7636. Attorney for Plaintiff, /s/ J ames A . Cra f t . (or "reply") must be J ames A. Craf t given to t h e c o u rt ¹090146 clerk or administrator [email@example.com], within 30 days of the SHAPIRO & SUTH- date of first publicaERLAND, LLC, tion specified herein 1499 SE Tech Center a long with t h e r e P lace, S u it e 25 5 , quired filing fee. The Vancouver, WA date of first publica98683, tion of the summons is April 15, 2013. If (360)260-2253; Fax (360)260-2285. SB S you have questions, No.09-102822. you should see an attorney immediately. LEGAL NOTICE If you need help in IN T H E CI R CUIT finding an a t torney, COURT O F THE you may contact the STATE OF OREGON Oregon State Bar's FOR THE COUNTY Lawyer Referral SerOF DE S C HUTES. v ice onl i n e at J PMorgan Cha s e www.oregonstatebar. Bank, National Asso- org or by calling (503) ciation, Plaintiff, vs. 684-3763 ( in t h e VALERIE HUNT AKA Portland metropolitan V ALERIE G . S I M S area) or toll-free elseAKA V A LE RI E G. where in Oregon at KELLY AKA V A L E- (800) 452-7636. AtRIE SIMS; BRYAN torney for Plaintiff, /s/ KELLY AKA BRYAN J ames A . Cra f t . W. KELLY, OTHER J ames A. Craf t
20-10-24A as tax lot 1200. STAFF CONTACT: Cynthia.Smidt Odes-
chutes.org. Copies of the staff report, application, all documents and evidence submitted by or on behalf of the applicant and applicable criteria are available for inspection at the Planning D ivision at n o c o st a nd ca n b e pu r chased for 25 cents a page. The staff report should be made available 7 days prior to the date set for the hearing. Documents are also available online a t www . deschutes.org.
Legal Notices whether the proposer is a resident or non-
resident proposer, as
defined in ORS279.A.120. N o p roposer m a y withdraw their p r oposal after the hour set for the opening thereof an d b e fore award of the Contract, unless award is del ayed beyond o n e hundred eighty (180) days from the pro-
posal opening date.
The College is not re-
s ponsible fo r an y costs of any Proposers i ncurred w h ile s ubmitting b i d ; al l P roposers who r e spond to solicitations do so solely at their own expense. Central Oregon C ommunity College, a C ommunity College District c reated w i thin t h e context o f Or e gon Revised Statutes, is an Equal Opportunity Employer. M i n ority and W omen-Owned Businesses are encouraged to p articipate in this solicitation. T he C o llege m a y waive any or all informalities and i rregularities, may reject any proposal not in compliance with all prescribed public p r ocurement procedures and re q u irements, and may reject for good cause any or all p roposals upo n a finding of the College that it is in the public interest to do so. The Purchasing Coord inator is t h e s o l e point of contact for t his solicitation. A l l c ommunication b e tween the Proposer and the College regarding this solicitation shall be in writing, submitted by email, to the Purchasing Coordinator at the e mail listed above. E m ail inquiries s h all be identified in the subA j ect lines a s RFP
1427-13 inqu i ry". Proposers are to rely on written statements issued exclusively by the Purchasing Coordinator. A n y o t her communication will be PERSONS OR PAR- ¹090146 considered unofficial TIES, including OC[firstname.lastname@example.org, and non- b inding. CUPANTS, UN- SHAPIRO & SUTHC ommunications d i KNOWN CLAIMING ERLAND, LLC, rected to other then ANY RIGHT, TITLE, 1499 SE Tech Center the Purchasing CoorLIEN, OR INTEREST P lace, S u it e 25 5 , dinator will have no IN THE PROPERTY Vancouver, WA 23 2013, 2:OOPM, at legal bearing on this DESCRIBED IN THE 98683, the project location. RFP or the resulting COMPLAINT Ochoco Buil d ing, contract(s). (360)260-2253; Fax HEREIN, Defendants. (360)260-2285. SB S Room 210, off North No. 12cv1075. CIVIL No. 12-109222. Parking Lot, 2600 NW Central Oregon SUMMONS. TO THE College Way, Bend, Community College DEFENDANTS: LEGAL NOTICE OR 97701. The purMatthew J. McCoy, Valerie Hunt. NONOTICE OF PUBLIC p ose will be to a n Vice President for TICE T O DE F E NHEARING swer any questions Administration DANT: READ THESE Proposers may have, PUBLICATION AND PAPERS CARE- The Deschutes review the scope of DATES: FULLY! A lawsuit has County Heanngs Of- work, tour the s ite, Bend Bulletin, been started against ficer will hold a Public and to consider any Bend, OR you in the above-en- H earing on May 7 , suggestions ProposDaily Journal of titled Court by JPMor- 2013, at 6:30 p.m. in ers wish to make. Any Commerce, gan Chase Bank, Na- the Barnes and Saw- statements made by Portland, OR tional Ass o ciation, yer Rooms of the De- the College's repreAdvertisement Plaintiff. Pla i ntiff's schutes Ser v ices sentatives at the visit April 15, 2013 claim is stated in the Center, 1300 NW Wall will not be considered Mandatory Site Walk written Complaint, a St., Bend, to consider binding upon the ColApril 23, 2013 at copy of which is on the following request: l ege u n less c o n 2:00 PM file at the Deschutes F ILE NUMBE R : firmed by written adWhat are you County Courthouse. A-13-2 (LM-13-13). dendum. The You must "appear" in SUBJECT:An appeal conference is held for looking for? this case or the other of a site plan review the benefit of the ProYou'll find it in side will win automati- approving a posers. cally. To "appear" you single-family dwelling All proposals submit- The Bulletin Classifieds must file with the court and detached garage ted shall contain a a legal paper called a in t h e La n dscape statement as to 5 41-385-58 0 9
Published on Apr 14, 2013